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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, September 12, 1940, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1940-09-12/ed-1/seq-8/

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8
To Show Aerial
Views of District
Vivid airplane shots of the Col
umbia river‘ basin—ranging from
the mouth of the mighty river to
the picturesque Wallowa mountains
and from the fruitful Yakima val
ley to the pine-blanketed Deschutes
country—are one of the many fea
tures of “24-Hour Service," a sound
movie scheduled for free showings
at the Roxy theatre here Monday,
September 23.
Into every corner of the terri
tory it serves. Pacific Power & Light
company, producer of “24-Hour
Service,” sent the cameraman to
record the industry and resources
of each locality. Historic spots, out
standing scenic points and local
people at work and at play thru
out the Columbia river area are
pictured.
iPilot of the plane from which
the aerial portion of the picture was
taken was Roy Shreck. aerial weath
er observer once lost in the wilds
of western Idaho for several days
following a crash on one of his
meteorological flights.
Basically the picture is a fast
moving and dramatic story of the
electric power industry, picturing
the complex generation, transmis
sion and distribution processes of
modern electric service. On this
groundwork is built the whole fas
cinating p'cture of this part of the
Pacific Nzrthwest, with many se
quences showing various local in
dustries of the region at work.
Read the Want-Ads!
TY MERCHANDISE, Ar'Agsnvmdg:
’ ’ ' . ‘ HARDWARE 5:
A 5; I L I L FURNITURE co.
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‘ F ,“ W , ‘ . ~ ”41-, . ..z -
-~. ~ " wtfzai ."- "'i' .5- -
g Your oil heater stands far out in front ~. ”1;; ‘5 . .. _,.' ~,
_'=_'_ for its economy of operation. Below zero 933‘. '7 ' .
_E_ temperatures have no dread for us now. ‘iifr'h‘figf ‘V-f “~' -' ‘ .A.
= Iva a very beautiful heater and blends . '3'; ,5 1 V
perfectly with our new living room .4; - 5 ' .
furnishings. 1. 7- “ .a.
: Ira. Willis 3. Clarke 2'33"!” .A ~ ' q, ,
» Dubuque. lowa .Jieg:A'-:.L;~f._;7’i‘f
‘ ‘32.?5’3- .-.. 9745} ‘37" -
' ,',~ 1; ‘. .
5‘ The heater is working 0. K. I wouldn't 1» Llls , . .
, g be without it. It is tops in oil stoves. tz‘ 33:1
, .=_=. We run it on No. 1 speed most or the 4L3". . ,
.‘ lg time and get plenty heat. No noise. no :2.-
E runes - nothing but comfort. I believe -; c 2. ,
' _——= it is cheaper than wood or coal. .. ,1” . .:. ,‘ v
= R. L. Littleton. Spokane.'lash. =53: “,‘l*;”.;'-x.--':.a;r.*.,;
= :‘-E-‘:3-‘s:-.-c.-..t~5:~‘-.‘.~" -
. 5‘ Three years ago I bought one of your oil 5:13]
" 5 heaters for my large 7 room house. ‘l.
_E_ Friends who had experience with other 011
> g heaters said I couldn't heat it. This
5 is to advise you that even with temper
: atures as low as 27 below our home has . '
—_— been kept at 72 degrees.
5 - 1 W. H. Jones
' Spring Valley, linn.
after a“ ;. .
the people who use oil-burning heaters know most
about them. They live with these heaters day after
day. If there are any shortcomings, they are soon
discovered. The enthusiastic approval from users of
WASHINGTON-FROGIL Oil-Burning Heaters
is your safest guide in choosing a heater. Trust
their judgment—they know.
'WASHINGTON
FRO GIL Heaters are
ruggedly built to last;
to give trouble-free, eco
nomical service. Come
in and see the beautiful
new models. We have a
size to meet your exact
needs. Terms to suit you.
Priced from
$5950
The modern way to heat is being
demonstrated at our store Now!
With every oil heater sold during
the month of September, we will
GIVE
I
5 0 gal. of 011
absolutely FREE
,5“; ‘ l"- l.‘ . .‘l k; {AK
9WO. HARDWAREaFURNITURE co.; -
3 INDEPENDENT-moms OWNED
Workers Should Inquire
Before Leaving for Jobs
Workers in this area who think
that jobs are plenr'ful elsewhere in
the state are asked to check with
the Walla Walla or 5 ice of the Wash
ington State Emp'oyment Service
before moving to some other place
looking for work.
John H. Thomas, manager of the
Walla Walla office of the State
Employment Service said today:
“The Employment Service is able to
tell workers what jobs are open
thruout the state. or when such jobs
might be open. If the workers will
ask us about possible job openings
before starting out, we will be able
to put them on the right track.
“Just a few days ago Jack E.
Bates, Commissioner of the State
Office of Unemployment Compen
sation and Placement pointed out
that a. contract has been let does
not mean that jobs are available,
and workers who migrate to that
point find no jobs and spend their
money needlessly. The State Em
ployment Service aims to prevent
this useless migration.
Mr. Thomas pointed out that
there is no charge for using the
State Employment Service facili
ties either to the employer or the
wprker. “The Employment Ser
vice,” he said, “is ready at all times
to help either the worker or the
employer.”
James McColm of the Sacra
mento Air Service at Sacramento,
California, is spending this week
visiting at the home of his m6ther,
Mrs. H. L. Ross.
THE WCK, (WASHJ COURIER-REFORM
MORE ABOQT
Earth _Feeslmg
(Continued From Page 1.)
cessful in fattening cattle on grain
and have made fairly goood profits.
He advised the farmers, however,
who are anticipating feeding cattle,
to carefully study the factors which
may cause sharp changes in beef
prices.
Turning to these factors and the
present cattle situation, Cagle as
serted, beef cattle in the United
States have been on the increase for
the past three years and the in
crease is expected to continue on
the upward trend for several more
years.
Even other cattle have shown an
increase and a considerable number
are being placed upon the market.
The number of cattle offered on the
market during the last half of this
year may be less than the same
period of 1939, he said, because
many of .the farmers are holding
their cows and heifers for breed
ing purposes and to build up their
herds. This is due, Cagle said, to
the favorable range and pasture
conditions.
Rising industrial activity, which
is partly stimulated by our defense
program and our exports of war
materials, will probably mean larg
er consumer incomes during the
rest of this year at least.
This in turn means a stronger
demand for meats and many other
farm products, Cagle asserted.
Imports of beef during the first
five months of 1940 have shown a
decrease of 30 percent from the im
ports of last year during the same
period. The import quotas are be
ing filled and the total number of
cattle brought in so far is 332,000
head. -
Cagle warned farmers planning
to buy feeder cattle to make sure
of the best purchase because the
price of feeders is high, and a sud
den change in market could be
ruinous.
Discussing feeding of cattle as a
highly speculative business, Con S.
Maddox explained to the group the
various phases of cattle feeding.
Maddox also emphasized the im—
portance of purchasing feeders at
reasonable prices and told the cat
tlemen lower feeder prices might
come from late buying. Likely the
price would not be higher then and
they might possibly be a little
cheaper, he said. _
Washington is a deficit area of
good quality fed cattle which have
a strong demand during the sum
mer months, he asserted and add
ed that stockmen should be inter
ested in feeding cattle because of
the large variety of feeds available.
In discussing the safe margin of
profit between the purchase price
of feeder cattle and the sale price
of finished cattle, Maddox pointed
out five influential factors. He
said higher priced feeders require
a lot margin; cheap feeds means a
low margin; the greater the gain
the more margin is required; good
quality cattle make larger gain and
therefore require a smaller margin;
and high market costs necessitate
larger margins.
The type of cattle to feed, Mad
dox said, would depend upon prices
of various grades, feeds to be used
and the season which the finished
cattle are to be marketed.
In comparing the feed require
ments of the various ages of cattle
it was shown that calves make the
same gain on 25 percent less feed
than two-year-old cattle.
When calves are ready for mar
keting they can be held for 30 to 60
days in‘the hopes of a more favor
able market, while two-year-old
cattle must be sold when they are
finished because the cost of gains
is not economical.
Maddox pointed out, however,
that the two-year-olds make rapid
gains and. use a larger portion of
roughage than calves.
Experiments on feeding calves,
made at Washington State College,
indicate about three pounds of al
falfa per head .per day was suffi
cient if calves received an abund
ance of other good quality hay,
Maddox declared.
Molasses has been found to be
worth from 75 to 100 percent of the
value of grain when the calves are
fed not more than three pounds
per day and it is used to replace the
grain. There is no difference be
tween beet and cane molasss in
feeding value.
Dust Storm Does Much
Damage in Benton City
BENTON CITY 7 Benton City
housewives were busy Tuesday
cleaning after one of the worst
dust storms Monday evening that
ever hit this community. A strong
wind from the south carried large
clouds of dust from Horse Heaven
over the valley, disrupting electric
lines, telephone lines an unrooting
trees.
Mrs. W. A. DeGood was hostess
Tuesday afternoon to members of
the bridge club. Mrs. W. E. Fill
more held high honors and Mrs. R.
Anderson, a guest of the club, sec
ond high. Mrs. Anderson will en
tertain the group at their Septem
ber 24 meeting.
' Mrs. W. D. Crawford left Sun
day night for Seattle in response
to a message of. the death of her
father, W. B. Jones, 84. Jones was
well known here as he was a fre
quent visitor at the Crawford home
and returned to Seattle in April
after spending the winter here.
Former Kennewick
Girl Marries in
Seattle Church
Friends have received announce
ments of the marriage of Miss Mary
Thresher to Basil W. Inslee on Sat
urday, August 31 in Seattle. The
ceremony took place at 8 o’clock in
the evening at the Reorganized
Church of Latter Day Saints.
The bride was given in marriage
:by her brother, John. She wore
white chiffon over satin and a full
length veil caught by a lace cap and
orange blossoms. She carried a
bouquet of orchids, white roses and
bevardia. ;
Mrs. John Ness of Tacoma and
cousin of_ the bride was her matron
ofhonor, wh wore a white taffeta
dress fashion (1 the same as brides
and carried a bouquet of bitter
sweet roses and bevardia.
The bridesmaids were Miss Bar
bara Hauschild of Kennewick and
Ruby Fisher of Grand Coulee, both
wearing full length white taffeta
gowns and carried arm bouquets of
roses.
William Simpson of Portland was
best man and two of the groom‘s
brothers, Byron and Forrest Inslee
with Victor Hastings and Ray Earl
acting as ushers. "
A reception 'was held for intimate
friends and relatives at the home of
the bride.
The bride- is the daughter of Mrs.
William Porter Thresher and who
were former' Knnewick residents.
The bride was a student at the U.
of W.
The young couple left on a wed
ding trip to Chicago after which
they will make their home in Seat
tle, where the groom is employed
as a tariff compiler for the North
Pacific Coast Freight Bureau..
1941 Chevrolet
Coming Soon
New model Chevrolets will be on
display at the Kennewick Auto Co.
on September 21, according to Ern
est Huber, manager of the local
Chevrolet dealership.
With the 1940 model Chevrolets
all sold, dealers throughout the
country have experienced one of the
best years in their history and are
very optimistic over the outlook for
1941.
A great amount of interest is al
ready being shown in the new
models and all indications point to
a bigger and better year in 1941,
not only in sales, but in product as
well.
‘While changes in body styles
have not been announced as yet, the
car will be bigger than the previous
model and will afford greater
safety, economy and beauty.
Saturday, September 21 will be
national announcement day for
Chevrolet and on that date Chev
rolet dealers will hold open house
to which the public is invited.
Work Commences on
Local Steel Plant
Work at the Columbia-Marine
Shipyards was started the first of
the week and a passable road has
been constructed to permit mater
ials to be transported to the Is
land, where the plant wiu be locat
ed. Ground has been levelled and
concrete footings put in place for
the foundations.
Material for the buildings is be
ing received daily and a shipment
of steel is expected next week, ac
cording to Robert Stewart, mana
ger ofthe company. His crew will
start actual construction of the
barges immediately as his contract
calls for early completion of the
equipment.
1111111111111111111111111111111111111111
Mr. Ray Matthews
, is no longer the
representative for
SEARS -
ROEBUCK
and
COMPANY
‘in Pasco and Kennewick
For Sales or Service
Phone Walla Walla 992
or write
SEARS, ROEBUCK &
* COMPANY
Walla Walla, Wash.
l 111111111111111111111111111111111111111 l
I
MIISIC Lessons
C l a r i nEe t, Saxophone
Oboe, English Horn
anfl Piano
Giveni in Town By
Herbert Tannhouser
Faculty member of the Whit
nan Conservatory, Walla Walla.
For information call Pasco 301
Teachers Welcomed
at Joint Reception
The annual welcome to the
school teachers was held in the
school auditorium Wednesday
evening with a good attendance.
The affair was sponsored jointly
by the Parent-Teachers associa
tion and the Kennewick Women‘s
Club.
The program opened with the
singing of “America” and the flag
salute. Mrs. Pat Owens, the new
P.T.A. president opened the meet
ing. A committee composed of
Corstan Green, Charles Asbury.
Virgil Hopkins, Vane Wilder and
Mrs. P. 0. Stone was appointed to
oversee the expenditure of the S9O
which was raised last year at the
band benefit entertainment.
Mrs. Vane Wilder, program chair
man, was in charge of the follow
ing program: a women's trio com
posed of Mrs. Glee Meyer. Miss
Grace Covey and Mrs. Vane Wild
er, sang “Indian Dawn” and "By
The Bend of the River,” accompan
ied by Joyce Mulkey; the introduc
tion of Mrs. A. F. Brown, presi
dent of Woman’s Club and Mrs. Pat
Owens. president of the P.-T. A.: the
principal talk by Charles Powell,
who represented all civic organi
zations in welcoming the new
teachers; and the introduction of
the teaching personnel by superin
tendent E. S. Black. ‘
An entertainment composed of a
mixer was held in the gymnasium,
following the meeting with Mrs. H.
E. Olvier in charge. Refreshments
were served with Mrs. E. S. Black
and Mrs. Walter Hanson presiding
lat the punch bowl.
The Weather
The weatherman has had his
wires crossed this week. Summer
is supposed to be over
1939 1940
Sept. 5—85-60 79-54
Sept. 6—77-48 81-48
Sept. 7—Bl-41 91-50
Sept. B—9o-49 100-60
Sept. 10—95-47 ' 92-62
Sept. 11—80-52 95-60
_ - -7 Your Money-Saving Gish Grocer
Nationally Advertised
FOOD SALE
BUY WITH CONFIDENCE. Sate
way features those well-known.
nationally advertised brands that
you have some to trust for their
high quality. 0n Safeway’s selves
you find the famous labels that are
houseth names . . . all at lowest
prices. '
gggco, 3-11). tin 50c; 6-lb. tin SI.OO
QAsQ§£Es IG-ounce tin . . .l7c
5333;; or M.J.8.,' lb. 26c; 2-11). tin 50c
flaws, 6-box éarton' . . 13c
Ivory Soap, med. sc; lge. 9c
Libby’s Spaghetti, 16-oz. tn 25c
Libby’s Peaches, No. 2'/2 tn 15c
Hormel’s Spam, 12-oz. tip '27c
Mother’s Oats, l‘g'e. pkg. . .29c
Quaker Oats, lg. pkg. . . . . .21c
Grapenuts, package . . . . . .l3c
Scott’s Tissue, 2 rolls . . . .15c
Van Camp’s Hominy, Zl/z’s 9c
REETED SNOW, 49-lb. sack $1.65
Dulllnbar OYSTERS, 5-oz. tin . 11c
EDWARD’S
Coffee
Lb. .....20c
2-lb. tin .39c
IN SAFEWAY’S FRUITSTAND
Sperry’s Wheat Hearts, lg. 22c
CABBAGE, pound .. . .. . .3c
POTATOES, 50 pounds .43c
ONIONS, 10-lb. bag . . . . . .23c
Sweet Potatoes, 5 lb. . . . . .25c
Guaranteed Meats From SaFeway
Pork
ROASTS
Lb. . . . . .lsc
Frankfurt’rs
Armour’s
Lb. . . . . . 15c
Fred Christensen Dies
Suddenly at Selah
BENTON ClTY—Fred Christen
sen. 64. of Selah died suddenly Sun
day afternoon at the N. P. Peterson
ranch. where he has been employed
this summer. Mr. and Mrs. Christen
sen had just returned to the Peter
son ranch from visiting Mrs. Christ
ensen's daughter. Mrs. William
Lund. when he was stricken and he
died a half hour later. The body was
removed to a Prosser funeral home
and Monday taken to Yakima.
where funeral services were con
ducted Wednesday afternoon at
Shaw and Sons chapel with the Rev.
Frank O‘Connell, pastor of the Naz—
arene church, officiating. Burial
was in the Tahoma cemetery.
Christensen is survived by his wife.
Myrtle. three daughters. Frieda of
Tacoma, Johephine and Pearl of
Selah and three step daughters,
Mrs. S. E. Baker nad Mrs. William
Lund of Benton City and Mrs. V.
C. Tyler, Fairbanks. Alaska.
The Christensen family are for
mer Benton City residents, having
lived here about two years, leaving
here about eight years for Selah.
where they resided before coming
here.
The house on the old Oral Mont
gomery ranch now owned by George
Morton. is being remodeled and two
additional rooms built. When com
pleted it will be occupied by Mrs.
Morton’s brother-inclaw and sister,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank orth. who re
cently moved here from Yakima.
Mrs. Harry Russell, Miss Etta
Russell. Mrs. Don Morton and Mrs.
Melvin Moore left Friday for Ken
newick, where they are working in
the baby lima beans at the Big Y
warehouse. Mrs. Don Hanson is
also employed these having gone
down earlier in the week. Little
Neva Moore is staying at the Harry
Kendall home while her mother is
in Kennewch
Mrs. Malcolm Kerr and daugh
ters, Catherine and Marilyn return
ed Monday from a two weeks vaca
tion in the Cascades with Kerr em
ployed there.
White King Toilet Soap, 2, 90
Oxydol or Rinso, lge. pkg. 20c
Del Monte Corn, 3 303’s 25c
Del Monte Kraut, 2% tin llc
Miracle Whip, quart jar . .3lc
Baker’s Cocoa, lb. tin . . . .lsc
Carnation Milk, 3 tall tins 23c
Van Camp Chili, 3 10% oz. 25c
Beef Roast, choice cuts, lb. 19c
Leg foLamb, lb. ........23c
Sli. Bacon, M. rindless, lb. 25c
Bacon Squares, lb. . . . . . . . .8c
Pure Pork Sausage, 2 lb. . .25c
Piece Bacon, white label, lb 19c
Pure Lard, Sheaf brd., 4 lb. 25c
SIX DAYS
Sept. 13-l9
AIRWAY
Coffee
Lb.’ . . . . .12c
3 lb. . . . .350:
Grapefruit
100-size
Dozen . .29c
Thursday. September 13, 1“
Among the Benton City mil in
Grandvxew Saturday at “It I"
vest Festival were the 39m John:
son family. Mr. and Mr.. M
Brooks, Mr. and Mrs. Home Db.
mick. Wayne Hanson, John M
Helen Brooks. Douglas 310 nm
Robert Hanson. Kenneth 3%:
phyllis Smith and Wm. M
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Hon". Vb
gmia and John. returned M
day from a week's vacation 3‘l“.
coast poims and British 001%
MORE ABOUT
Primallwlflfion
(cnmmuod From Pile h"
h d . h " "I' 5’
ouse unng 1 e next a“
the legislature. .
Kennewick's only can
state office. E. S. Butchers:
for state superintendent of ‘
instruction. placed fourth 13‘
field for this non-pm*~{
Senator Pom-1 Wanamaker“
first in mm contest, m.‘
majority. with Stanley I'. A“
incumbent. as runner-up. 1‘
two will be on the 'ballotmfl.“
vember general election. _
Hand Made China;
Lace Table Cloths
Hard twisted ecru them In
about 68x86 sizes—3
only $1.77
——.‘_
Colorful ,_
Cretonnes ;
Now is the time to mm M
inexpensively gay cumm
drapes— ~ -
10c yd.
_u‘
R E D U C E 1)
Ladies’
Dress Shoes
Many odd lots and sizes of m
(all styles. Come and loan
your size.
$1.44
Lowest Price For
Men’s Two Tone
Sweaters
Lighter Suedene Iron: Man
trasting dark shade at Innu
hair and cotton nan M
and slide fastener fruit. -
Sizes 86-44
$1.98
Boys’ Sanforiyd
Sport Sets
Shirt and pants to m I
sturdy cotton gm
Sizes 6-12
$1.29
SPECIAL FEATURE
Men’s
_ Semi-Drew _
Pants j
[nexpensively smart for mm
pose year. Bantorbed M?
$1.19 ‘
Sizes 3042 1
PENNEY’ S
! Kennewick - - - W!!!
’ 2:st
0N FARM POWEF
:Jr 9
/';.l kg) N
7‘x/ —7 —. ;
/ mom
RICHMOND mos.
‘9 ‘ IMPLEMENT 00-
V} _ Your ”Canmlflar" (I
V'farlnexErtgsaW m. exne‘m: 1
imwin'z most'mps IS cuts! of W S
n Ihai'§"wfiy' .‘Ym away-you can 5"? j
‘5 .wigh fwmgla‘r'flieseifgwu :s‘
‘Wflflflogourprom , ‘
.. . -.""'x: ' “F 7: .
Richmond Bro
-Implement CO

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