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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, November 27, 1941, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1941-11-27/ed-1/seq-6/

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6
Coulee Lake by
Fourteen Feet
The surface of the longest man
made lake in the world. impounded
by Coulee Dam, will be lowered 13
170 14 feet within the nex: month to
permit removal of an abandoned
railroad bridge. now partly inundat
ed, the Bureau of Reclamation an
nounced today.
The drawd-own will release 960,000
acre-feet of water through the dam,
the equivalent of 2400 gallons for
every man. woman and child in the
United States. Outlet tubes are
provided in the spillway section to
permit engineers to raise or lower
the lake when necessary.
At the maximum level this year,
the reservoir held 7,280,000 acre-feet
of water, about three-fourth of its
capacity, was 136 miles long and in
places two miles wide. When com-l
pletely filled for the first time next
spring, it will 'be 151 miles long. llihe l
discharge during November and De
camber will reduce its length m 1
133 miles.
To prevent working a hardship on
operators of ferries, power plants
and pumps downstream, Uhe bureau
will carefully regulate the release of
the surplus water to prevent ex-
GERVITA
BREAD
VITAMIN CHARGED
Coarse Bran Removed
Supercharged With Vitamins
m, 32 (G), as and E
It’s good and good for
you.
Get it at your grocer
KEN N EWICK
BAKERY
Makers of '
BELAIR’S
BETI‘ER
BREAD
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i/ 62’
3 Our Christmas Goods. ‘ g
g N 010 on Dzsplayg
‘1- W
a We were fortunate in buying early before price advances and shortage a
-' of merchandise.
2 GIFTS FOR THE WHOLE FAMlLY—Beautiful line of gift goods, 2
a leather goods, smoker’s supplies, fancy box stationary, toilet articles, a
Eastman Kodaks and Movies, portable typewriters, Sheaffers Pen and
a Pencil sets, shaving sets, baby gift goods, Yardley’s toilet sets, fancy a
a box candy, seals, tags, cards, ornaments. a
'.M. m
8 50 (éhristmas
a with 1:11:11
a name inficribfid on
g m
Ea VIBBER- GIFFORD a
g PHONE 721 D RUG COM PAngnnewick, Wash. 2
cessive fluctuation of the river»!
level. I
A unique method will be employ
ed iby government workers to re
move the old Great Northern Rab,
way span near Marcus. replaced last
summer by a permanent structure;
near Kettle Falls. When the lake
has been lowered to a point five or
i six feet below the deck, now awash,
‘ two barges will :be placed under each
of its seven trusses and the individ
ual sections floated downstream .to
the dam ,for dismantling. The long
est span is 153 feet.
Water will be allowed to flow into
the 'hu-lls of the barges to lower them
into position. when in place, this wa
ter will be pumped out and the ves
sels will rise until their natural
buoyancy will carry the heavy load.
The dismantling is expected to
take 6 or 8 weeks. \About 305.000
'board feet of lumber, a thousand
tons of structural steel. and 150 tons 3
of miscellaneous metals must be .
handled. '1
LETTERS FROM
THE PEOPLE
A Teacher Speaks
3 Since Hitler is the present world
'master of propaganda, let him telfl
about its usefulness to him and
about his methods of handling it. In
Mein Ram-pf, he writes: -
“It is the task of propaganda to
win' adherents.
“Propaganda attempts.to force a
doctrine on an entire population.
“Propaganda attempts to win over
to prepare it for the time of the vic-‘
tory of this idea. ,
“The live and daring form which.
I gave to our propaganda established
[and guaranteed the radical tendency
of our movement.
“Propaganda in the war was a
means to an end; the Gemian peo
ple’s struggle .for existence.
“The cruelest weapons were hu
mane, 11' they brought quicker vic
tory. ‘ .
‘ “Art whom should propaganda be
directed? At the scientific intellli
‘gentsia or at the less educated mass?
} “It must be perpetually aimed at
the mass alone.
’ “It must always attempt to work
chiefly on the feelings—must be
popular in tone and must keep its
intellectual level to the capacity of l
the least intelligent.” 4
“To understand the emotional pat- j
terns of the great masses by proper
psychology to find the road to their f
attention and on into their hearts, 1
this is the Whole art of propaganda.”
FRANCES McNALL. 1
“THAT’S A {HOT NUMBER,”
said the sheer, as the branding iron
burned into his flank.
a
We are closing out our toys and games. A a
small deposit down and we will lay away
any article. . It’s better to shop early than a
to .be dissapointed later. a
ißoy Scouts Hike and
I Eat Out of Doors
I BENTON CITY—The Boy Scouts
,hiked Saturday to the Horse Heaven
{hills where they cooked and ate
itheir lunch.
Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Hart-man were
in Kennewick Friday evening to at
tend the Kennewick Valley grange
meeting. It was the first, of the
schedule of grange visits.
Thanksgiving Day guests at the
Erwin Knowles home were Mr. and
Mrs. Clyde Conley, Shirley Ami,
Donald and J. .A. Conley, all of Se
lah.
Mr. and Mrs. Paulsen
Entertain Thanksgiving
I HIGHLANDS—Mr. and Mrs. H.
Paulsen entertained at Thanks
giving dinner the following guests,
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Paulsen of the
‘River Road, Mrs. Wanter and 3011.;
Dick of California, Mrs. Mary Paul- 3
sen, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Lahti of
Seattle and Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Browning of Pasco.
Miss Belda Dehnoff has been on
the sick list this week, the after
effects of having a. couple teeth
extracted.
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Serier and
baby of Prosser were Monday guests
at the John Ferguson home.
Walt, Card of Yakima. was a Tues
day evening dinner guest at the
W. S. Green home.
Mrs. Clark Taylor was a Monday
guest of Mrs. Terrance Taylor at
the W. s. Green home.
More wishes would come true
if so many of them weren’t
made sibting down.
Mother and Daugfier
Home from Hospital
BENTON CITY Mrs. Howard
Morgan and daughter, Gloria, born
November 15 at the Gmndview
nursing home, returned to their
home on the Highlands Thanksgiv
mg day. Cora Jean and Barbara
Morgan stayed with their grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mor
gan, while their mother was away.
Mrs. Morgan’s sister, Donna Mea
rban of Presser was at the Morgan
home .from Thursday .to Sunday and
‘upon her return home Cora Jean
:md Barbara accompanied her to
visit with their other grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Meabon.
Jay Carrel! and Chuck E‘vert on
Saturday moved the first of .four vin
ers from (Athena to Benton City for
the Santa Cruz~paeking company.
The viners are .to be stored here for
thewinterazndnextsmingwillbe
moved to the upper valley points
where needed.
Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Roop ember
tained Saturday evening at three
tables of bridge. Mrs. Argus Hughes
and Harry Fleming held high scores
and the traveling prim went to Mrs.
Harry Fleming and I. M. Hartman.
THE KENNEWICK. (WASHJ COURIER-REPORTER
M
Two Carloads of Cattle
Shipped to Portland
FINLEY—Mrs. C. W. Brown lef-t
Sunday for Portland with two car
loads of beef cattle. Miss Wanda
Brown also lefit for Portland San
day. ’
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Worrell of
IYakima spent Thanksgiving day
with Mrs. Worrell's parents. Mr.
and Mrs. H. H. Bowers. The Wor
rells are former residents of Fin
ley.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Corn and
sons, Bobble and Jim. of Walla
lWalla, were dinner guests Sunday
;of Mrs. Irene Hughes and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Schula accom
panied by Violet and Jim Sohula of
Walla Walla, and Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Schula, jr. spent Thanksgiving day
with Mr. and Mrs. Carl Winkler at
Windust. Mrs. Winkler is a daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Schula. _ I
Mt. and Mrs. Dudley Bealle of
Toppenish, Miss Louise Anderson
and Margaret Hurley of Yakima. Mr.
H. N. Anderson and son. Joe of Ken
newick. were Thanksgiving day din
ner guests of Mrs. Winifred Bealle.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Kuh and sons.
Joe, jr. and Kenneth, returned on
Sunday from a four-day visit with
their daughter and son-in-law, Mr.
land Mrs. Norman Loughan. Mrs.
Loughan was formerly Miss Doro
thy Kuh.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Reigle of
Umatilla were dinner guests Tues-g
day of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Benson“
Miss Maxine and Mr. 'lihurston
Putman of Prescott visited their
aunt and uncle. Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
11am Wilson.
Earl lande and Tom Day left. on
Wednesday for Seatle for an in
definite stay.
Miss Edith Winslow was a visitor
Sunday and Monday at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Lande.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Gerber and
family, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Piert and
Mrs. Clara McCarty were dinner}
guests Thanksgiving day of Mr. and
Mrs. Bud McCarty. _ I
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Ayers visited
at .the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. Sil
liman Sunday.
C. C. Walk of Spokane and Miss
Mary Alice Walk of Yakima spent
the week-end with Mrs. Walk and
Claude} Walk returned to Spokane
Saturday and Miss Walk left Mon
day for her home.
‘ Mr. and Mrs. Albert Piert visited
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Witham Mon
day. .
Mr. Jens lande and sons, Orin.
and Pete, and Ray Laßue and Don
aldald Sherry of Finley and Miss'
Edith ‘Winslow of Kennewick were}
dinner guwts Thanksgiving day of
Mr. and Mrs. Jess lande.
Mr. and Mrs. (Leo Glassner of
Pasco were 'mianksglving dinner
visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Clint
Glassner. -
Mr. and Mrs. Lester La. Rue re
turned home Saturday, having spend:
Thursday and Friday with relatives
in Spokane.
my; me mm
5743””? ”41? k.
Get This Winter Quick- ‘wr 9‘
Starting Special Today! !/
I.nicmcnl mu» 6. m unnu— l
Coil, Condenser, H 011! Cleaned and serviced. '
and Lights comnletely
inspected and adwsted. “I. ovum anus and
2. sun nuas— WW*N““ “8P"
- Cleaned and resPaeed- cued and compresstofl
Porcelains in§pecte¢ Ched‘e‘L
3. msmmoß—cmn- 8. ammo: and con.
ed and timing :eset- IIIG SYSYEI —-Dnined
'., _ .:- . autumn—Checked andtefinedNVwerpumpO
‘. ’ and voltage regulator inspected. Hose tight-
M 1.1;; “in-“66¢ ened. Fan Belt adjusted.
7sl E 9 nusmssuou I
- u ' 4- “W“;figg‘: DIFFEIEII‘IIII—Lnbri.
_ " Sghteneim ants checked fog-gm
5. cnmfladm 1° .
~7 . 1.. NlP—Cleaned and .d» _ - an!!! mil—roe
35“i>-":,}}.,.» ;E:‘::ji.; justed. quiCk Win€¢t 3‘12““. 8-
E. C. SMITH MOTOR CO.
PHONE 691
Kiona-Benton Grange
Re-elect Many Officers
; BEN'ION CITY—A seven o‘clock
.potluck dinner for members of the
EKiona-Benton- grange and their
Ifamilies preceded the business meet
;ing Wednesday evening.
3 Two candidates were given the
Ithird and fourth degrees and two ap
plications for membership balloted
*upon. At the election of officers.
Mrs. Maude Hartman was re-elect
ed Master; Boy Henson, overseer;
Mrs. Robert Johanson, re-elected
lecturer; Roy Morgan, steward;
Robert Johanson, re-elected assist
an-t steward; Mrs. Amelia Evert. re-i
elected chaplain; Chas. W. Johanw
son, re-elected treasurer; I. M.
:Hartman, re-elected secretary; John
Johanson, gatekeeper; the three
‘gracos were re-elected, Mrs. Sigrid
lAnderson, Ceres; Mrs. Laura Ken
luau, Pomona; Mrs. Mary Brooks.
Flora; Mrs. Gladys Fleming. lady
tasistant steward; Rolf Anderson,
yexecutive committeeman; Mrs.
Marjorie Burliss, home economic
chairman. T. I. Evert was renamin
ated trustee on the Grange Supply
Board.
The next meeting will be Booster
night, December 3. Grangers are
privileged to bring friends. They
will also celebrate the diamond
jubilee of the grange.
Mrs. Alice Hartman spent Thanks
giving at the home of her daughter.
Mrs. Rollo Clark in ‘l‘oppenish. Mr.
' Contract Bridge
LESSONS
B
SAM G6RDON
THE KIBITZEB
The Home Sense Method—A “Nut
nnl" for men. The easiest and
quickest way to learn bfldge
Bidding and Play
M 1: in a simple and entertaining
i manner that nppenls to
Beginners and Advanced Players
THREE DAYS 52.00 l
MONDAY TUESDAY!
WEDNESDAY
Afternoons—z pm. Nights—B pm.
Dec 1, 2& 3 -
Sponsored by
Business & Prdf'essional
Women’s Club
Held in .
Arrow Grill
BANQUET ROOM
KENNEWICK, WASH.
Open to the pawn—
—mas Now on we
“Spend a Minute and Save a Life”
and Mrs. W. P. Johnson and family
of Hurrah were also guests of the
Clerks.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Peterson
_———‘———_
:56 We
>2§w Ml“ -
~s7m4m°lg Egg
Ever Welcome, Ever Useful Chests
Not a new Christmas gift idea, but nevertheless
sure to be joyously received by the fortunate
recipient. Our array is endless.
$2 4.5 0
AND UPWARD
urge chests - plan
and elaborate! We have
then all!
Cadu
fined
Walnut
Faced
Dust
Prod!
not]:
PM!
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