One is left wondering if the cartoon character Charlie Brown, from the Peanuts comic strip, recently flew a kite at Grange Park in Kennewick. If so, the Kite-Eating Tree, a fictional creation of cartoonist Charles M. Schulz, appears to have been planted there. In an editorial from 1964, the US Catholic states that Charlie Brown’s encounters with the Kite-Eating Tree represent “defeat, but not capitulation” because Charlie Brown “refuses to concede that the impossible won’t someday happen — that he will manage to get the kite in the sky, where it belongs,” according Wikipedia.
One is left wondering if the cartoon character Charlie Brown, from the Peanuts comic strip, recently flew a kite at Grange Park in Kennewick. If so, the Kite-Eating Tree, a fictional creation of cartoonist Charles M. Schulz, appears to have been planted there. In an editorial from 1964, the US Catholic states that Charlie Brown’s encounters with the Kite-Eating Tree represent “defeat, but not capitulation” because Charlie Brown “refuses to concede that the impossible won’t someday happen — that he will manage to get the kite in the sky, where it belongs,” according Wikipedia. Bob Brawdy Tri-City Herald
One is left wondering if the cartoon character Charlie Brown, from the Peanuts comic strip, recently flew a kite at Grange Park in Kennewick. If so, the Kite-Eating Tree, a fictional creation of cartoonist Charles M. Schulz, appears to have been planted there. In an editorial from 1964, the US Catholic states that Charlie Brown’s encounters with the Kite-Eating Tree represent “defeat, but not capitulation” because Charlie Brown “refuses to concede that the impossible won’t someday happen — that he will manage to get the kite in the sky, where it belongs,” according Wikipedia. Bob Brawdy Tri-City Herald

Kite-eating tree strikes in Kennewick

April 04, 2016 07:57 PM

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