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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, August 12, 1949, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1949-08-12/ed-1/seq-6/

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Wifh __The C oum‘y Agenf
By DEE M. HARRIS
Assigning Extension Agett
During the past two weeks I
have cavered a number of bean
fields on the Project. I tried to
talk to the growers concerning
the practices in cultivating and
watering they have used. There
is one thought that strikes me
quite forcibly concerning the
spacing of bean rows on the new
land for bean cultivation and
highest crop yield.
Most of the beans on the proj
ect were planted in rows spaced
from 20 to 24 inches apart. Milo
Denham. Bill Lovercheck and
Dick Ferguson. to mention only
BUY IT WHERE
.YOU SEE IT
V“: BAKED
NEWMAN'S.
Goody—Goad Bakery
3m lunch-Human '
m. m . 218 In. a
Coming E en #5
FRIDAY. 'AilOllS‘l' I! » A
lads tile softball glues. Cllurell'e vs. Ray-D-Ant
clenere. Wilson Floor vs. Wayland.
ment. ntunnAY. enue“. Auousr 12. 13. 14 '
Richland Atomic Frontier Day: celebration. lndian
w. dancers iron: tile Pendleton Roundup will pu
" tioipate in tile evening entertainment. _
' «want. mean if '.‘ ' _
A danee honoring tileaaeen and her court will lie
held at Hayland.loy Pitlnan's orehestra from
“ Richland wll furnish the male.
\
’ suquv. Auousr I'4. .
A show teetering many odd and rare animals will
be lleld in Pasco or Third and Columbia Avenue: 1
in Pam. ‘
Auo‘usr le. 19. 20
The lenroe Ceenty lair ls drawing nearer. Now ‘
ietletllnetowecyowWesternoutiits. ‘
11l W Ave. . .‘ _ .5;... m 1
Still Han Time to
DRESS up
"- For the Fair arid Rodeo
’ .smm ‘
it mi 9
24.95: lo
$8.95
Q ms
0 JEANS
O LEVIS
WESTERN
HATS
$2.50 up
KEOLKER'S MEN SHOP
a few, mentioned that on the last
cultivation when they were hill
ing the beans just previous to
laying them by. they noticed that
the bean cultivating tools were
covered with white roots from
the bean plants.
N 01” SO GOOD
Information passed along from
the Experiment Station states
that any time cultivation is suffi
ciently deep or close to the plant
to shear the roots, in all proba~
bility, this cultivation is doing
more damage than good. The
plant must take all the food ele
ments necessary for plant growth
in through vine root hairs or
CRISP
_ 'N
FRESH
u . . our rolls! Because they’re
sold “from oven to you." Made
from choicest flour, kneaded
and baked to a golden-brown
goodness, our rolls are a' tasty
addition to any meal! Buy
some today!
KENNEWICK
' feeder roots, as they are common
ly known. In order that this can
be accomplished, the necessary
plant elements must first go into
solution. However, if the root
hairs are.sheared off or injured
in cultivation, the feeding area
of the plant is not only reduced
but also water intake to stop
plant wilting is proportionately
cut off.
After I talked to Bill somewhat
concerning this practice, he
wanted to know what could be
done about it. I suggested that
one alternative may be the
planting of beans in rows from
26 to 30 inches apart.
As I have gone over some of
the various fields, for instance
Roy Carter’s, parts of the bean
field on the development farm,
and various others, I have no
ticed that the foliage has been so
dense that the bottom leaves of
the plant are beginning to moldi
and show the results of fungus‘
growth. In going over these bean 1
fields it was often difficult to tell ,
which way the rows were plant- 1
ed.
SAME FUNGUS GROWTH
If the soil was sufficiently
moist for a maximum bean
growth andremains such for a
period of time, in all probability
not only the leaves but the bean
pods which were near the ground
would show the same fungus as
the leaves. Thus the yield might
be materially reduced. The wider
spacing of the rows would per
mit better' penetration of sun
light, also evener ripening of the
beans, and probably facilitate
irrigation, both by gravity and
sprinkler. _ _ ‘ _ _
I have mentioned to several of
the bean growers on the Project
that at my home in southern
Idaho where we grow beans
quite extensively, the only time
we received a yield of a bushel
of beans produced-tor a pound
of seed used was when we plant
ed 50 pounds of beans to the
acre. -
We thought that if a little was
good, more was better. Therefore,
we proceeded to increase the rate
or seeding and almost in direct
proportion was our yield reduced.
With a wider spacing of rows,
less seed could be used, a heavier
set per vine could be obtained
due to the increased space pro
vided, the vine would be larger,
healthier and less likely to suc
cumb to disease or insects.
Fruit Shipments "
Slow-Up With End
Of Apricot Séason
Fruit shifirnents have slowed
up through Pasco“ with the end
of apricot season, according to
Harry Custer, Northern Pacific
railway freight agent in Pasco.
Peaches have not started yet:
he explained. Potatoes are still
moving as the harvest continues.
But the potato shipment
may stop at any time de
pefiiding on the market. Custer
sa .
With the embargo on shipment
of wheat for export, very few
cars are moving through Pasco.
The embargo was placed on ex
port wheat recently when wheat
began to pile up at ports faster
than it could be moved out.
The only wheat moving
Health Unit
Gives 312
Shots In June
June activity report was sub
mitted to the Pasco city council
Friday night by Dr. Charles E.
Tudor. director of the Benton-
Franklin county health district. »
The report shows that 312 imr
munizations were given by de
partment personnel during the
month, 103 venereal disease con
trol! and 81 tuberculosis treat
ments. ,
Thirteen child health inspec
tions were held, and 52 food han
dlers were inspected during the
month. - 7
Department personnel made
262 sanitation inspections and
made 27 water tests. Milk was
tested 15 times, the report said. -
Mrs. C. L. Smith spent the
weekend in Prosser visiting with
her daughter and son-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Bitter. '
During fhe Fair
IHE ARROW GRILL
(August 19-20-21)
Hang Your Western Hat
On'fhe Hafrack of Mn
Arréw Grill. and
Relax!
We Offer - - -
Fine Foods
Cool Refreshing Beverag.
A Pleasant Atmosphere
213 WEST KENNEWICK AVE.
Wallulb Man
Operated On
In Portland
WALLULA, Aug. 9—olin Mills
is in a Portland hospital where
he had a minor operation. Mrs.
Mills went down to Portland Sat
urday to return home with him.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Smith (June
Previtt) are parents of a daugh
ter born August 1 in Everett.
John Hearn and son Verlyn
and wife left Friday for Portland
where Mrs. Hearn is ill in the
hospital. ..
Mrs. Stedman of Dayton is vis
iting her son, Clarence Stedman,
here. ' - '
Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Leonard left
Friday night for Stevenson where
Mr. Leonard’s mother is ill.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kirby and
two sons of Fort Lewis are visit
ing at the Ed Johnson home.
The postmaster reports bond
sales at the Wallula postoffice
totaled $18.75 for July.
Mrs. Myrtle Taylor and chil
dren of Walla Walla visited at
the C. J. Daniel home Thursday.
FIRST FALL MEET
Th‘e WCTU held the first fall
meeting at the Eddy on the Co
lumbia river Thursday. An elec
tion of officers was held, with
Mrs. C. I. Daniel elected as presi
dent, Mrs. John Mills, vice presi
dent, Mrs. Wilma Fry, secretary,
and Mrs. Ernest Davis treasurer.
After the business meeting the
4-H boys and girls were enter
tained with a weiner roast. About
60 attended.
Mr. and Mrs. Francisco of Bur
bank were visitors in Wallula
Tuesday. .
Frank Heading and son, Billie,
and wife of Hartman.. Colo., visit
ed Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Leonard
Wednesday. Mr. Harding is an
uncle of Mr. Leonard.
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Young left
Saturday to spend a week at
Crater Lake, Ore.
Karl Kuper of Walla Walla
was at Casey Sunday.
C. R. Tyson is picking his field
of sweet corn he has contractecl
to sell to a produce company.
The corn in the valley is excep
tionally good this year and en
tirely free from worms.
Joe Cummings or Walla Walla
visited friends here Friday and
Saturday.
through Pasco, Custer said, was
that not under government con
trol, and that not bound .tor ex
port. ,
Peaches and prunes will be
next on schedule to be moved
from orchard to market; The sea
son began with cherries and will
end late in the fall with apples.
Outlook Gbod
For Payments
On Farm Lbans
Prospects of farmers on the
Pasco pumping units being able
to make the first payment on
their federal loans this year look
good, according to Carl. Lampson,
manager of the Pasco Farmers
Home administration office.-
'He said, that, with a few ex
ceptions, most of the farmers
will have a good cash crop and
be able to meet the first pay
ment when it was due. A few
will “have some trouble" because
they were late getting their crops
in. ' ‘
A record sum was loaned from
Larson’s office this past year to
farmers. His office covers four
counties.
In a year the Pasco FHA office
climbed from near the bottom
offices in the state, on the basis
of volume of loans made, to
fourth rank.
- Larson said that most of the
crops on the project look excel
lent. About 1000 acres are in
beans and some fine crops of
seed clover are in evidence.
'He said that the first few
years will be important because
if a settler can begin to make
payments' 0.“ his loans, it will
become eaSler every year.
News Briefs
From Pasco
89 MRS. FLORENCE NAYLOR
Mr. and Mrs. R. 0. Hall spent‘
the weekend -in Spokane visiting
their son and daughter-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Bryce Hall and
their new granddaughter, Mari
lyn Kay Hall. _
Mrs. Rudolph Fehr and two
small daughters, Michelle and
Yvonne, o.‘ _lollywood. Cal" -
rived this week for a visit with
Mrs. Fehr’s parents, Mr. and Mrs.
W. H. Wrixon, her grandmother,
Mrs. Leonie Hogan, and her
aunts, Mrs. Leroy A. West and
Mrs. C. M. Hastings. Mrs. Fehr,
in professional life, Maris Wrixon
of motion pictures for the past
ten years, is now a. free lance
actress in Hollywood.
Work on construction of the
new icing platform at the North
ern Pacific icehouse which has
been going at top speed the past
two months to get it in service
for the rush perishable season,
is near completion and the plat
form will be ready for service on
Monday, with an additional ca
pacity of 30 cars, bringing the to~
tal number of cars which can be
placed at the platform at 100.
With perishable shipments now
in full swing, this added faciity
will greatly expedite the hand
ling of refrigerated cars through
Pasco terminal.
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Welsh and
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Van Hay and
children have returned from a
two weeks motor and fishing trip
to points in Montana and Yel
lowstone National Park.
Mrs. T. B. Hopkinson, who has
been visit' g in Seaview, at the
summer home of Mr. and Mrs. H.
W. Demith, will arrive home
Monday, and will leave again
the end of the week for a tour
of Glacier National Park.
H. J. McCall, assistant‘superin
tendent for the Northern Pacific
who has been a patient at the
N. P. hospital in Tacoma for the
past three weeks, Was able to re
turn home Saturday. \
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Silliman and
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Clemmans
were weekend visitors at Wal
lowa Lake.
Mr. and Mrs. Byron Arnold re
turned Wednesday from a two
weeks vacation motor tour. While
avyay they visited at the ranch
home of Mrs. Arnold’s brother
in-law, C. M. Neiman in Camas
Prairie, Montana, and later visit
ed Washington coast points and
Astoria, Oregon.
Mrs. Delbert Nelson and small
son Kenneth of Portland arrived
in Pasco Wednesday and are
guests of Mrs. Nelson’s father,
0. P. Martell of Riverview.
A. B. Hill has returned from a
two months vacation spent visit
ing relatives in Virginia, West
Virginia and Maryland. While
away he visited in Charleston,
W. Va. with his sister, Mrs. W.
D. Pence, former long time Pasco
resident, who with her late hus
band, Walter D. Pence, owned
and operated the Pence Hotel
and later Pence apartments, and
visited also in Charleston, his
nephew, Dr. Ralph Pence. albO
formerly of Pasco. He returned
home by way of Los Angeles and
was accompanied home by Mrs.
Pence, who will visit in Pasco for
several weeks.
Andy and Norbert Job return
ed Mon Jay from a week’s yaca
tion spent visiting in Seattle and
Bellingham, and points on Whid
by Island, with old navy friends.
You
can't beat
Greyhkound!
BUSES LEAVE KENNEWICK!
for Yakima and way points
dang at 7:10 a.m., 10 a.m.,
12:3 p.m., 3:15 p.m., 8:05 p.m.
and 10:05 p.m., with all sche
dules except the departure at
8:15 p.m. continuing on to
Seattle. -
For Walla Walla and way
points daily at 8:40 a.m., 10:50
a.m., 4:20 p.m., 6:10 p.m.,
8:50 p.m. and 11:45 p.m.
All schedules operating on
standard time.
Inquire for convenient service
to Spokane and all the East.
via the Northern Route, and
to Portland and California via
Yakima.
GREYHOUND
‘ I'OS‘l' HOUSE
Phone 461
KENNEWICK
Manager
2. C. BURKE
A
‘ijjfzaxwr m
G RE YHO U N
New Radio Broadcasting
Tower For Police Slated
Pasco and Franklin county of
ficials have agreed upon a plan
to share expenses in erecting a
$4,000 radio broadcasting tower
for use by the city police force
and the county sheriff's depart
ment.
The proposed tower will be
erected near the city water tank
on North Arthur street, near the
court house.
Besides splitting the cost of
construction of the tower, the
city and county agreed to share
maintenance and repair costs.
However, each party will bear
the cost of installing and main
taining their mobile radio units.
Color-Cooling Advised
PITTSBURGH (UPl—lf yqu
to redecorate your home, take a
few tips from nature for “cool”
colors. Pale blues and greens
plan to redecorate your home,
take a few tips from nature for
“cool” colors. Pale blues and
greens found in ice, snow, water
and grass—nature's own air
conditioning system—should be
amonf the home-owner’s color
selec ons. Experts say these col
ors have a psychological effect
and make the rooms seem larger
and cooler.
George Goessman and son
Glen are transacting business in
Boise and Area, Idaho this week.
WRECKER
SERVIQE
Phone 5"
Night Phones
Complete Auto Repair
* PRATT'S
GARAGE
‘ 10 may Auburn
For . . .
Ready-Mix Concrete
Roll . Roofing
Anti-Hydro '
Waterproofing
CENTRAL SAND
& GRAVEI. CO.
4th 6 Alluworth Pu'eo
Phone Pasco 5525‘
Buy A Better Used
Car For Less !
'4B lnfernafional K-3. 'l-‘l'on Pickup. Low
Mll'ecge. 8-ply Tires. New Truck .
Guarani» $1499
'45 For! uni! 26' ‘Clouqh Semi-Trailer
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'42" Clievrélei 1%. Ton Hui-Bed.
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'4l Clievrolfl 3/i Ton Pick-up
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‘ ‘Chussis. Z-Speed Axle ......... .... . . . . $799.00
'36 Fed Dump Trudi $199.00
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37d 8: Clark
The police and sheriff’s office
will use the broadcasting facil
ity “jointly, but separately,” the
signed agreement said. It also
provided that the broadcasting
tower be used by “other inciden~
tal business relating thereto."
In the event of a diSpute over
the tower, the agreement provid
ed that each party select an ar.
biter, who will pick the third
member. A majority decision
shall be'final. If no agreement
can be reached, the arbiters will
decide which party must sell to
the other and will set the price.
The agreement was signed by
Mayor John Beck for Pasco and
by J. W. Fanning, chairman, L.
V. Smith and R. E. Robison, for
the county. It was approved as
to form by Orville B. Olson, city
attorney.
QWawéfz/w W
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F
See new Dior
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h two-tone and knit
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. - CHARLOTTE AOUILAR
. I Phone Kennewick 2357
Phone 3330 or 3339
6
Fly to school! Fly to
work! Fly to shop in big
cities! Fly for adven
ture! We‘ll teach you
how in safe planes. and
you'll be instructed by
thoroughly experienced
fliers who‘ll give you
your wings. only after
you've earned them!
Twin City
School of Flying
Telephone Kenn. 5531
' a r dS\
New
+ Catalog
Aug. 12, 1949
Pm. Wn.

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