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Spokane Businessmen Give Area Onceover
The 'l'ri-Cities.wete getting the “once over" Monday by a delega. Efrem the Spokane Chamber ommerce. ~ e visitors-about 20 of them -'—were met at‘ Eltopla at 10:30 am. by a Pasco Chamber group Hundreds of Thousands Being Spam a! Kennewick At the Kennewick exchange and in the area tributary to it the lnteutate Telephone Company. since acguiring this pxoperty. hae spent and is spending. hundreds o thousands at expanding its service and in hettermente. Some ot the major estimated expenditures for exchange plant have been tor a new commercial cities and ﬁxtures. alhmtione and 12 additional sections of new switchboard in the old building. new cable. underground and aerial in Kennewick. including pole lines. cable and pole lines to serve Richland and Pasco. commercial survey and plant engineer-- ing. with over 270.000 dollars already spent. in addition new exchanges are being built at Plymouth and at Enterprise and new toll circuits established ior those places as we 1 as conversion of Benton City to dial operation with its attendant outside plant work. in a growing complany. expanding into new territory. new money is oonstan y an urgent need. The record of earning must show a consistently fair return to the investor in order to attract new capital ior construction and expan sion. Every dollar spent and to be spent for items suc as the above must come irom the sale oi stocks and irom bor rowed money. Such mono” tbe used to pay current operating oasis. I'B3 MO 3‘! afar-nun PROM USERS OF LOCAL ERVICE PAYS ONLY THE COST OF GIVING 'l'liA'l' SERVICE AND CANNOT BE USED TO DEPRAY CONSTRUC TION COSTS. ' Studies. made of local revenues and operating costs indi cate that the Kennewick exchange is being operated at a very substantial loss. Rising costs oi labor 'and materials ever the 1%: has greatly increased the cost oi giving service. has been no increase in telephone rates for ‘manyhms at Kennewick The rates now in eiiect were establ way back when you could buy a good hamburger sandwich and a cup at coiiee tor 10c. You could get a bril liant ehee shine tor 10c. A hamburger and coiiee now costs 50c plus tars and a shoe shine can be had for irom 25c to 40. Higher oests forced upward the price ot a hamburger or shoe shine and higher- costs of labor and material are forcing Itlrlpwcrrri the cost of delivering telephone service and will res tin higher rates tor local service when these rates have proper approval. The rates charged for local service are designed to pay the actual costs oi delivering service. in other words. opera tion. depreciation and maintenance and a return to the investor. THE AMOUNT NOW BEING RECEIVED FROM THE USER! OP TELEPHONE SERVICE AT KENNEWICK IS NOT SUFFICIENT TO COVER ACTUAL COSTS. I M ehert years ago there were about 600 telephony connected at xennewiclr. This number has increased three hundred percent and there are now about 2400 telephone connected. It is a proven iact that the more telephone: served in a given exchange the higher the cost oi givin: service per te ephone. People receiving party line and run: service will be cast aiiected by the increase in rates wher ed. A moderate increase for this class oi service i’ he? owned ior. The rate at present charged for busines ce less than hall that applied for or approved to busineee service in exchanges -oi like size within this com pany and other companies in the area. Federal taxes on telephone service. as high as 207.. i‘ repealed-could result in a raving oi a like amount in th average telephone bill. Merslale Telephone Company Lo ok at the ’49 Ford and you’ll see why Nexot‘k’s .. '9, ..e a; g ‘ . famed Fashion Academy judged it .“Fashion Car of ' r" 'the Year,” over 1949 models of all other makes. - 4‘ - Fe 61% - . ‘ W W/ (it (he “Go” in FOrd’s mo horsepower vs, the “Mm!”in "‘“ mm“ *Ford’s "Sofa-Wide” Seats .. . thg: “Ah!” of “Huger-Tip” _ . ' Steering .. . the, “Whoa!” of “Magic Action” Brakes! 'm SW64 ‘ _gthe difference. Only Ford gives 5:1: so Inner ; V ’ - ’car for so little. -~ ' ‘ . ' ' - Try illenGWFm "r...” . met your rm! Dada-’5 ' l ' b s& J MOTOR co.) Kennewick I ' ‘ 1 CENTRAL MOTORS. Pascq RICHLAND MQT©R £30., Richland ' and escorted on a tour of. the Pumping Project. They were guests or the Pasco chamber at luncheon in the Lewis Hotel and then visited the Church Grape Juice Co. plant .in Kennewick. The tour of Church’s was con- ducted by Bob Jones. research chemist for the plant. Afterward ,the visitors were taken on a tour of McNary dam by Lt. Col. William J. Ellison, resident engineer. They were es corted to McNary by ,State Rep. C. C. (Cy) Miller and other Ken newick chamber representatives. The Spokanites were~schecluled to return to Kennewick for a cocktail hour in the Country club at 5:45 pm. and a dinner at 6545 as guests of the chamber. Frank Maupin, Kennewick real~ irrigation problems of the area. tor. will speak at the dinner on There also will be a speech on the “Overall Picture of the Tri- Cities.” . Tuesday they are to meet with the Richland Chamber of Com merce at 10:30 nan. and then tour the Atomic City. They will have luncheon with the Richland group and then return to: ‘Spo kane in the afternoon. ‘ Members here' are: A. G. Mayer, farm development , manager, Washington Water; Power Co.; William _N. Day, sec-p retaryotreasurer, Hughes & Com-1 pany; William O’Donnell, Spo-; kane district traffic and sales manager, United Airlines; Cecil Poston, treasurer, Waikiki Dairy; Charles Poston, president, Wai kiki Dairy: Rollin Stafford, cOal importer; J. B. Pigott, owner, Malion Rest Home; Walter B. NeWport, owner, Wood Wizard shop; Bob Lee, sales engineer, Matthews Machinery and Tool Supply Co.; C. P. Case, Spokane manager, Washington Farmers Co-op assn.; Fred M. Viles, Fred M. Viles Co.; Jack E. Oolwell, sales manager, Wash. Brick and Lime; Harold Davis, vice presi dent, Spokane Eastern Bank; Ralph Gillispie, president, Wash ington State Farm Bureau; 'l‘. H. Van Meter, assistant regional forestor, Missoula; Cailison Marks, chief editorial writer, Spokesmanmeview; Paul P. Browne, plant engineering su pervision, Pacific Telephone 8: Telegraph Co.; B. O. Batdorf, W. S. C. field engineer, Spokane Center; Don Browsher, Spokane Chamber of Commerce; Kenneth Cook, agricultural development agent, Northern Pacific Rail road; C. C. Haggerty, Continen tal Baking Co. ; Byron ‘Shrader, public relations; R. G. Buchan an, Buchanan Chevrolet Co.; C. E. Bear, C. E. Bear & Co.; Will iam Katzenberger, retired farm er; Russ Hendershottyvice presi dent and general agent, SP&S; F. M. Rothrock. Union Stock Yards; Albert Owes,“ Spokane. county farmer; Charles Waller, shipping solicitor, Continental Baking Co.; Jess Lomax, Spo kane; Dwight Calkins,‘ manager of production and development, Calkms Manufacturing Co.; Glen Lorangg Km. _ i . In ﬁichlarid the visitors will meet the chamber of commerce at 10 a. m. for its regular meet «DurﬁreatAmerica‘k @M Missed Conversions And Penalties Hurt 3! mm. WILLIAMS MYMDS'HCK Paco mac. 8 0.00.0000. ﬁrst m. you'looout 6 304 u Yll'dl Gained Rushing on. 122 11 Yards Last Rushing ...... 23 m ...... Net Ym' Bu.m ...... w m 00...... 1”“ “'B'" 00...... u 319 ...-......0 Tom Yud‘ 1......... u? 14 00'... P 88”: Attemd 00.0). 6 2 o-ouo- “I". Complotcd ace... 2 2 .....‘l-‘umblel. Dr. M: 1... 1 100 ...... Yards enamel: ...... 25 23.5 0000-. AV. rm m .00... a SUNNYSIDE. Oct. 14—No touchdown conversions that missed, and a cool 100 yards in penalties spelled defeat for Pas co’s Bulldbgl here tonight as the Sunnyslde Grizzlies eked out a 14-12 win. PaSco crowed the goal line four times. Twice the plays were called back and the Bulldogs socked with 15-yard penalties. One long Sunnyside ramble to pay dlrt was also called back. ing. according to Joe Perier, pub- Tlicity feheirman. He said that latcheon plans were not definite Y 0 On the schedule for the visit or: is a but tour of Richland in their own bus and talks with businessmen. Program at the chamber weeds? 'Will be tur nlehed by the siting chamber e! commerce men. . Pasco scored first in the wide open game. The touchdown was made possible when Charles “Red. Dog" Barker, backing up the Bulldog line as center, inter cepted a pass on Pasoo’s 47. rins'r 'ro'ucnnowu The Bulldogs‘ hard-hitting fullback. Talmadge Washington. slammed over center and past the secondary for a whopping 43 yards. Then Jack Sandusky, Pasco halfback. went over guard for 10 yards and six points. Billy Hopkins’ kick for the extra point was wide. The Grizzlies took over the lead soon after in the second quarter. Pasco punted from be hind its own goal after 20 yards of penalties in quick succession out to the 35. With a series of tackle slants and end runs, Sun nyside battered to the 20-yard me. From there Fullback Dwight Bond bucked over to score. An end run to convert put Sunny siQe out in front 7-6. It was the Bulldogs’ turn next. Taking over on their own 35 after the kickoff Chﬁstlanson flipped one incomplete pass. Then Halfback Bob Simonton shook loose foraSO-yard gain. He slammed again over tackle for one yard. Then came a five-yard penalty. an incomplete pass and a 10-yard end run by Quarter lggcjg Phil Corkrum. , 3350.13535im0'7wm Hufback Jim ‘Chrlstianson went wide around end to score. Try for point resulted in a pen alty. On the next try a pass was incomplete, making the scere 12-7 Pasco. Sunnyside ended the scoring, and won the game, late in, the third quarter when a long drive almost stalled on Pasco’s 10, and finally clicked long enough to score. Kick for point was high and true to make the final score Sunnyside winner 14-12. Pasco threatened three times in the final quartet. The first drive was stopped on the nine by In intercepted pass, after a penalty had nullified , one TD. The next drive stepped on the 17 when the ball was lost on downs.’ 's' , , ‘ , Wax/3M , menu's FINEST mm: _ PREFERRED s' to I‘ \ XMAS I In bicycles it's Schwinn. You'll agree ‘ when you see rhe new Schwinn line now on display at I neighborhood Schwinn denier. Have him show you the many safety features built-in rheseheauriful . _ hbic'yclee. There is one to ﬁt every taste. ' - a —I :rr-Jiﬁ; .> In some um a» sari ’ . ““""“"":7"'; N ,1» C 5 WAS/ﬂ IN 0‘10]! ‘ KxH AR DWARB \4 ;::’”/"";~ f;- URNITURE' (30. WW PHONE. KEN. so: Kennewick.Wuh. ' Olson- And Reavis Get The Points n in: cum ... ._- _-"---- THEYMDS'I'IC! taunt-let (Imam 5 11111-O. “M M” 00...... L 1 134 .... Yards Gained Rushing .... m 17 ...... Yards Lost mun: ...... 37 117 00.00. m‘ Yam Rum .00... 215 6 00...... Yams Pawn: 0.00.... 6;, 182 auto-c.lo- Im] Im, oss-o-aooo m 8 ...‘... Pas-ea Attempted ...... s 3 ...... Panes Completed ...... 4 1 0000-. P 8!!! Imp!“ 0.01.. '1 1 .... rumbles. Opp. Recover .... 1 $1 00...... Ym Pem‘ue' 0.00.... 15 t t t ~GRANDVIEW. Oct. 14 Ken newick’s line blew hot and cold here Friday night. but was hot when the heat was needed as it stiffened to tum back a last minute Greyhound challenge which fell inches short of a first down and one and a half yards shgyt of the winning toucthwg'n. The score was Kennewick 14, Grandview 12. A second . half. revitalized Grandview eleven took the ball on the Kennewick 48-yard line and moved down to the 11 in four plays. A smash at center gained nothing. but a pass into the right flat from Fullback El wood Miller to Half Dennis Rath put the bail on the two. Miller, a 140-pounder who had been giving Kennewick Coach George Karamatic gray hair all evening, ﬂew at the center of the line with his head lowered any. 91°F“! up 18.1nsheea - Fourth down, 18 inches for a first down, two yards for the winning score and ice: than a minute to play. Miller went back in the tail back position and hammered at the center of the Kennewick line. A shoutwent up from the, Ken newick fans as Miller was swept back like a piece of driftwood before a tidal_wav_e_.___ _ -, Carrying twice, Miller tought to the 13-yard line where he toss ed to Bath who scored. The conversion failed and the home-team trailed 14-12. 7 Protecting a second-half lead. Karamatic’s Lions scored their second tauchdown as Bob “Pogo Hips” Olson took in Gene Reavis" pass on the Grandview 28 and did a ballet dance down the side line to 'score. Reavis booted the ma point and Kennewick? lead SCORING STARTS Kennewick started the scoring with Olson providing the punch as he shook two tacklers loose to score from 15 yards out just before the first quarter gun sounded. Reavis kicked the first of his two try-for-poinm. With Miller and Roth pushing the drive, the Greyhounds went from their own 35 to the Kenne wick three in nine plays. There a Kennewick offside set the ball NO MORE TIME And Pasco’s last dying gasp carried the ball inside the Sun nyside 20 hetere the downs anc‘ time ran out. Pasco was vastly superior in the statistical col umns. 1‘ Washington averaged about ‘lO yards a try in carrying the ball 11 times. With five tries at ,carrying, the mail. Corkmm av eraged a little over eight yards. Sunnyside's most spectacular runner was a little 140-pound fellow so small that half or his number went out of sight when he tﬁléed in his shirt. He was Don Smith. halfback, a hard runner, fast and. slippery. game m _ _ -_ _ _ am ......OOOOOLEOOOOOIOOOO Mm v“ 81““ ......OOLTIOOOOOICOIOIOO a." MGM“! OOIOOOILGIOOIIOOOOOI my Mr ......OIOIOI'COIOOOOIOIOCO cm MlChlel ...-....10M0110000001 Km ﬂaunts ..........n'r.......... Schwenk chrke Io.UOOIIIIOOREOOIIOOOOOIOO “um corm 0101001111Q81100101... “"9” simonwn IIIOOIOIOILHIOIOOOIIO. W Chi-Immson ......RHICDOIOICICOI mm ‘vuhm OOOCOOOFBOOIOIOOQOOOOI 'm The only ' ‘ bicycle with the patented cantilever fume. built-in kick stand, and the _ many other quality Schwinn . features. Lay Away New , j?! _ ch. 2|. 1949 on the 18-inch marker. Miller scored at center and the conver sion failed for a halftime score 7-6. In the third quarter. End George-Black broke through to punt, but flailed it over the goal line when Grandview recovered for a touchback. For Reavig chalk up his best game of the year. The cast-on~ THE EIGHTH WEEK OF THE CRUSADE for CHRIST HEAR THIS REVEALING SERMON THE GREAT ANTI-CHRIST NOW APPEARING IN EUROPE Many people have expecfed fhe grads!L anii-Chrisf 10 appear. He is now in EUROPE. Bible prophecy warns against worshipping ﬁle anﬁ-Chrisl. Unless you are informed you will surely be deceived by ﬁne mystery MAN OF SIN. COME AND HEAR TRUTH REVEALED and SIN EXPOSED. EVANGELIST JAMES. A. WARD" Mr. Ward's Sermoﬁ Will REE-Ell“ the?“ WORLD-FAMOUS MAN IN EUROPE wuosE NAME CONTAINS THE msnc . SEE THIS FIGURED aux SUN, OCT. 23 730 P M i ' C _, C C - MUSIC BY INSTRUMENTAL ENSEMBLE - SING SONGS or- SALVATION qIUESTIONs ANSWERED . ~ Ofer Meetings of 8‘": Week . Tues.. Oct. 25. 7:30 "The . I Many-Sided Chris'l'" Friday. Oct 28—7.30 , THREE ANGELS 'I'O ELY OVER _ WASHINGTON -- ‘ They will preach a greaf message _as Huey Hy. Music Feafure: Mr; and Mrs. Lloyd Wyman. Duef 11th and “A"-Pasco 5 arm quattetback averaged 2.! ‘ *yards pet try and passed for 6‘5 yards. Olson carried the ball 14 ‘times for a not gain of 84 yards [and 6.0 amaze. Eads aged 11 ‘times and had a 1.5 average. mm W Black ........... LE.......... SW2”! ydlock ......Q0...DLT..000110000.0 akin Bond ..............LG............. ws leste ........,..... c........... "m m cocoon....gggoooooQoooo.rW t,“ .I-OCOO'QOOI-c ..nocoooco- I‘m Libby ...-o-oocoo-RE-uooooouons. Ash” leavis ............0n........ numbers HM.“ ....-.....0...m-...-.000‘.-o.v M mm“ “......“u.L8..-uuo-.u Emu Elﬂs .....u‘uou-‘8nu.......4 8:193 Tum-5.. Oct. 21. 1:30 ' "Personal Power 'fdr "This i‘Ne‘wTAge"