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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, June 23, 1949, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1949-06-23/ed-1/seq-4/

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Uh! Kmarmirk (Emmet-Reporter
fisuéd Thursdhys by The Kennewick Printin ' Company
217 Kennewick Ave., Kennewick. Washfington
Member WiSfiEtoa Newspaper Publishers Association, Inc.
$3 year in Benton County, $4 outside. Entered as second class
matter April 2, 1914 at P. O. KenneWick, Wash., under Act of
March 3, 1879. The Courier, established March 27, 1902; The
Reporter. established Jan. 24, 1906, consolidated April 1. 1914.
Operated by the Scott Publishing Co., Inc.
Glenn C. Lee ..........................................................................Publisher
J. w. Hanson WMIMWWWOII-DO'Editor
Ed. Ortez .............,...._................................................ Adv. Mgr.
Cherries Are Ripe, Buf—
The cherry picking and shipping season has been
in full swing in the Kennewick district, but in contrast
to seasons of the past.
Cherry time in Kennewick ordinarily is a time when
the pockets of a great many people become lined more
heavily with currency. Permanent residents as well as
transients take part as the first major crop of the year
moves into the markets.
But this year, there is a let-down. Although it is a
bumper crop, the revenue being derived is less than the
cost of production. Some farmers say they will let their
crops rot on the ground before they pick them and
haul them into the canning plants.
Not only the farmers but also the canning and fresh
market business here in Kennewick suffers. It is the sec
ond time within a year that market glutting has defeated
the hopes of the growers in this area. Last fall Concord
grapesl growers were the victims of a falling market
which saw grape checks failing to equal what growers had
paid out for labor, fertilizer, machinery, and overhead ex
pense. , .
In an area where a boom has been in progress for
several years, it is a kind of paradox that one class of
producers should be operating ‘at a loss. Prospects for
business in general in the area are good. Hanford Works
will be on the budget for a new fiscal year July 1. That
is generally expected to be the signal for resumption of
some activities which were curtailed during the last
months of the current fiscal year. Money appropriated
did not reach. They spent more and faster at Hanford
than the plan justified. To the south of Kennewick, a
great irrigation project awaits the funds that should have
been alloted earlier in congress to resume operations on a
major scale. McNary dam is moving. ' The need for more
low cost homes will remain in the community as long as
this kind of actiVity continues. Looking farther ahead,
the army has called for a huge expenditure for defense
facilities at Hanford. This may spell the beginning of
another prosperous era. -.
The only dull spot on a bright horizon is the plight
of the man who produces things we must have from. the
earth. His production is the best of all, for although we
can get along without atomic bombs, we can not get along
without food. That is why farm programs being consider
ed by congress are of the greatest implortance. What can
be done to improve'the situation on s ort notice is ques
tionable. One Washington congressman has suggested a
ban on foreign grown cherries. That may be the answer
for the moment, although it does not tie in with the basic
policies in the European recovery program—policies
which, however, may have to be changed to end the drain
on American wealth.
- The Courier-Reporter wants the farmers of this area
to know that they are and always will be considered
among the most important class of citizens. It drastic
steps are necessary to safeguard their interests,,drastic
steps should be taken. Their interests will always be
among the paramount interests of this community.
So Long; John
Two friends, who think much of each other, parted
last week. .
It was a sad parting as so often happens, they really
didn’t realize how much they thought of each other until
the parting came. , '
; The friends were Rev. John B. Coan, pastor of the
Methodist church here for the past six years, and Ken
newick itself.
Over that six year period, Rev. Coan devoted his
heart- and mind to trying to make bettermen and women
of the people of Kennewick. He strove to point the way
to finer, more serviceable, more christian lives for the
young people who are growing up and who have gone
out into the world for themselves during his stay.
With his right hand he worked for the things that
you find on the inside of the covers of the Bible. With his
eft he took his place among the men of the community
‘to work ,for civic progress. In both he probably has had
more than his share of success.
. All Kennewick will join in saying ‘.‘So long John and
good luck. Thanks a million for having come.”
l’l'lllllSDAY. JUNE 30—1'he clyao leatty circus sponsored
by the Kennewick Hospital association will hold an
afternoon and evening performance at the high school
grounds. .
fl-IIIRSDAY. JUNE 30—Charles Zalraib'. brilliant young
baritone of Richland will be presented in concert at
the Kennewick high school auditorium for hospital
" benefit. ,
mousse". JULY 5.71» National Baseball Congress will
be held In Prosser July 6 through 10. Eight teams from
Yahirna‘to Connell will participate. Big league scouts
‘ will be looking for new baseball talent.
AUGUST 19. 20. Zl—Be planning tor the Benton County
Fair to be held in conection with Rodeo at new fair
ground near the Twin City Airport. '
NOW is the til!!! '0 gather up all your dlrty clothes and
make a trip to the Ideal Cleaners. to be prepared
{or that double holiday July the 4th.
in Kennewick Inc Phone 12“
fie—Humaniaée
H's You'r Healfh
hopeful by the Staff of the Sgllools of Medicine. Dcntishy
- and Nursing. Unlvenity of Washington
PIMPLES ‘
One of the mm common skin
problems causing considerable
concern and dismay, particular
ly among teen—users, is acne
vulgaris or what is commonly
caLlesi “purples" _- . _
This condition affects the ma
jority of American youths to a
greater or lesser degree during
adolescence. It is an inflamma
tory process involving the ’skin
glands of the face, shoulders,
chest and back. Frequently it is
accompanied by dandruff of the
“glib ' :_:. '.' _- '_
The condition is usually a lo
cal disease of the skin but its
course and duration are influ
enced by general health. endo
crine changes and diet. Infec
tions and constipation tend to
aggravate it. '
Formerly it was believed that
sweets made the condition worse,
but careful studies during re
cent years haVe indicated that it
is perhaps not the sugars that
cause the trouble. Rather, it is
certain substances frequently as
sociated with them. ‘
There seems to be no doubt
but that certain foods definitely
aggravate the condition. Choco
late, cocoa and cheese seem to
be clearly proven offenders. Oc
casionally white bread aggra
vates a case. Certain drugs such
as bromides and iodides can pro
duce acne-like lesions. _
Blackheads commonly are as
sociated with acne. Untreated
cases may persist for several
years until adult age is reached,
when it most commonly disap
pears spontaneously. There are
exceptions to this, some cases
disappearing after a few months
and others becoming chronic and
disfiguring if not treated proper
-Iy. ' ' ' .
Most cases respond readily to
treatment, and usually the re
sults are gratifying. Since many
cases are definitely associated
with some underlying general
condition, it should be remem
bered that it is useless to treat
the skin alone, without correct
ing any existing underlying fact
or or eliminating foods that
might be aggravators.
Constipation, menstrual disor
ders, infection or other factors
should be corrected if present.
Careful analysis of individual
food habits must be made, and
it is sometimes essential to pro
hibit tobacco, tea, coffee, foods
high in fats and oils, chocolate,
cocoa, cheese, nuts, pork, iodized
salts and white bread.
On the basis of our evidence
today the best approach from the
dietary point of view is to elim-
IRRIGATION WATER TO BE
SHUT OFF ‘
. To Residenfs of the Kennewick
. Irrigation- Disfricfs ‘
You Are Hereby Notified That the‘
Irrigation wane in the District Will
.Ie Shut Off From Monday Morning.
June 21. to Tuesday Night. June 28. ,
This Is Necessary While the Main Irri.
gafion Ditches Are Being Cleaned
Our."
. E. J. BM‘. Mangggf
inate the greasy foods. chocOlate,
cocoa, and nuts first. Fresh vege
tables are helpful and adequate
fluid intake necessary.
Girls and . boys should not
spend hours in front of the mir
ror squeezing blackheads and
opening pustules with their fin
gernails. This frequently infects
their skins and aggravates the
condition. Cleaning the skin well
with soap and warm water every
night and morning is useful in
removing the excess secretion
from the little skin glands.
Blackheads should be removed
with a blackhead extractor. Sun
bathing and ultra-violet light are
helpful and frequently give
marked temporary relief. .
Vaccines have been employed,
but, on the whole, are not suc
cessful. When used they must be
given in gradually increasing
(1 ‘ es at regular intervals by that
pElsician.
atients should be careful
about applying ointments to their
skins, for individuals have great.
ly different tolerance to such.
medications. Considerable experv
ience is necessary in the selec
tion of suitable remedies for a
condition of this nature. ‘ l
go
If? .
4;. £35)”
T_"flb ‘tnvol by'é‘
‘fiBEYIIOIIID’
and SO EASY on,
the pockgibooks ;
’l’. \V .‘
from Kennewick one way
IELLINGHAM ~.........55.35
SEATTLE -3.--.--.............. 4.85
WALLA WALLA ...... 1.25
WENA‘I’CHEE ..-.......... 4.15
YAKIMA ---.....--.......~..... 1.75
(Plus U. 8. tax)
GREYHOUNH POST HOUSE
KENNEWICK
Phone 461
"9': Bf,-
Ghana!”
#
GREYH O U N D
teas—ran YEARS AGO
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Reymore
and family were surprised with
a visit from Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
Wilman from Wyoming. Mrs.
Wilman was a former teacher
of Margaret and George Rey
more.
Mr.- and Mrs. A. T. Belair left
Sunday for Coulee Dam. From
there they went to Seattle and
Tacoma to visit.
McDonalds grocery was selling
sugar at 10 pounds for 57 cents.
2% can tomatoes for 10 cents.
and coffee 25 cents per pound.
1929—30 YEARS AGO
The engagement of Miss Har
riet Brown of Pasco to Burns
Brown of Kennewick was an
nounced at a dinner given by the
Bachelors club.
Students of the University of
Washington who were home for
summer vacation were John and
Lorene Soth, Karl Reese, Charles
Parks and Charles Warnock.
Kenneth Serier returned home
from Whitman college for the
summer.
1919—30 YEARS AGO
Chester Edwards and Harold
Fyfe purchased the Reese Con
crete plant. ,r ,
' H. W. Desgxanges, local man-
wwfi
mg y
it”. mi?"
WWW
”‘” W
WV
| mUELLER FWSS’E‘LI
FACTS -
’EVERY MARRIED
COUPLE SHOULD
KNOW— 5 - '
Married Or Noi—
You'" find "lose Kgnnowlck firms always
of your service
Arbor Homes i
520 S, Garfield v :
Arrow Grill ,
213 Kennewick Ave.
Ballaine Furniture
206 Ave. C. _
Barbies Candy Shop
24 S. Auburn ' ,
Basin Surplus G Sales
346 Ave. C.
Benton Auto Parts '
‘ 308 Ave. C. - ’
Briek'e Super Service .
202 Kennewick Ave. '
Bunch-Finnigan Appliance
& Hardware
”Behrlnan’e Jewelers" :
107 Kennewick Ave.
Basket nouee Drive Inn
331 Columbia Ave. -
Butane Engineering Co
-518 Columbia Ave.
Columbia Market
11 Ave. C. East
nei'e Shoe Clinic
21 Front St.
Day's Stud!“
Bateman Bldlv .
. rauld'e Firestone
2 Kennewick AW- .
e & Bpauldiug
"2'll Kennewick Ave.
Gileon'e Fabrics &
Sewing School
Bateman Bldg.
Gaines Cash Grocery
15 Ist Ave. East
Home applianc- C°~ ,
322 Kennewick Ave
Ram's Electrle
8735 Columbia Ave.
Inland lee G Fuel Co.
125 Washington St.
ideal Cleanen
112 Kennewick Ave.
Jones Frozen Food Lockers
15 Ist Ave. E.
The Juvenile Shop ' ‘
. 325 Kennewick Ave.
Kennewick Bakery
219 Kennewick Ave.
Kennewick Courier-
Reporter
217 Kennewick Ave.
Kennewick Furniture and
Duroeher Implement Co.
1 West Kennewick Ave.
Kennewick Inn
303 Kennewick Ave.
Keolker'e Men's &
‘Women'e Clothing
209 Kennewick Ave.
GREATER KENNEWICK}
KENNEWICK '
COURIER-REPORJER' ....
4
Kenney Leads
Active Club
Don Kenney was elected presi
dent of the Kennewick Active
club at Tuesday night's meeting
at the Rivierla ship-cafe. Kenney
took over the office from Paul
Fredette, who wielded the gavel
during the last term.
Ray Strange was elected vice
president and Ray White. treas
urer. Bus Oswald was named to
the position of secretary for the
new term. Elected to the board
of directors were Clint Silliman,
Ernest Crutcher, Sid Lantor and
Homer Spencer.
ager of the Yakima Fruit Grow
ers association, said cherry
growers would receive 18 cents
a pound for cherries.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Cochran
went to Walla Walla to attend
high school graduation exercises
for their son Robert and to pur
chase a new car.
Barton Sherk returned home
from the University of Oregon
for the summer. .
l KEN 2201 I
.xnowlec G Schucter
‘ Texaco Service
22 Kennewick Ave.
m:
Kennewick, Wash.
Kennewick Flower Shop
17 S. Cascade
Kennewick Lumber Yard
301 Fruitland .
Kenny's mu: Center
121 lst Ave.
linney'e Restaurant
Columbia Ave. and
Fruitland
Kenny's Bichiield Service
Washington and Ave. C.
Layrite Concrete '
Products Co. '
Box 206 Kennewick
Magnueon Realty
102 Ave. C. East
Hatheeon Variety
224 Kennewick Ave.
liar: 6 Mary'- Cate
216 Ave. C.
Michener'e food Store
424 Gum St.
Midway Grocery -
430 Ave. C.
nee ucneynoldc General
Contractor
626 Kennewick Ave.
D. 1.. Mitchell Real Estate
101 Ave. C.
Photo Center
103 Ave. C.
Dre-Mix Concrete :
10 Washington St. .
Prudhonune Hardware
122 Ave. C.
Propane Gas 6 Equipment Co.
714 Columbia Ave.
D. K. Randal: Studio
316 Kennewick Ave.
Richmond lmplernerit Co.
205 Front St.
Sonny linr’e Service
417 Columbia
Strickier Motor Co.
lst 8; Washington St.
Scottie's Chevron Service ‘
115 Ave. C.
.Waterrnanc: Jensen
318 Ave. am.
The Greet Store
220 Kenngpig'k Ave.
Twin City Tin Shop
Ave. B. Cedar St.
Valle! Radio & Hobby Shop
13 S. Dayton St.
Vlbberl Renal! Drug Co.
223 Kennewick Ave.
Washington Hardware &
Furniture Co.
6 Kennewick Ave.
“(Ike an: '
gym...
wundertul as a §tralght drink... , f
w germs in a highha“... ~,, -
. atCWM'Bm ‘..
Y patient in a cocktan... $2,;
Take Ingredients, spread them carefully among all meni
beu of the party line. The result, a smoothly cooperating
group of telephone neighbor: who are helping themselvel
tobettereervice.Trythisrecipeonyom-putylino.
. ‘You’ll really enjoy the vault. 9
Or if “my are alien!- io 50‘ mind“. which olion
happens in June. you will want in givo flu happy
couple a gift. Konnowiclt'morclnnl: in pripaml
lo so. {lief Huey "live happily ever aflor" by furnish
ing all of HlO ifem's needed for boiler living for Hl.
whole family.
E veryfhing' For
P E OP L E
Save Time
Every Time
Stop and Shop
- In Kennewick
TH
WW
. Q .
This 'Adverfisemeflf
Sponsored by Your
MERCHANT-NEIGHBORS AND
. PROFESSIONAL PEOPLE
WORKING FOR A..
/J .
RECIPE “ ;
for 9°“!
90"" line
km»...
'
\ Ingredients:
Consideration
Using the party line shoringly.
Keeping conversations reasonably brief.-
Courtesy
Answering all calls promptly.-
l'langing up receiver carefully;

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