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Newspaper Page Text
I '. m 3|. 1945!
iwgegt Stock (140 . u Ww TAIL PIPES “M" M m M , . . - . Mamamm u ers ‘Zﬁﬁﬁi'fméﬂti‘ﬂ!’ m 7 d] Discusses Distribution ﬂat. oi Columbia Aulhorily mathemthin a series of h which Senator Mitchell d” mtsortOfaCVAis “hill in the bill he recently WM into Congress.) _ f." - __ =; I. I. Wmm Washington ~ no mo“ in the use of p'ub- I in the Pacific Northwest 9"?“ 903‘ six or seven years ”will!” one of the chief imple ﬂat the development of the U” Throuxh the widespread mi lion system established by I! m government, by which no“, the Bonneville and l'“I “I W projects has been W wroughout the area, development has begun ”WWW“ in a region hitherto m “nominal. m innervation of the war to all wt interfered with the m“ development that public W m stimulating in the re “. New use of the electric may :5!“ CASH} . [or i soon um i ms 1 Janellﬂlase NgﬂgoE.Byers mks?" J a. 0. 03%.. ll"- . °' ' I KENNEWICK .. _ 3%}; l ' x ‘ ' Lv ”m 4 at 2.98 and oomfoﬂ. Fancy lulu 1"“ weight Palm m and j ' and!“ 55C- will} at 193 e 4 ~ 7. Wfotoonfénlﬂf '. Itﬂpoﬁﬁecu and pink ftont m null: m 'Mﬂ-tl’noa‘. 0 ‘ NEW STORE HOURS 9:45 AM. to 6:00 P. M. WEEK DAYS 9:45 AM. to 6:30 P.M. SATURDAYS 5 power produced by federal proj ects raises great problems of plan ning. The functions of transmitting widely and selling federal power are at this time being performed by the. Bonneville Power Adminis tration. This organization has built 2700 miles of high-voltage transmission lines and has brought federal power to all sections of the region at a uniform rate. In my bill, the Columbia Valley Au thority is empowered to perform many of its functions in various ﬁelds through, or in cooperation with, established agencies, such as the Bureau of Reclamation and the? Corps of Army Engineers. Buti the function of dealing with hy-‘ droelectric power is deﬁnitely and, completely assigned to the new authority by the transfer of the Bonneville Power Administration, with all its employes and all its funds, to the Authority. In the event that the Authority finds that projects controlled by other agencies, such as dams and water facilities, are essential to the conduct of its business, it may request the transfer of those proj ects and facilities to its jurisdiction and such transfer becomes man datory. To carry on the hydroelectric business the Authority is granted all the powers establishedd in the Bonneville Act for the Bonneville Power Administration, with addi tional powers whose lack have hampered full development of the uses of electricity in the past. The Authority may store ater and control it for the generation. and transmission of electricity. It is authorized to exercise the power of eminent domain to carry out its purposes. It may make contracts, for'the sale of surplus power gen erated in its projects and may sell to public or private power systems. It is instructed to build, transmission systems to effect the widest possible, use of power and it is likewise instructed to pre vent its monopolization. In the sale of power it must give pref erence to public agencies, andl must give such agencies tins and: opportunity to establish their own‘ distribution systems and to finance their ventures, before diverting power to private purchases. The CVA will establish its own rate schedules which are not sub ject to approval by any other fed eral agency. But in setting its rates, it must provide for the amortization over a reasonable period of the capital investment allocated to power, plus interest on. the investment. The rates which it establishes must be uni form throughout the prescribed transmission area and should aim at promoting the equitable dis tribution of energy. All contracts for sale of elec tricity must insure that resale to the ultimate consumer will be at rates both reasonable and non discriminatory. If the purchaser does not comply with the terms and conditions set forth, his con tract may be cancelled by the Au thority. In the event that the Authoritty feels that the acquisition of certain electric systems will improve the operation of its own electric facili ties or facilitate the appropriate marketing of its surplus energy. the Authority may acquire the whole or any part of other gen erating, transmission, or distribu tion facilities already operating in the Columbia Valley region. How ever, before it consumates such a purchase it must have certified that public agencies, operating un der state law, within the region served by the private utility have expressed their desire to purchase the distribution facilities of the private system. Once it has pur chased a private utility system, the Authority is instructed to dispose of the distribution sections re quested by the public agencies at the earliest possible moment. It is also to dispose -as speedily as possible of such of the gener ating and transmission lines as can be more conveniently or eco nomically operated by the public agencies in question. Under the new set-up the Co lumbia Valley ‘ Authority should beabletobringpowertothere motest corners of the region, thus assisting the agricultural and in dustrial development, as well as raising the standard of living of the population at large. (The next article: CVA and Post-War Employment) The m Seventh - Paralysis ln Poultry Fowl paralysis has been elimi nated in docks which are tree of such insects as red mites. bedbugs. bluebugs. ﬂeas. lice and other blood suchlng insects. As most blood-suck ing animals are carriers ot Ml paralysis. complete spraying. dust ing and proper sanitation methods willgoalongwaytowardkee'ping' the docks tree of fowl paralysis. Fowl paralysis is often described as “slm eyes." star eyes. pearl. etc. As it usually requires about seven months before the eyes are colored. the ill ellects oi paralysis will have gotinitsworselicksbetoretheeya test would indicate the presence of lowl paralysis. In young chicks. the pupil cannot be distinguished from the iris. After seven months there is a slight decrease in the in tensity ol the color of the iris. pal ing. which becomes noticeable in heavy layers. A constitutional de feet or other diseases will also re sult in change in eye color. On ac count 01 this reason it is not always possible to determine the presence of fowl paralysis by the eye test alone. Excess Use of Vitamins Too much money is being spent on vitamins that are not needed or are not effective. according to Dr. Her man L. Kretschmer. president of the - American Medical association. He estimates that Americans are spending about a quarter of a bile lion dollars annually for vitamins. He stated that enormous progress had been made in the ﬁeld. but that thepeopleofAmericaarenotin such a state of malnutrition as to require the use at $250,000.” worth of vitamins. He also said that the excessive claims made for vita mins are beyond any basic evidence and harbor on the class of the “patent medicine" advertisements at as years ago. Generally the’ people of“ America are in better health than ever before. the death rate is low and few outbreaks of serious diseases have occurred dur ing the past 12 months. 0. 8. HAS COFFEE ram Uncle Sam has gone into the coffee business with his om roast. ing plant in Marseilles, France, 9th Serrtvsice Command headuarters re po . Run by an army captain and four enlisted men, the coffee plant is operated under a reverse lend lease contract and turns out 12,000 pounds of coffee a day for troops— in southern France. 1".» J in L ' ..‘f ﬂ! .’1 ‘ u-J ‘ Washing Machines _ Refrigerators mac: and mm FR E D BUN C H and son 35 Avenue G East NAS organizes __ Rescue Squad . Organization at Pasco NAS of an gnergency aircraft rescue squad on a strictly voluntary, standby basis for plane searches and rescue work in the wooded. mountainous section nearby has just been announced. The announcement was made by Lieut. R. W. Hendershott. USNR, NAS salvage and rescue officer, who was selected to form a Pasco unit of a district-wide rescue or ganization. Formation of the squad, 1? of ficers and men, was ordered a few weeks ago by the 13th Naval Dis trict, Seattle, for the purpose of coordinating military, civilian. naval and Coast Guard rescue ef forts whenever a plane, either civ ilian or military, is forced down or crashes. Each of the squad members was specially selected because of his past experience as either a look- Pm-Kemmk' -Bicl|lald . ‘ DAILY ' . Mum Sula and Edith ‘ _ Effective sze 4, 1945 Y; ' :::-.555: “m... 5::-Wm _ mm} ”:::-gum 0 5:30 A. M. 5:45 6:15 6:45 0 5:50 5:55 ‘ 6:45 . 7:15 o 5:45 i - 5:55 7:15 7:15 7 :00 7 :15 ' ‘ 7:45 8:15 0' 7:30 3 ‘ ‘ 7:45 8:15 -' 8:45 ‘ * 8:00 ‘ * 8:15 ' 8:45 9:15 0 8:30 8:45 9:15 9:45 * 9:00 3 * 9:15 ' 9:45 3 10:15 0 9:30 1 9:45 10:15 10:45 *10:00 . *lO :15 I"10 :45 . . 11 :15 910:30 . - . 10:45 11:15 11:45 *ll :00 *ll :15 . ‘ll :45 12:15 PM 011:30 _, 11:45 12:15 PM , 12:45 *12:00 PM. . *l2 :15 PM. “2:45 .1:15 012:3.) . 12:45 1:15 1:45 _ it 1:00 * 1:15 ' 1:45 2:15 o 1:30 1:45 2:15 - 2:45 * 2:00 * 2:15 " 2:45 3:15 o 2:30 . ‘ 2:45 3:15 ‘ 3:45 * 3:00 * 3:15 ‘ 3:45 . 4:15 o 3:30 . ' 3:45 ' 4:15 4:45 * 4:00 - * 4:15 " 4:45 ' 5:15 o 4:30 ‘ 4:45 , . . 5:15 - ~ 5:45 ' ‘k 5:00 , * 5:15 . ' 5:45 ~ 6:15 o 5:30 5:45 ~ 6:15 _ 6:45 * 5:00 I. . * 5:15' ’ 7 6:45 . 7:15 o 5:30 5:45 7:15 . 7:15 . ' * 7:00 * 7:15 ' 7:45 8:15 0 7:30 7:45 8:15 ' 8:45 * 8:00 * 8:15 ’ 8:45 9:15 ' 8:30 , 8:45 9:15 9:45 ‘ * 9:00 * 9:15 7 9:45 ' 10:15 ' 9 9:30 9:45 10:15 10:45 ' *10:00 *lO :15 ‘lO :45 11:15 010:30 10:45 11 :15 11:45 *11:00 *ll :15 ‘11:45 12:15 AM 011 :30 11:45 12:15 AM 12:45 *12:00 , *l2 :15 AM 12:45 1:15 CleavePascoforKennewickandßichhndviaMStreet. . ‘ 3' Leave Pasco via Lewis St. Q Leave Kennewick via Kenn. West Ave for Richllnd. Leave 15161118!!! for Kennemck and Pasco via WWW ConnectionsinPasco for NASonallschedules. . ‘ Phone Pasco 568 Fancy Titles Now Are Out st College BOULDER. COLO.—'l‘akin; the shah out of the University of Colorsdo’s faculty meetings. members have voted to retrain [tom using titles when addressing each other. Bencetorth professors. desns and doctors merely will he "Mis ter." "Mrs." or “Miss" to their allow workers assembled in sen sls conferences. out, mountain climber. woodman or because of previous experience as a forest ranger. The rescue crew will be equipped with portable radios and will have at its command a small observation-type airplane. also radio-equipped, which will aid the ground forces in spotting missing planes. The m M Japanese balloon bombs will be discussed by the State Highway Department at the Kennewick Valley Grange meetlnc June 1. ’Here’s Nome Riddle: Last Is First; First Is Last ‘ TWA. FLA—"Give me your last name ﬁrst.” sald the clerk reg lsterln; ship workers tor pay-as-you lo Income tax deduction. “First." he answered. "Yes." she said. “your last name MOO "ﬁrst.” he repeated. "My last name ts First." "What's your ﬁrst name?" she asked. em» a "pad. The clerk was in no mood to play —ehe'd had a busy day—end shoved the torn over to the worker and told him to ﬁll it out hlmaelt. "Last Gale First. 111 l Loulstua avenue. Tampa. Fla.” he wrote. "lhat's really my dame." he e:- platned Buy Another Bond Today The Twin City Navy Mother’s Club will meet Wedneeday even ingJuneoatspmlntheAmel-l- -can Legion Hall ln Pasco. All Navy Mothers in the community are invited to attend. Mrs. Aimee Keno of Auburn. Wash.. spent a week's vacation at the home of her son. Robert, and family. a / ‘ / . r .. n A ’.. #55:. ' ."~'_-:>.'-'s':_‘:s‘-"' \t' 3, 35225;“:55’“ V 3 [HID