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The Kennewick courier. (Kennewick, Wash.) 1905-1914, June 05, 1908, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093029/1908-06-05/ed-1/seq-4/

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I Kennewick Transfer Co. |
S Livery and Feed Stable J
s
# Dray and Express. Baggage a Specialty. #
(# #
Prompt and Satisfactory Service.
C' In The Big Red Barn, Phone 252. 6
* t
;§h i(§) :<f»
ACCURACY "^T
in compounding prescriptions com- C(r~
bined with the purity of all our /
DRUGS
has given us an enviable reputation 4 |llfir%|]o
with a long lUt of patrons. If you | fj
want satisfaction in the line of "TT~~
Drugs or Patent Medicrnes, give a I
us a trial.
COLUMBIA PHARMACY TagggjjgiiijS^^^
Edward Sieppard, Prop. — ~~
O. K. Soda Bottling Works
HAVE entirely recovered from my recent illness
J and am again at work and in personal charge of
!. tnv m idlines I guarantee everything to be up
' t> tli ? high standard which the local factory has
alwa>> ni liiit;iilied. I am shipping nut large orders of
mv well known and famous sodas. Patronize home in
dustry by pla< ing an order. We do the rest.
GEO. C. FENDLER, Proprietor.
I
O. I>. BWANBON J.I. TRESENHITEH |
KEiSnNTEWICK I
DRAY LIINTE I
a.
TRANSFER & DELIVERY |
FURNITURE AND PIANO MOVING lE]
A SPKCIALTY ||
J au. orokrh promptly «
| ArrKNOKDTO PHONKB43 gj
iUonoQ WIMMMM 'C®St«^(U(g^s^|aoiraurtl
SEEDS SEEDS SEEDS
The Finest Assortment of Feed and Garden
Seeds, White Star, Early Ohio and Early
Hose Potatoes.
Hamilton Supply Co.
Church Seed Co. Spokane Bontle'lpe Sefd Co. Denver
Valley Barn and Dray Line
COPELAND & BOYER, Proprietors j
LIVEKY I |
GOOD RIGS AT REASONABLE PRICRS |
r~: !
We do our own work and guarantee prompt <
service and fair treatment. Phone 143. $
The KTennewick Machine Shop
HAS BEEN PURCHASED BY THE
KENNEWICK ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO.
ANT) IS NOW PREPARED TO DO
All Kinds of Electrical and Mechanical Work
Phone 762 NIEBEL & COULSON, Props.
BlaeKSwitf? St?op
IST. A.. MSPHEE
SUCCESSOR TO
A. B. FRENCH
Qeijeral Bla<;K8/nicl?lo$
U/orK.
IjL/oodvuorK li) $OoQßOtlOl>.
Club Barber Shop
G. D. HUNTER, Proprietor
Mv ijhw ouop i» fitted up in ftret
flns« "hnptt and I Hin prept wd to
give you excellent service and
courteous treatment.
At the P»gp * K e T
Pole YAKIma oT.
LEAVE YOUR LAUNDRY
FOR THE
PROSSER STEAM
LAUNDRY
AT
ROESCH & DOROTHY'S
STORE
Special Spring
London Shrunk
The ever increasing popu
larity of fine Tailoring in Ken
newick is due to my strong
efforts by always creating su
perior fit and workmanship.
I am as ever, yours for business,
Jno. Theo. DeGork
TATT-OR «n<l PRAPFt>
Kennewick Courier
NOTICE FOR PI'MLICATION.
Department of ihe Interior. Lain!
Office at Walla Walla, Wash , April
«>. 190 S.
Notice Is hereby »iven that Charles
Kitzmau, for the heirs of Otto
Kitzman, deceased, of Kennewick,
Wash., has ti I»m I notice of his
intention to m ake final
five vear proof in support of his claim
viz: Homestead Entr.v No. 9919 made
July 12. 1901. for the S\Y% Section 8.
Township 7 N., Range 30 10., and that
-said proof wip he made before the
Register and Reoelverat Walla Walla
Wash., on June 1. 190 S.
He names the following witnesses
: to pr<>ve his continuous residence np
| on, and ( u'tivation of the land, viz:
Win. Sinolley, < has. Hand. Wm
[Price, (i.C. Seal, all of Kennewick,
Wash. A. J. Giilis,
Register.
NOTICE OF i PRLICATPiN.
Department of the Interior 1". S.
Land ottire at Walla Walla, Wash ,
May 9, 190*.
Notice is hereby jriven that Timothy
Donley, o' Prowser, Wash , who, on
Jmii. 24,1903. made homestead entrv
No. 11941. for Lot 1 SEJ NE% E% SF#
Si'c ti, Twp 7 N. Range 2S E, WM.
has tiled notice of intention to make
final five-year proof to establish
•laiin to the land above described,
before J I) Marsh. Clerk of the Superi
or Court, nt his office at Prosser.
Wash., on the 24th day of June 1908.
Claimant names as witnesses: Hans
Smith. Mark Potter, George W Port
er, ad of Kiona, Wash., and Alexand
er <L McN' ill.of Prosser. Wash.
Not coal land. A. J. Giilis,
Register.
NOTICE OF PUBLIC \ HON.
Department of the Interior. IT S
Land Office at Walla Walla, Wash.,
j May 7. 11*08.
Notice is hereby driven that ,! Kelly
j I)e Priest. assignee of Prank LTuttle
Keiinewick Washington, who, on
! Oct. 1", 19a"), made I). L. E No. fio4.
1 for SEi N Wy 4 Sec. 8. T. B\, It .10 E.
; Will Meridian has ti'ed notice of in
j teiitlon to make final proof, to estab
lish claim to the land above describ
led, before the Register & Receiver
i at Walla Walla, Wash , on the 2:ird
day June, 1JH)8.
«'laimant names as witnesses: A H
! W Ilea ton. Nelson Williams. O L Han
j son. Frank Emigh.all of Keiinewick,
Wash. Not coal land.
A. J. Gillis, Register
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION.
Department ot the Interior, U. S.
Land Office at Walla Walla Wash .
May 0. 19"*.
Notice is hereby given that George
F Znrcher. of Kiona. Wash . who on
April 25. 1904. made desert land entry
No 470, for NW){, Lots 2-3 4.
14, Twp 10 N. Kuige 28 E. Willamette
Meridiaa. has filed not ice <intention
I to make final proof to'establish claim
to the land above described, before
the Register Keciver at Walla
Walla, Wash., on the 25th day of
June, I!Hi8.
Claimant names as witnesses: Geo
Tuddle, F S. Medger, James Sullivan
Rollie M. l ille, nil of Kiona, Wash.
Not coal tand. A. G. Uillis,
Register
Estrayed
Oie black horse, w Ight about 140 a
ITm. brmded ZII on stifle Nam w
I strip of w bite in mane at collar. In
I formation to J W. McMicken
McKinley, Wash.
Have you seen the Sehram Auto
matic Fruit Jars? It foives out all
Foreign air. Ill" disturbing element
In other fruit jars. The Sehram cup
; is the only cap t hat will do t his ami
this is whv the fruit retains its fliv r
better than in other jars. For sale
■ at Fullers.
Estrays.
Taken up at my place 1 miles west
'of Hover about April 25th, 2 black
mares, weight abo it 1150. One is
branded with a circle 2 on bft
shoulder."bar M aa 1 bar L on right
stifle and a bar N vented on left
stifle: the other is branded K on left
shoulder Owners can have same by
proving property and paving for |
this publication- S G. Lkonakd J
I
A #;{SO piano at Whitelock's for
#22r».
i THIS IS IT 1
| YAKIMA BEST UfeL j
| The Choicest Flour in the Market I
Sold by all Grocers ♦ j
f |[WWMr ml'
Friday, June 5, 1908
Fruit cnO
l! lowers
They Should Be Grown In a Bright
and Airy House.
Preparations for the summer crop or
Boston ferns and the various other
nephroleptees that are ineluded amoni
the florists" stock are in order. These
ferns are readily multiplied by means
of their many runners. Plant out the
stock plants on a bench, giving them
about four inches of good soil of very
similar character to that one would
plant roses in. and in a few weeks
there are likely to be some young
plants that may be taken off and pot
ted. When first plauted the nephro
lepis bed will nut require very frequent
waterings, but as the plants become
well rooted and grow freely they will
take up a great deal of water, for they
should be grown in a bright and airy
house in order to keep the young
plants short and stocky. A night tem
perature of 00 to 65 degrees is quite
warm enough, states Gardening.
These tiephrolepises are sometimes
troubled with a rather flat, brown
scale. uUi the young insects are white
uml at first glance resemble tiny pieces
of white cotton on the underside of the
frond.
This insect is very destructive, and
Its mvages soon show in the form of
light colored spots that appear on the
upper side of the leaf, proving that the
injects have l>een satisfying their ap
petites with the juices of the leaf. A
dipping in tobacco extract will help In
killing this (test, but strong tobacco
solution is also liable to injure the tips
of the fronds. The growing tips of the
nephrolepis fronds are quite tender,
atul it Is better to throw away a plant
that is badly infested with tills scale
than to risk further trouble with It.
Be very careful to plant out none but
clean plants for stock, else the trouble
will become more marked the follow
ing season.
Instead of risking fine specimens of
new sorts of nephrolepis by continued
division of all the stock put a few In
a bench solely for the purpose of In
creasing the stock and leave the oth
ers alone. Instead of mutilating good
sized plants when enough small plants
to Increase the stock are not on hand
buy small plants of some one who has
them iu abundance.
Transplanting Evergreens.
I have transplanted many hundreds
of evergreens, and 1 kept a
good ball of earth about the roots and
quickly got the trees from the old to
the new location, so that there was no
drying out of the roots, I have Invari
ably had success, remarks a writer in
Country Centleman.
The native white spruce and the na
tive white pine are beautiful trees, the
former being found fully branched to
the ground at a known age of fifty
years. Many trees of this variety will
be found having a decidedly bluish col
or—as blue as many of the sister vari
ety. the Colorado blue spruce. 1 have
seen quite extended areas ou the coast
of Maine that were a perfect mass of
blue. The spruce delights In a moist
soil, and this should be kept in mind
when planting the trees. Sandy soil
and dry sections of country are com
monly associated with pine trees, and,
while this tree does have the ability
to grow under such conditions, it does
not follow that it will not do very
much better as regards growth If giv
en moister and richer soil.
EOSTON FERNS.
BEVEN TRAINS TIED UP.
Washouts in Montana Illock North
ern Pacific Main Line.
Livingston, Mont., June 1. —Seven
overland Northern Pacific and Bur
lington passenger trains, carrying
about 1000 passengers, are tied up
in this city, with the prospect of tid
ing held here for about two or three
days more, as the result of one of
the worst washouts in recent history
on the Northern Pacific. Ten mile*
east of thia city, 30-foot fills, one 80
feet long and the other more than
100, are completely washed out.
The last train to get through to
Butte went out Saturday night. The
floods east of this city, near Colum
bus, Mont., tied up traffic until Sat
urday afternoon. The stalled trains
reached Livingston in time to be
caught by the washouts east of here
this morning.
Government May Sue for Million.
Butte, Mont.. May 31.—A Federal
survey corps is engaged in running
survey lines in the mountains near
Philipsburg, Mont., to determine the
dmount of cordwood cut for the
mines of Granite County, and the lo
cation of the ground from which the
timber was taken. This wood was
cut, it is claimed, from land belong
ing to the government, and it is in
timated that suits may be begun to
recover for about 700,000 coids of
wood cut, approximating In value
about $1,000,000.
The bulk of this wood was cut
about 10 or 12 years ago during
the boom days of silver and was
used at the Bimetallic and Granite
Mountain mines, owned by Charles
D. McClure and his associates, of S'.
Louis, together with a few Montan
ans. The area of timber land
stripped clean is 10 miles wide and
12 long.
Begin Steel Band Down Snake River
Huntington, Or.. June 1. —The
Northwestern railroad is about to be
gin laying steel. A carload of mules
for the Utah Construction Company
arrived last week. Men and teams
are busily engaged hauling material
and establishing camps along the
route. Twenty-five miles of steel
will be laid as fast as possible. Grad
ing will be commenced at the same
time on the surveyed grade at the
end of Blake's Spur. No gradiig
was done at this point last fall, when
work ceased, as the old grade was
used for a temporary track to Nagel,
headquarters for the U. C. Co.
Baby Born in Box Car.
New Westminster, B. C., May 31.
—While concealed in a car of set
tlers' effects being shipped to Re
gina, the wife of H. Thomas on Tues
day gave birth to a healthy baby
daughter, the woman and child be
ing discovered when the car was
opened at Regina. The woman waa
removed to a hospital, where she is
in a critical condition.
Father and Child Killed.
Lodi, Cal., May 31—Henry Bcott
and his 10-year-old daughter were
instantly killed this morning by
train No. 3 on the railroad bridge
near town. Scott was enjoying a
Sunday walk with his daughter and
three boys. They were overtaken by
the train in the middle of the bridge.
The boys escaped, but Scott stayed
to extricate the girl's foot, which
was fast between the ties.
Foot of Snow in Nevada.
Ely, Nev., May 31. —The heaviest
snow storm since last winter was ex
perienced here last night. Fully a
foot of snow fell. The storm was
general between Ely and Cobre. No
damage has been reported.
PORTLAND MARKETS.
Wheat —Track prices: Club 89c;
red Russian. 87c; bluestem, 92c;
Valley, 89c.
Barley—Feed, $25.50; rolled, $27
@28.50; brewing, $26.
Oats —No. 1 white, $27.50; gray,
$27.
Hay—Timothy, Wilamette Valley,
fancy, $17; do, ordinary, $15; East
ern Oregon, $18.50; mixed, $16;
clover, $14; alfalfa, $12.
Butter —Extra, 25c; fancy, 23c;
choice, 20c; store, 16c.
Eggs—Candled, 19% @ 20c; un
candled, 18% @ 19c.
Hops—l9o7 crop, [email protected]%c.
Wool —Valley, [email protected]%c lb;
Eastern Oregon, [email protected], as to
shrinkage.
Mohair—Choice, 17 @ 18c lb.
SEATTLE MARKETS.
Wheat—bluestem, 91c.
Oats—Puget Sound, [email protected] p«r
ton; Eastern Washington, $28 @29
per ton.
Barley—[email protected] per ton.
Hay—Eastern Washington timo
thy. $16® 17 per ton; Puget Sound
hay, $10<§>11 per ton; wheat hay
112.50 per ton; alfalfa, $10®H De r
ton.
Butter Washington creamery 26e
per lb; ranch, 22c per lb; Oregon
26c per lb. 8 n '
Eggs Selected lo;al, 23c per
doz; Eastern and 21c p« r
QOI.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
I. N. Mueller
Funeial Director
lini'ialmer
Embalmers License No. 113
Calls Answered
Night or Day
Store Phone 302
ANDERSON & NOLTE
Lawyers
Office In New Bunk Building
J. W. CALLICOTTE,
Attorney At Law
Prosecuting Attorney, Kenton Count}
Twenty Years Practice.
Kihuii M Tnyl<>r >>lk, J'ros-er, Wa.«tli
HUMPHREY & COLE
Lawyers
Office in the King Building
KENNEWICK, WASH.
C STASER
Attorney at Law
O. It HOL'OMB, ASSOCI
ATE COUNSEL
Kennewick, Wash.
Offices in C. 0. Anderson's old stand
ERNEST L KOLB
Attorney and Counsel lor at L«w
Office upstairs in Amnn Building
Kennewick, Waali.
Prartise In All Court*
Dr. J. B. SCHLUND
Dentist
Office iu King B'dg.
Phoue 532.
KENNEWICK, WASH.
A. F. BROWN.
Notary Public
Office in
Telephone Office
KENNEWICK, WASH.,
F. M.CROSBY, M.D..C.M
Physician and Surgeon
l>i*eußeM of VYouien and Cliildreii
a Specialty
i ifflce In Reed KiiildinK. Phone 6"
Horse Taken Up.
Taken up at, my livery stable In
Hover Sunday, April 12th. one black
horse, branded 2H on left stifle nnd
weighing about 1300 lbs. Owner can
havt* tliH animal l»y proving property
aud paying charges.
Churles Marshall.
Althea Rebekah Lodge
No. 182, I. o. O. F.
Meets the second and fourth Tues
days. Visitors always welcome.
Mks. Etta Bienhart. N. G.
Miss Mamik Dry, Sec'v
Kennewick Lodge, F. &. A. M.
Meets first and third Wednesdays
!n every month.
James Johnson. W. M.
Chas. Conway, Sec'y
I. O. O. F\
Kennewick Lodge N0.222
Meets every Monday evening In
1.0.0 F. Hull. brothers
cordially Invited to attend.
Mk. Geo D Huntkr. N G
F <4. STAT.RT. See'.V.
TIME CARD
West Bound Eaat Bound
No I—12:*0 m . No. 2—5:85 H . m.
No. 3—4:10 a.m. No 4—5:50 a in.
No 5—11:00 a. m. No 6-9 05 a. m.
No. 15—10:10 a. m. No. 16—1:15 a. m.
No, l and 2 do not tito^j.

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