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The Goldendale Sentinel
Goldendale , Washington
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July 4, 1940     The Goldendale Sentinel
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July 4, 1940
 

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July 4, 1940 THE GOLDENDALE SENTINEL--Goldend le, Washington Page Fiv Canal Glenwood Thanks Contract Let Golden, tale Bar. A government contract for re- __ as ruct an of The Dalles-Celilo[ In behaIf of the olenwood Rodeo ~a to( revert the as" l association and the Camas Prairie dOUble p sageway from lock to a single lock was Pioneers organization, Pete Conboy last week to the 2k~vare last week expressed eLppreeiation to Sb on company of Stevenson ~oldendale for its cooperation in Stevenson company's bid we; making the recent Glenwood rodeo and the government es- a success. was $137,680.00. ,Special thanks were extended to 'The Canal improvement is part of members of the Goldendale band, the Chamber of Commerce and the Gold- program on the upper endale Meat company for ,their co- river planned by the U. S. operp~Ltion. engineers, Col. John C. H. division engineer with head-possible t.o deepen the upper lock in Portland stated, o.bout 11 feet, thus eliminating the engineers who will su- lower lock. The work will start in the construction work said 'October in order not to interfere with BOnneville pool has raised the the heavy summer barge traffic on level to such a point that it is the upper Columbia. And If You Buy Here Now..... Save On All Your Needs! MAURER BROTHERS FOR REAL SUMMER BUYS ON LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIALS O ake advantage of our low prices on lumber, cement and shingles to complete that remodeling job. If you plan to build this summer see us now. We are equipped to save you money and at the same time we supply your needs with qualitybuilding Materials By Calling 512 The Reliance Creamery is equipped to supply your home with real, pure ice at prices you can afford to pay. Free delively service in the city. Serve Reliance ICE The Ideal warm weather food for any or all occasions RELIANCE COLD STORAGE & By THE -- JUST WHAT IS A PERFECT PICNIC? you ever been on a picnic when the weather was per- and the food was still more perfect ? You ate and you when you couldn't eat another bite, you still felt That's the perfect picnic We can't do much about Weather, but you'll get GOLD KRUST BREAD for per- sandwiches and perfect Cakes, Cookies, pies and rolls the Goldendale Baking Company. You'll find our foods are always fresh and always uniformly delicicus. They have to be that way because the Goldendale Baking company uses only the finest ingredients. Always ask for Gold Krust Bread when you order. 0 GOLDENDALE WELTER & SEIBOLD Proprietors PORTLAND ARCHBrECT Power Companies EX ....... AMINES SHEET ROCK Relel se Booklet i ---- g'~_ PAI..__L.'__ &.---__ [ By Laura ;I. Parrott fill IksOlUliiI$1~ 2"~iV$i~[ Glenwood, July 1--Fortland's city parks architect inspected the sheet Designed to fnterest new ce~pital ~ocl~ quarry on ME. Adams last Men- in development of Columbia re- sources, a 48-page illustrated book "River of the West" has just been released by Pacific Power & Light company for distribution t.o leading industrialists and investment groups throughout the United States, ac- cording to John Nath, C~oldendale local manager. Text of the book was written by Robert O~'mond Case, nationally known ,Pacific Northwest author, who has woven a wealth of factual ma- terial and historical background in- ,to a swiftly-moving story of the op- mrtunities that exist in the region. More than eight months of re- search and editing went into pro- duction of the book, which is being .published as a joint project of Pacific Power & Light company and its sis- ter company, Northwestern Electric. Need For Information "Need for a comprehensive book about this region has become more and more apparent as our industrial engineers have gone about seeking new industries," said Paul B. McKee, president of the Pacific company. "In the East, a big p(~rt of the job is to convince industrial capital. Few of them have and idea of the resources (lay wl.~il view of using 1LS product ni the parks o tt}e city of ForLlana, ~. E. ttanson, Glenw~od president of bhe Iirm announced this week. Mr. Hans'on and Henry Wocnik, northwest ~aelsman for the firm were in Forttand, Tacoma and Seat- c,e for several days last week in- ~erestiug construction iirms in the use ot their pro(luc~. They report wldespl'ea(l ln~eres~ ill this natural ~OrlliaLl, on oJ[ st, raLnlud igneous rock v111CII ranges Crone ~Oli,e llalt incll t, o*x inches of accui'aLe grafluatlons. .~iI'* _~l_aIlson ~as pl'epal'ed a vel'y at- ~l'acLIVe DrOCllUre pl't~s~ntlug tDe fea- tures Of hlS prodo~i, wilIch repre- ~e~:l t,S an arLIStlC arrailgt~llrent el ~nee~ rock and a view o[ .L$it. ~kdam oy Guy ~/ade, ot White Salmon. views of sundials, nreplaces, garden ~acs and ierraces are inclutled which have been cm~stru~ted by sev- eral white Sahnon residents. Among Alo~e are the Harry Card place in ~naerwoou Heights, ]gari S. Cos anu :~ad Ho,singLon. AzS0 interested in ~e company are Dr. R. L. Baker, v~ Mte Sarmou pnys.cian, and Walter rl,nsaker, both of whom serve as atrecv0rs of the firm. Donald Hanson and Charles Hoop- ~r, secretary-treasurer [or the ME. and productivity of our section of the Adams sheet rock company, have Pacific Northwest until the facts are Been in LaCenterthe past week presented, m completing three rock jobs that "~Since the first step in getting " - i,lave ,been installed there. Thelarg- dustries here is to 'sell' our part of ,~st of these wa, s for t~ete Luellen, the country, we decided to produce a book that would serve as a 'door opener' and tell the basic story in an interesting and convincing manner. "Each community served by the Pacific and Northwestern companies has also felt the need for such a piece of promotional literature about the~ region, but none of them has been in a position to produce it. By uniting the resources of the two companies, however, and with the enthusiastic cooperation of chambers of commerce and other community organizations in gathering the mater- ial, it was possible to do a first class job, which should result in great benefit to us all." Big Investment The Pacific and Northwestern companies have an active and direct interest in stimulating development of the region because together they represent an investment of more than $65,0,00,000 in e~ business whose progress depends entirely upon the progress of the territory served, Mc- Kee pointed out. "We have an abundance of elec- tricity in this region and all of us want to see it put to productive use in ways that will help everyone," said McKee. "Since electricity is a commodity which cannot be exported to distant markets, we must develop the me~rket here at home. The more prosperous this region is, the better market it is for everybody, including ourselves." Copies of "River of the West" are now being mailed to a carefully selected list of men in all parts of Vhe country. Recipients of the book are invited to ask for detailed in- formation about any specific subject that interests them particuleLrly. At The Library " e ~B yond the East the Sunrise, be- yond the West the Sea, And East and ~,, West the wander--thirst that will ~: not let me be." " ~tLAVE~L AME~RI,CA YEAR is rep- i resented at the Library with over o0 booklets, pamphlets and posters des- cribing places of interest in the Am- ericas, ~Hawaii end Australia besides ,the following of the newer books: "JOGGING AP~OUND NEW ~ENCr- iLAND, by C. T. Towne. The beauties, historical scenes and intellectual life of New England with all its local color is described by a poet, editor, i and novelist. "CUE'~ GUIDE TO. NEW YORK ,CITY," by G. W. Seaton is the per- fect guide for the person who wants to know what to see for interest, what .to do for amusement, and what to buy for remembrance. "NTEW ORL,gAN~," the American Guide Series is filled with informa- ti.on on what to see and do in fas- cinating and historic New Orleans as well as ~ description of the city's history, folkways, social and business life. "OUR SOUTHWEST,,, by Erna l~ergusson, is an excellent new book on one of our most colorful regions. It gives the exciting backgrounds and customs of the Americans, Mexicans and Indians, and describes cities, des- erts and mount{tins. "D~ATH VALhEY," the American Guide Series, carries a full history and description of this interesting region, whose beauty and tragedy draws increasing traffic. retired lumberman of that place wllo owns the f:ormer Wilson h, ome- stead where Dan, George and Charlie Wilson of Camp Draper were raised. Pete Boski, J. Neils employee sers ing as brakeman on the logging Lrain, received a br.oken rib as a result of a collision by the train with' a county gravel truck, a week ago Friday. He was given a t~v~ week lay~off in which to recover, and went at once to Ihis home in Washougol. Though the cab of the truck was badly damaged its oc- cupants, Leroy Andrews and Nelson Burgess escaped without injury. Five tons of field pea~ raised ,on Underwood Heights by Von W~den- berg, former agriculture instructor in White Salmon's Columbia Union high school, were thres~ed out by Fred Feller a short time ago, and shipped to P,~rtland for seed by way )f the Kuhnhaue.en freight line. The lbdder was hauled back to Under- wood for use as fertilizer. 2~his ~vas a test project to determine the feasibility of field peas in this sec- tion and proved quite successful. Mrs. A. V. Fellers spent a week in Portland with her brother, Ed Bollinger, who came for her Dodeo Sunday and returned her the next week. M'r. BIollinger'i3 niece, Mrs. h'coks Livington and iher two ,djoining the Camas ranch ofJune 'ortland where the Misses Phoebe ~,-)d Phyllis anderwent tonsillec- omies this week. Ge,:~rge Gilmer has sold his ranch ,jjining the Camas ranch of June Wyers to Frank Lyle. C. E. Cr,ooks was over from Goldendale Wednes- day perfecting ~he sale. Mr. Gilmer xpe.cts to go to Sn,cwden end spend soroetime with hi,~ son John. Local men ~'ho assisted with the oiling of the road be White galmon last week are this week transferred to the Snowden road where the i state outfit and crew are applying surfacing. One of t~e n ico~t social affairs of the ml0,nth occurred Friday when ~Jrs. Henry Hansen, sr., opened he~ home to a group of friends in .h,onor nf Mrs. LarDy And~,ews, who receiv- Bible school conducted by Rev. Good ')rances. Co-hosto~s with Mrs. Han- son was Mrs, Harry DeVice. More then 40 youngsters have :~.een attending daily the vacation Bible sc~cml conducter by Rev. Good of Trout Lake for the past week. The sessions will continue through this ~veek with the exception of Thursday. Helping him have been I~etty Akerill, Mrs. Olivia Shockley, Mrs. Maurice Schneidler and Mrs. Clarence Lewis. Miss Pauline Shortwood, of New- port, Wash., h.ms been the guest of her friend Mrs. Eric Tobert, at the E. H. Shaw home since Wednesday. They exepect to return home in mid- week. Arriving in Glenwood Friday from Smith's River, California ~or a fortnight's visit with relatives, was Mrs. Maleita Kamp, daug~h.ter of Mrs. Clara Borde. Saturday Mrs. Kamp, Mrs. Borde, Mrs. Staack, Mrs. Jemtegaard and Mrs. B. E. Hanson were entertained at tea by Mrs. C M. Babcock, and Sunday the same families enjoyed a picnic on Bird creek. Later this week Mrs. Borde expects as a guest, her son Ernest and family from Port Angeles. At the conclusion of hie visit she vAll return to Smith River with Mrs LYLE RESIDENTS ON [HAPPY HOME FOLKS tar, Adamay, were in Goldendale Sat- LONG VACATION TRIP/ VISIT IN PORTLAND urday. ~.[ -------- ~ Mrs. Ruth Ferguson and Esther LYLE--- (Special) ---Mrs. R. Cox / HAPPY HOM[E--(Speciao -- Mr. Thompson were in Goldendale Thura- left Friday for Pasco where she/and Mrs. Aug Niva were business d~Ly. plans to spend some time visiting callers in Goldendale Thursday. ---------------- her son and family. ] Mx. and Mrs. Alex Randall were W.H. Clark, of Stevenson, former Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Garner are lWhite S~lmon business callers Fri- resident of this county was in Gold- spending two weeks vacation in day. endale on business last week. He la Dos Angeles and other places in Myrna and Anna June Ahola were. the son of W. C. Clark who from California. They then plan to visit New Mexico bet~ore returning home. During their absence Mr. and Mrs. R. Cramer of Yakima, are living in their home as he has work here. L. H. Lawson has returned home af, ter a visit in Minnesota ~'ith rela- tives. Mr. L~on received a wire elltng of the death of a brother there just be~re le~ving for the east. callers of M,r. and Mrs. Aug Nival 1880 to 1882 operated a saw mill and family l~riday. I back of Cooley Butte. W. C. Clark Mr. and Mrs. Aug Nlva and son, I homesteaded in Hartland next to the also Mr. and Mrs. Jack Tobin were~old Va.nVactor ranch. Mr. and MrL callers of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Randall W. H. Clark each started to school and family Friday evening, under the late N. B. Brooks. Mr. and Mrs. Mark Kayser and ~Mr. and Mrs. Paul Davenport were ~,1 t~ business callers in Portland Sunday afternoon. M,r. and Mrs: John Erkkile. were A. BI01hosky, of Portland, was a visitors in Goldendale one day last b~siness visitor in Lyle Tuesday. i week. Mr. and Mrs. Homer James re-i Mr. and Mrs. Zachary Niemela, of ~urned home Thursday nigkt after Goldendule, were Sunday visitors of spendfng three days in "~aKima at the Odd Fellov~s Convention. Pat La~mpman was injured quite badly Monday of last week by be- ing struck by a board from the saw. He was rushed to The Dalles hos- pital where ~ae is getting along ,~i "ely. Mr. and Mos. V. C. Sorensen were -'isitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. ~s ar M;ogren at Odell, Ore., Sun- day. Walter Crane, of Wishram, was a Lyle visitor Sunday. Mrs. Cran~ is spending some time in Seattle with her sister and little son Darrell. Darrell was operated on for tumor on the brain in a Seattle hospital and is seriously ill there. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Taylor ~vent to Hermi~ton, Oregon, Saturday ~here they visited Mrs. Taylor's mother, Mrs. Frank Cox. They brought their two children who have been visiting their grandmoth- er for a few weeks, home wit/h them. Mr. Taylor, who was injured qutte badly a couple of weeks ago, will be unable ~X)work ~or sometime. The small son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter McNeal is quite ill, being threatened with pneumonia. A doc- tor ~vas called Saturday night. A large crowd of ladies and girls met at the home of Mrs. Briggs at Kllckit~t Height, s Wednesde~y. A lovely lunch was served at one o'clock. Miss Helen Brondt, of Gold- endale, wa~s a guest at the meeting. Miss Betty Dean gave a very inter esting relYort on their 4 H meeting at Pullman then Mrs. M~N~bb and Mm. Gregory gave fine reports on the Woman's clu~b convention in Yakima. There was also short re ports by Mrs. Sorensen, Mrs. Strut- ton and Mrs. Curl who spent one day at the convention. Ruddy Demerest is very ill at his home wi,th infantile paralysis. He is some impr~.ved and it is hoped he will soon be well again. Kamp. The Ban~berry family of Portland have been recent guests at the Howe Markgraff and S. S. Surface homes. A guest of her consins, Eva and Roberta Par~rott, for the past week hm~ been Betty Jane Cole of TDout Lake. Sunday the R. I. Parr0tts, their house guest, Betty Jane Cote and Mr. and Mrs. Harry DeVoe were en- tertained by the A. M. Yerkes family at thei,r home in White Sal~on. Mr and Mrs. Harrison DeVoe, who had been visiting *h.is parents, returned on Sunday to their home in MeMinn- ville. Mrs. Hazel Jeneen and her moth- er, Mrs. T. A. Leaton, have been vacationing for a week at t~e hot wrings. Mrs. Jansen's small son has been staying with his uncle, Frank Leat~n while they were gone. A ~ay loader and a side delivery hake Were purchased this week by Mr. Leaton of H. F. Kuhnhausen farm supply company for use in the coming har- vest which is beginning to get under way. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Jay Van- Wagoner at the Klickitat General hospital last week, a seven pound girl. Mr. Van Wagoner exepects to hrlng ~ls family back to Glonwood in the near future. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Erkklla. Mr. and Mrs. Aug Niva and Mr. end M,rs. Jack Tobin motored to Glenwood and White Salmon Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Rainard Rein, of Horseshoe Bend were callers of Mr. !and Mrs. John Erkkila one day last week. CLIFFS RESIDENTS VISIT MUSEUM SUNDAY CLIPI~S-- (:Special) ---Mrs. Dudley Short spent last week at her home in Cliffs. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Thompson visited the M~ryhill Museum of Fine Ants Sunday afternoon. I*t certainly Is grand and what a pleasure Samuel Hill would 'have got from seeing the many thousands of people enjoy- ing the museum. 'Clarence Warren was a Golden- dale visitor Friday. Mrs. Clarence Brown and daugh- With You lose money if your roofing isn't in the best of condition. Better check up see if it is standing up under the wear. Our big line of roofing mater- ials can save you money now! Nothing Down THREE YEARS TO PAY Trumbo Building Goldendale - Washington @ IF YOU.... are an American far myouth between the ages of 18 and 25. IF YOU .... can qualify as to honestly, sincerity, and willingness to complete the course of studies. IF YOU.... regularly live or regularly work on a farm. IF YOU.... are willing to Work to better your abilities by education. CAN.... apply for membership in the National Farm Youth Foundation. YOU CAN.... if accepted, receive the special Foundation Correspend- ence Course in Farm Engineering and Management, prepared and conducted by La Salle Extension Univer- sity. Its ordinary selling price is $136.00. . . . receive practical training in the operation of farm equipment for maximum results. .. gain practical experience in demonstra tion and sales work, under the personal direction of a local business- man. . . compete for a Ford tractor and 2-bottom 14" Fer- guson-Sherman plow for your own farm. . . compete, for definite, guaranteed jobs in an indus- try that offers unlimited possibilities for the future. Without a penny of cost! FOR FULL PARTICULARS INQUIRE AT QUESTION "Doee 'RPM's' mileage stand up at high temperstures?" AN$WEI Only oils able to with- stand extreme engine temperatures can give good mileage! That's "RPM's" strongest point--the abil- ity to take all the sizzling heat that high-speed engines whip up. STANDARD OIL COMI=bNY OF CALI~IDaNIA AMERICA'S PREMIER MOTOR ,OIL " 25 A QUART ,! ;i [i