OCR Interpretation


The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, June 21, 1945, Image 7

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1945-06-21/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 7

"WM
W 10“ STOP FOB m YOUR USE”!
‘ . 0k D S WOWPORTHEFMY
Ken n EWI C ept *0 re W 3: M, mSmm: MW. 533°“
345 Ave. "C" East—on the Highway , Phone 3716 -w.‘f:.f.'..°"m‘..§ ”£42139.
tar] Ludwig Is
”Famed Agent
hr HOW!”
In! Ludwifi Kennewick, has
3" ”pointed wholesale agent
I! W and.Mobiloil in this
m, accorde to an an“
mement by Albert E. Horn,
It» Washington resident manager
gamma Petroleum Corpora
mdwiz’s RP-
Wt re-\
an. from the
recent Pu”
an: by Gen‘
eral Petrol
eum!” bulk
plants and
M market
in; militias
m Contin
gml Oil Com
pany located
in eastern
WM to n [All wow":
and Oregon.
. an western Idaho, an
.- mar to the transfer 0‘:
. Ludmg was agent for
in the Kennewick area,
and has been identified with that
mm since 1936.
In making the announcement of
, .
Read Our Classified Ads!
HEN R Y FO R D
AND STRELOW’S
CARPENTER SHOP
IN HIS autobiography. “My Life and
~ Work,” Henry Ford, world-famous
hdustrialist. has written:
“The original company and its
equipment were not elaborate. We
rented Strelow’s carpenter shop on
Mack Avenue . .. . We could not afford .
«g to buy machinery. The entire car
3 was made according to my designs.
' but by various manufacturers.” _‘
Now The Ford Motor Company is
of vast production, globe-encircling
operations, a mighty force in busi
ness and finance—an important.
valued customer of this bank.
0O O 9
Day-by-day practice of The Na
tional Bank of Commerce of Seattle
is based on the knowledge that VIR
TUALLY ALL SUCCESSFUL BUSI
NESSES OF TODAY WERE ONCE
SMALL.
Although now in its second half
century of ' service and one of the
nation’s first fifty banking institu
tions in point of size, this bank’s own
relatively small beginning estab
lished a lasting. sympathetic concern
for customers of similar origin. Our
foundation policy is to devote the
full cooperation of all our depart
...} _rnénts to the welfare of individuals
3;" or firms with scund, although mod
erate. operations. That practice is
active as well as fundamental with
us. Small business receives sympa
thetic, constructive consideration
here. . .
T h e
NATIONAL BANK
O F COMM ER C E
o f Seat tI e
Member Federal Reserve Insurance Corporation
WI 3mm
KENNEWICK
n. o. W, Manager
Ludwig’s appointment, Horn indi
cated that this is in line with the
policy of General Petroleum to
carry on an aggressive marketing
activity in this territory, and to
utilize to the greatest extent pos
sible the local Conoco distributing
organization and facilities.
Purchase price of the important
Continental properties was not re
vealed, but was understood to be
in excess of $1,500,000. _
At the time the purchase was
announced, A. H. DeFriest, Vice
President of General, said in part:
“General Petroleum, as a major
primary producer and supplier on
the Pacific Coast, has a natually
superior supply and transporta
tion situation for its own gasoline
in the area in which it will ex
pand its marketing operations by¢
purchase of these Continental!
properties. On the other hand, we
understand Continental has been
at a growing disadvantage in this
area, and is concentrating its
marketing investment in territory
where there is a fully integrated
operator, and a sound, original
‘supplier. All of Continental Oil,
Company’s nine refineries lie east
of _the Roclry Mountains,” 7 -,_
Commenting on the effect of the
transaction as applied to himself,
Earl Ludwig was considerably en
thused.
“I feel that I am very fortun
ate to be selected as agent for
General Petroleum," he said. “I
will be handling a fine group of
products, and I will continue to
give my friends—and that means
all my customers—honest and re
liable service.” ' ’
English Spanish mm
Is the doctor in? Esta i 1 medico? ES-TAH- e 1 MAY-dee-ko?
He is coming soon. ’Va a venir dentro de poco. 33c?) Vey-NEAR DEN-tro day
What is the matter? Que 1e pasa? KAY lay pasa?
HOW are you? Como esta tasted? KOmo ea'l‘AH MED?
Do you have pain in the head? Tiene usted un dolor en la eabeea? Tee-EN-ay oos'l'ED can do LOB
en la KABAY-sa?
(Stomach-e 1 ammo) (e 1 es-TO-ma-go)
, (throat-la gal-canto) (la gar-GAN-ta)
fcheat-el pecho) (el PAY-cho)
Do you cough much? Toae usted macho? toSAY oos'l'ED MOO-cho2
DO you have a fever? Tiene usted una tiebre? Tee-EN-ay ooa‘l‘ED oona tee-AY
; (chills-uh trio) bray?
\ . 5 (con FREE-o) .
lam going to give you some pills. Voy a darle algunas pildoras. Voy a dar-RAY al-GOON-ea
l . PEEL-dorms.
'lake this prescription to the neveusted estarecetaalabotica. YAH—vay ooa’l‘ED 'ae'rAn m.
drug store. 3 SAY-ta a la ho-m-ka.
Prospect For
Fuel Oil Dim;
Coal Plenfihll
The fuel oil situation is not re
lievedbytheendofthewarin
Europe, Dave S. Cohn, District
Director of the Office of Price
Administration, announced today.
Increasing military requirements
and transportation difficulties in
the Pacific Northwest make pres
ent restrictions and conservation
of fuel oil supplies necessary.
It is hoped. Mr. Cohn said. that
as much home-heating oil will be
available for Northwest consumers
nextwinteraslastbuttherewill
be no more. Total fuel oil pro
duction will be higher in the com
ing months than at any period in
the past, but “the nature of mili
tary operations in the Pacific, ex
tendingmas they do over many
thousands of square miles, not
only is requiring greater quanti
ties of petroleum products, but
the distance of these operations
from sources oi! supply requires
tremendous quantities of oil to
transport fighting fuels to where
they are needed,” the Director
explained.
“Pacific operations are expected
to demand greater volumes of fuel
oil, diesel oils, aviation gasoline
and other oil products that were
used in both the Pacific and Euro
pean campaigns a year ago.” {
Mr. Cohn said that although the;
Pacific Northwest is nearest the
scene of the war, PWA hopes re-l
strictions will be no .more here
13M
Spanish In 10 Lessons . . Enliende listed?
DOYOUWMTmnth-fi- “1.15.19103590-"055001-
mammmwmmct Nona-n mainland-uric cal-vh-
PacincPowa-&uglnCnnp-ny. m. Wamdhum
hwilthobylthonp-Iyml 'l‘. fits-flaw Tod-y,dcflhuoa
'd-yitofliddlyhesn-l l 'l'“ “WWW“!
MWthM-ldm hIQIQIHwaWM
reuoflhhnglonlnthepaussml mmwulml‘cmundluzs
0.11“”le 19109.1” 1 l l I dd 'maqubomduw
linesfo i then I 0f... U ~ dynlnoo. Tohy,PP&Lmnwpl-leed
medfewerthm7soom Toby,norod|-I dylfleuuamfumm
7¢omnomrmbnmnahdmuhzl Mmmmmmaw
wuhmgnon and Oregon mac-mum f-ddwdtydearlcm'vmm
moderneleclrlcservieefml’l’fl. ' wmdythoWoflneo-PGW
Inloloonlyahmdtuluttmhmmiuhdu h” ““s””me
Northweotludumuehubm l I “6"“. Today, mamuuwummum
.PaeificPower&thtConpmyllmun-m idealist-“WWW”
“13,0000‘1” I 100.000! IE lfmh “MMMWM
V II “do . . mdmdficWWoo-fm
ndW—dlfcafwcuhndq!
WhenthilCompnyumdbnlhe-sfimqo, '
hlmlonlymmfluofpohlinu. TWJ‘W thSSymfmhlfilOlth-olfl
LGOOmfluoflinu—uolghtoluehfmnm Imm“""°‘mmm
thYorhndhalqublekayh. “huwuuhmhflhfl
o . o
. .Paclfic Power & Light Company
810-YwW-WMW- 1945
than in other areas. He stressed
the importance of all consumers
conserving wherever possible, and
stated that coal and wood users
should not ask for permission to
convert to oil during the critical
months ahead. '
onnan COAL now
The importance of ordering coal
now for use next winter _vqas
stressed in an monument by
the Northwest Inter—war Agency
Fuels Committee that some mines
in Washington, Montana and Wy
oming are being forced to take
idle time because they haVe no
orders coming in.
“No one should forget that this
production is being lost perman
ently." the Committee announce
ment emphasized. “Never since
Pearl Harbor have consumers of
these three states been restricted
in the purchase of full annual
requirements,” J. H. Gatewood.
Assistant Area Manager in Wash
ington, Oregon, and Idaho for the
Solid Fuel Administration, de
clared. “In all states east of the
Mississippi coal' consumers are
restricted 80 per cent of their an
nual needs. It is my sole purpose
to avert similar restrictions in this
area.
‘We cannot expect the mines to
produce 12 months supva of coal
in six months, not can the rail
roads move it, nor the dealer de
liver it. Therefore it is impera
tivethatwestoreallthecoalwe
are able to obtain from dealers
before October 1 to avoid emer
gency restrictions.”
mm mo: .
Preferred mileage rations will
be granted wholesale buyen o!
farm product and turmers' repre
sentatives marketing fresh Imm,
vegetables, provided they must
travel to farms to supervise the
WWII!
a
E é‘wmsa
a nu“
E Sales Company . :_
E PhoneorDropaCardandPhceYourOrdel-Today _
= Open Evenings and Sundays after 12:00 ‘ . T
's' WHILE OUR PRESENT STOCK OF COOLERS LAST .. . i
E ANYONE CAN BUY ONE WITHOUT A PRIORITY 1;
a “mma'mmmmmfin'mwmm
1500 ~ mm. mm woo emu. m........................._....,.....m.50 __
E was on uneven rm comm 3
= 2500 ern. W 119.” mo um. W--......................1z0.50
E 5500 ern. WM mo cum Wmmwm....m.oo
E was on noun-om: m nan
a One-third up. no»: w' W 2500 ern. am 94 an M0t0r......59.60
-=- One-fourth annum wmzuo ssoocnmmowrmnr. " 09.50 =
g COOLER BOX READY TO INSTALL. ”2.50
E anniglmy No.ofKennewick—P.O. 30:495. Kennewick, Wn.
5 Phone 3311 or 3161 .
planting, growing, packing and
shipping of produce. or to direct
the harvesting and each activities.
Dave S. Cohn. District Director
of the Office of Price Adminis
tration announced today.
The change is made because of
the importance of this skilled eer-‘
vice in getting um produce intol
pnlnrluu ,-&~;
mnmumm _‘_ '-
magma ‘9‘}! "
fisher&Southern NJ” I '
Phonemmw I 731‘;
P.o3o:497.Kennewick '
wigglesale food channels, Cohn
sai .
Preferred mileage is limited on
ly by essential requirements, rath
erthan by semi-preferred ration
ceiling of 825 miles a month, or
the non-preferred “3” book limit
to which such persons formerly
were subject.
7

xml | txt