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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, August 28, 1947, Image 2

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511,12 {warmth (floumr-Erpomr
Issued Thursday: by The Kennewick Printing Company
217 mnewiok Ave; Kennewick. Washington
umber Washington Newspaper Publishers Mum, Inc. '
$3 year in Benton County, $4 outside. Entered as second class
matter April 2, 1914 at PO. Kennewick, Wash, under Act of
March 3, 1879. The Courier, estnblished March 27. 1902; The
W. established Jan, 24. 1900. consolidated April 1, 1914.
Rolfe Tove. Publisher
7W 4%
By Hal Clark
I well remember how my
mother, when her heedless boys
crashed some treasured bit of
Bric-a-brac to the floor, would
exclaim it had been “smashed to
Whether that expression was
her own, I do not know. But I
thought of it again last Saturday
at David E. Lilienthal’s press
conference in Richland. Lilien
that is the top man in the field
of endeavor that has taken these
minute “smithereens” my mother
used to talk about broken them
up into atom and then smashed
the atoms. .
O i I
My mother never had too much
peace of mind. Fortunately, how
ver, for what she had, we never
did master the atom-splitting
trick. Imagine what a couple of
kids could do with that arund
the house. ‘
I. O O I. O -
I came away from that press
conference with a heightened level
of humility. You would have
done so too, because it was im
possible to sit in that room and
not become aware of the un
precedented responsibility this
;;_ ' i ‘;‘fl: 11?. ‘_-"vr [9,84 ‘ .
Effieé legume?
,g' ‘ cnuacu 0! me musmuunon, "
"- ' Mu,anhg.Sdagoime the spec
hculce bodldrop of Oh. mighty 1‘00”
. Mills, Ihie devedlje a mom for
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_ 14.. ‘ I. ‘‘, xx _ ,
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c,_ {523,}; W‘,_"__A;_"; :_7- ,
, ' Like a treasured keepsake,
in days to come, will be the
"’ measure ol happiness you’ll
. possesein the everlasting '
memory oi the heenlq...tl|e
. imitation embodied in e
loving tribute. This indeed
you will treasure a long as
men; lam
;;’ M U ELLE R ;
.; if ‘ 7aac'zas flame
e‘l)‘; Serving Benton County Since 1910 ‘
fifii ‘3' fflfli‘ll 3:539: “E: ,A
It’s wonderful! s'rmomv
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a bottle that won't tilt, . 60c, SI.OO & $2.00
an easy to use applicator; Richard Corklyn
a plastic base and enamel Stationery .
that goes on beauufidly,
days on superbly. 0f LOB Angeles
In a word, It’s Naylon. Something New and
6040 aW Mm Distinctive in writing
" - o paper—See It and you
ap’m’ ’1 will like it.
byLa cross 80 Sheets in white,
gnaw-MI: IIOJJJAton. onus 111. 1A: '‘ ' ‘blue and pink 75c
50c Jergen’s Lotion Envelopes to match 29c
25c Dryden Deodorant ALSO
75c Value for 39¢ BOXED PAPERS
Plus tax
Creme 8113 um and LUCIEN LELONG
60¢ Balm Ban- .Perfumes $2.00 to SIO.OO
,' ° ' .Hand mm“ Helena Rubenstein
SI.OO Value for 59¢ COSMETICS
Plus Tax
monk $2.00 to $5.00 ’ The Complete Line
19 KenneWick Avenue . ‘
Phone 831
man has assumed for his na
tion and his fellow Americans.
At the time of his appointment
our press was full of speculation,
charge and' counter-charge about
David E. Llilienthal. From a
cursory reading of the news, it
was easy to conclude that here
‘was a man who greatly wanted
lan attractive job. Some of us
wanted to give it to him. Others
dwarfed. to. withhold it.
That must have bhen quite
a general impression.
Actually, as I heard him handle
the rapid fire questioning of
reporters with consumate tact
and courtesy, I revised my
II t It a! t
I’m very thankful that David
E. Lilienthal was big enough to
:aks t 1? Biggest job in the world.
It’s easy to go on from! there
and wonder if all of us wouldn’t
have a lttle more forebearance
for the men and women who lead
us, if we knew them better. Or
even knew the greatness of their
to grasp the greatness of their
problems. \
111 3 It 3 t
I think it would be well if we
could. Although I’m sure we
might have too much even of
111 3 t It I!
The most surprised guy in the
stadium would be the loud one,
yapping his tonsils out about
dopes on the field, if you sudden
ly gave him the ball and told
him to run with it.
at t It i t
Still that loud mouth in the
bleachers is just as important
to the game as the, players in
uniform. As important, at least,
to the .game *as we know it.
t I
The lad with the pigskin
knows he’ll be cheered if he’s
lucky—if he’s good. He knows
the crowd will flog him with in
sult and ephithet if he tubs it.
.Thrit'sfihs s.pice of the game.
It just looks like another
American phenomenon. It
shouldn’t work—but it does. When
you look around the world,
you’re compelled to the opinion
that our business and industry
works better, our social order
works better, our government
works better than any other
known. '
It i 0 O t
That's the trouble with writ
ing these columns. Just a line or
two more and I’d have myself
convinced that all we have to
510 is relax and we'll get hous
lzlg} # t t
And gosh darn it. I know
that ain’t so! _ , ,_
Odd Jobs 8: Repair Sonic.
Upper River Road Rout. 1
Pasco. Phano 17124-3
mm The pa; I
September 2. 1937
Kennewick schools are Opened
with a total enrollment of 777
students. _
On the street rumors were fly
ing regarding the Pillsbury mill.
No official word had yet been re
leased concerning action by the
Tom Brown, son of Mr. and Mrs.
A. F. Brown, startled residents
by swooping low over buildings.
in the business section in a new
Douglas observation pldne. He
had just received his army com
Ree Mcßeynolds had received.
the contract for construction at
a new 25x60 building to house the
L. H. Raymond plumbing busi
ness. '
Don Visger, manager of the Lib
erty theater, was promoted to
the Pasco house.
Soptembor l. 1927
A charge of first degree mur—
der was filed against Mrs. Frank
Suson. Prosecutor George Beards
ley’s charge stated that she had
killed her husband by striking
him in the skull with a blunt in
strument. This followed a month
of investigation by the prosecutor
and criminologist Luke S. May.
Alteratons were being rushed
on the Liberty theater. Manager
Mercy announced that the re.
vamped house would open with‘
Reginald Denny’s newest flicker,
“Out All Night.” Another new
feature in local entertainment was
to be the presentation of news
reels twice a week.
Elaborate ceremonies were plan
ned for coronation of the Queen
of the Fair. A large stage and tri
umphal arch had been constructed
for the celebration of the eighth
annual event.
Bill Smith, new KHS coach,
looked forward to a good season,
with the first gridiron clash sched
uled for September 12.
August 30. 1917
Local*shipping houses estimated
that 80 cars of fruit would be
shipped from Kennewick that
week. Elberta peaches were mov
ing into the market right behind
the Bartlett pear crop. Cherries
were being shipped as far east
as New York and Phladelphia.
Ninety men had been certified
for service, but the first four men
to leave had not yet been chosen
by draft officials.
The Knights of Pythias planned
a special benefit dance for the
boys in Battery B, Washington
Battalion. A A _
Four rigs were drilling in the
Rattlesnake natural gas '1 em, with
promoters still holdng faith in
the success of the venture.
At the local cinema was “Wo
manhood, the Glory of a Nation,”
featuring Alice Joyce and Harry
,Morey, “the film of the hour, a
worthy sequel to ‘The Battle Cry
of Peace.”
In the absence of the local pas
tor, the pulpit of the First Baptist
Church will be supplied both
‘morning and evening next Sun—
day, August 31, by the Rev. John
J. Stevenson. Mr. Stevenson
served a number of years in the
jungles of Brazil as a missionary
under the Evengelized Fields
Mission and is now the Western
Secretary of that Mission with
his offices in Berkeley, Calif.
The pastor, Rev. John W. Kopp,
will be speaking in a special three
day Labor Day week-end Confe~
rence at the Fourth Presbbyterian
§Church in Spokane. . l
Miss Laura Peffer of Seattle
visited at the home of her grand
father; A. W. Liebel. While here
she visited with her aunts, Mrs.
John Trager and Mrs. Hilda Her
mas, and an uncle, W. H. Lichel.
She left Tuesday for her home.
Immeai'ate *Delivery ‘
wm. Box m. Bic-hind. Wall
‘the easiest way to quick
Trucks For Ben!
. Anywhere Anytime
2nd and Lewis Sts.
Phone 466 PM“ wash“
Formerly Otte and Stress
_ unn's .» 1
Baths: Serum: and Hamill? ‘
Model Airplane Kits of All Types
omm w r. M 500!
ch (WAsrp coumm-nmnm
Missionary to Speak
At Clarkston Tonight
r Miss E. Louise Von Metre, 10
years a missionary among the
Indians of Peru, will speak ‘at
the Pilgrim Holiness Cruch in
Clarkston, at 7:30 pm, this even
ing, August 28.
Miss Von Metre returned re
cently from South America, and
has collected numerous curios,
pictures, and slides which she
will show to illustrate her lecture
on life in the Andes Mountains.
It has been only within the
last five years that roads have
been built into the area where
Miss Von Metre has been carry
ing on her Work, and these are
passable only by truck or jeep.
Finley Notes
Theo Freitag and daughter Do
na of Sherburn, Minn. were guests
recently of Mr. and Mrs. A. A.
Lucke and family. The Freitags
and Luches were neighbors when
Luckes resided in Minnesota.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Gowing and
Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Masters and
children spent several days at Taft
Oregon recently attending a fa
mily reunion of the Gowing fa
Mr. and Mrs. John Piert and
children left Friday of last week H
for Sisters, Oregon where they
plan to spend two weeks with
Mrs. Pierts’ folks. ~
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Heller and
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Rood of Van
.couver enroute to Spokane and
IBellingharn stopped overnight at
;the homes of C. A. Pierts of Fin
ley and the Paul Langs of Ken
Mr. and. Mrs. Geo. Binder of
Walla Walla are guests this week
of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Smeltzer.
Dolly McCalment and Billy
Hanson spent three days recen
visiting their aunt and uncle Mr.
and Mrs. Ira Gilmore at Burbank.
Mr. and. Mrs. Albert Piert and
family returned Monday of last
week from Sisters, Oregon where
they had spent the week end with
Mrs. Pierts’ brothers and families.
Mrs. Vic Hedington and daughter
Carole who were visiting there at
the same time returned home with
the Pierts for a few days' visit.
Mrs. Hedington will be remember
ed as Mary Turner.
Robert McCalmant who has
spent the last six weeks harvest
ing at Ritzville returned home in
. time to start the new school term
Monday of this week.
. Mrs. Esther Lechelt is visiting
her daughter Evelyn and Gladys‘
at Yakima. '
Mr. and Mrs. Denna Chavez of
Yakima visited over e week end
with Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Chavez.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Chavez are
the parents of a baby girl born
Sunday morning August 24 at Our
Lady of Loudres hospital at Pasco.
Nina Davis who has been visit
ing in Sunnyside returned to her
home Sunday. -
Mrs. John Frederick and daugh
ter Lenna Lee motored to Walla
Walla Tuesday of last week.
ton A l
moody-Mix 0“! th ‘
801 l Roofing ;
hfi-flydro 3
m: t W PAIOO‘
M M “I
M the Churches
The Church of the Lutheran Hour
3rd and Benton 8!.
u. C. Keuth. pastor
Mr. K. C. Lohnnenn. teacher
Divine services Sunday at 11:00
am. Walther .League Wednesday
at 8:00 p.m. Tune in on “The
Lutheran Hour" every Sunday
from 9:30 to 10:00 a.m. over KUJ,
Walla Walla. You are cordially
invited to our services.
Thin! and Washington
8. C. Hawkins. W
9:45 am. Bible School. Mrs. Roy
Larkin. Superintendent.
11:00 am. Morning Worship“
Sermon by the pastor. ‘
' 6:30' p.m. Christian Endeavor.
7:30 p.m. Evening Service. This
service will be given over to fur—
ther comments on the convention
and other interesting experiences
of the pastor during his recent
trip to the Nation's Capitol. The
public is cordially invited.
611 Avenue A
Howard Whitbeek. Lay Render
Morning Prayer 10 a.m.
Text: “We are members one at
another." Ephesians 4:25. .
P. J. Luvees. Minister
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Service 11:00 am.
Sermon theme, “The Genius of
Christian Love." '
The L.D.R. will meet Tuesday
evening, September 2nd. at the
home of Mrs. Alta Neff.
Senior continuation class meets
Saturday morning at 9:00 o'clock.
Junior class meets Sturday
morning at 10:00 o’clock.
I'o BE: ON m . . .
Now in tho Time to Plan Your ORCHARD or VINEYARD.
- YoumbuyflMPmeonM
any Payment Plan.
River Road Phone 4525
, Startillg about the second week in September.
~ max. wmarou , *
- “M 9 I
:~ 4‘9“?” '1"
fflr’é‘Kr- ~ . PRICES
. 5 z "A ‘
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+ lot-ll
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Shampoos 25c-50c HotOlls 82.25
Finger Waves'.. .. 508 News 50c
imcnmn PERMANEN'I‘S 4.60, 0.60, 8.60
com WAVES ~ ' .. 7.60. 10.60, 12.60
www.mw .. .. 6.60
" Phone" 1871 18 So. am Kennewick, Wn.
.102 um: RAGE].
Joe Mike Hegel, 119 Ave. E.
Kennewick, was born Jan. 17, 1907
at Center. North Dakota and died
at his home on Aug. 24. 1947. I
He was a member of the Car
penters Union and had lived here}
since 1942. ‘Funeral services were
held at the Catholic church on‘
Wednesday morning Aug. 27 at
9:30 o'clock with Father E. Mc-1
Grath officiating. ‘
Surviving him are two brothers,
George Bagel of Juneau. Alaska,
and Peter Hazel of Spokane; and
tour sisters. Mm. Lee Doll and
Mrs. Lars Doll of Seattle; Mrs.
Jack Keller of Gladstone. North
\Dakota, and Mrs. Phil Stroh of
Burial was made in Riverview
Heights cemetery. Kennewick.
Charles C. Lewis of the West
Highlands was born June 21, 1893
at Center Point. lowa and died
Aug. 23, 1947 at Kadlec hospital
in Richland. He had lived here
three months.
He leaves his wife, Addie M.
Kennewick Auto
Auto Parts and
pamucx macs
316% Kennewick A".
Phone 4531
. Lewis of Kennewick- ..‘!“ 5
Mark A. Lewis of D.‘ “W In.
Leroy Lewis, Indepmgmmh
and Terrence uwj ence. 1“;
Beach, Florida; a ditch“ 10s
‘, Mary E. Field of cm ‘.‘W 1
7 daughter. Mrs. J. 1 ;;‘“ns t
i nowxck and six gfindfim’h
Funeral services w dm‘
- held Tummy afternoonere 5*
B at_ 2 ovlock at the Muel'léw'z‘ .
e wlth Rev. Kenneth Bell Eb.“
3:220"; cnsree- . "mi“
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Your Furniture 5
by men with years d
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Across theStrutor
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