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The Durable Smooth Surface Roofing A Slate-colored, tough, leather ike material, made from a cipmbination of wool-felt and the highest grade natural asphalt. Made m four weights: I, 1,2, and 3 ply, providing for all classes of construction. C| Each roll contains nails, Genasco cement and direc tions for laying. St. Paul & Tacoma Lumber Co. Phone 232 A. L. NORTON, Mgr. | NEW LUMBER YARDS! \ at Hanford and White Bluffs City f Lumber, Builders' Materials t ? FLUMING, POSTS, f jj We will be able to furnish all your Building Material | | at a reasonable figure. | [ JOHNSON & ROSS, Props., Phone 152 t Kennewic 5 512 512 512 N PHONE went up, but get even with the j«jj * rpp Q com P an y by using your phone rH KA 1 EjU often. Get the Habit. 512 Call up 512 for your groceries. All goods fresh. 10 KOLBS 512 512 512 Next to The BRUNSWICK <*« Post Office Tobacco Furnished BILLIARDS 3.lid POOL and Rooms c E TRlpp & SONf p r ops. 50,4 Drinks | NOTICE! § The Registered Thorough- Lfk i bred Duroc Jersey boar l BUSTER BROWN X ? NO. 73,879 Jg 7 will make the season at my yH! place on N )b Hill,Kenuewick A This hoar is pedigreed, sirrd by \ y whits's Muster by Ooldstone; dam I A Aldcwood' Queen. His dam was Qk |y Ducket sired by Captain Snipe and A dain Sunnysice Belle a Service $1.00 H. E. bbown rfk You may easily say "cut and «me again" when alluding to our leats, for they are the most deli &U9 in taste that you have ever anywhere. There is a appetising, tempting flavor "°ut them which makes them a IT °rite immediately in every fam- Beef, Veal, Mutton, Lamb, Chops, Cutlets, Steaks, Poul all kinds, and our carefully f %lHams and Bacons make this butchea shop for particu- People. tonnewick Market Steamer Mountain Gem R. L. BAUGHMAN, Master Up River Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays leaving Kenne wick and Pasco 7:30 a. ai. Down River Wed., Fridays and Sun days, arriving Kennewick and Pasco in afternoon. Pssengers & Freight Calling at all points on the Columbia River between Kenne- Avick and Priest Rapids through the great ''Early Fruit Belt." Electric light, Steam Heat, Dining room, Sleeping accomo dations. Everything comfortable on board. C. A. Wood, Purser P. O. Box 52, Kennewick, Wn. or aboard Steamer. Ask your grocer for "Yakima Best' iWlk BB El AiIR Choice FKTTT LANDS mil sa RPR* 1,1 GOODNOEHILLS , f un p £ f;i'B'-us Ooliiinbi .River US U l * u Ifl Vs L<y; 125 miles a*t of Portland,- 'A miles fron North J8 ArKIuU I Bank road. K:»er and rai. truna ■ ■ iin nOIDF partition: Small Trwts: Kaev ■ AND II n Art terms. Write for infori>i?tion I AMD* B. S.CCOK».!?." LANDd ABE Rb'EF FINALLY RELEASED ON BAIL BAIL RONO OF $1,500,000 IS AP PROVED— CONFINED IN JAIL 17 MONTHS. Father and Sister of Prisoner Sign Obligation as Sureties— Hold Property in Trust. San Francisco, July 7.—Abraham Ruef was released from the County •Jail on bonds aggregating $1,560,- 000, the largest amount ever given in a criminal case in this state. This «um is the aggregate bail upon 78 indictments, returned by the Oliver grand jury, charging huef with bribing the former Board of Super visors in connection with the grant ing of franchises to public servic? corporations and upon which he was taken in custody by the prosecution as a sort of "prisoner of state," in charge of an elisor appointed by Judge Frank H. Dunne and a half a dozen private guards at an expense of about $1000 a month. Twenty sureties, including Ruef's father and sister, and himself, signed the bonds. It developed during the examination of his sureties that Ruef owned real estate in this city which he recently transferred to his father and sister, upon which a real estate expert, on the witness stand, placed a value of $1,095,000. Ruef's in come from this property was $76,900 annually. Ruef's next trial has been set for July 15 on one of the indictments charging him with bribery in con nection with the granting of a trol ley franchise to the United Rail roads. Although he Las been in cus tody for 16 months, he has been tried but once, the jury disagreeing after being out 44 hours. START ON LONG VOYAGE. Atlantic Fleet Sails From San Fran cisco for the Antipodes. San Francisco, July 7.—Fresh from the drydocks, with bunkers full of coal and magazines filled with ammunition, freshly painted and looking as spick and span as the day they left Hampton Roads headed for the Pacific, the 16 battleships of At lantic fleet sailed at 2 o'clock Tues day afternoon, two months and a day after it entered the portals of the Golden Gate at the end of a 13,- 000-mile voyage, the flower of the American navy, headed by the flag ship Connecticut, under the com mand of Rear-Admiral C. S. Sperry, the third commander-in-chief since the fleet sailed from Hampton Road*. The fleet will reach Honolulu on July 16, remain a week and then proceed to the Antipodes. Elaborate preparations for its entertainment have been made at Auckland, Syd ney and Melbourne. - The fleet will reach Manila after a visit to Japan ese ports, about October 1. Before returning to Hampton Roads, the latter part of February, 14 months after starting from the Atlantic, the battleships will have sailed nearly all the seas on the globe and com pleted the most remarable cruise in naval history. Great Fall of Rain at Lincoln, Neb. Lincoln, Neb., July 7.—Nearly all Lincoln is under water, the result of a storm which lasted for n'ne hours and assumed the proportions of a cloudburst. The flood not only caused an immense loss to property owners and railroads, but has been attended by loss of life, the extent of which is not definitely known. An area of 25 square miles was covered with water from 2 to 15 feet deep. The Burlington and Northwestern passenger stations are two feet deep in water, while the Rock Island's lines were washed out both north and south of the city. Last Bolt in $1,000,000 Bridge. Portland, Or., July 7.—The last piece of steel in the framework, the last beam and girder of the $1,000.- 000 double-track bridge of the North Bank road across the Willamette River is in position. Inside of 30 days trains will be able to roll down from Pasco, 220 miles away, into Portland. This will enable the Hill people to fulfill their prophecy made many months ago that trains would be running into Portland not later than August 15. Interesting in connection with the completion of the road' into Port land is the cost of the last ten miles of the line, from Vancouver to Port land. According to official figures this stretch of road, together with two bridges and the terminal facili ties, is probably the most expensive piece of railroad construction in America. The cost of the road frois Vancouver to Portland will be $7,- 000,000, cr ?700,000 pej mile. NEWS OF THE STATE Girl Rider Takes Bad Pall. Bellingham—While the horse on which she was mounted waß dashing around the race track at Sumas, sec ond in an exciting race, Miss Esther Perry, a 14-year-old girl, lost her oalance and fell from the horse's back to the ground and narrowly es caped death under the hoofs of the inimal. The girl was dragged for a distance of twenty yards before she was freed, and then she was left ly ing in the path of four other horses following in the race. There were six entries iu the race, all the horses mounted by girls and all were riding bare-back. When the accident occurred to Miss Perry the horses had been around the course once and were about half of the way around on the second course. At tendants rushed to the place where Miss Perry fell and dragged her from the track in an unconscious condi tion. A few moments after Miss Perry met with the accident Miss Rosa Clark, of La Prairie, became excited and also slid from her horse to the ground while the animal was run ning at full speed. Fortunately she fell free of the hoofs and escaped without injury. Blow Up Spokane Home. Spokane—Assassins, seeking to cover their plot under the guise of Fourth of July merrymaking, are be lieved to have caused a mysterious explosion which wrecked the home of Mrs. Mary De Mott. The explosion, which came without warning, smashed in the side of the house, the windows and shot splinters and brok en glass into the arms of Mrs. De Mott. James Domono, an Italian powder man, was arrested on suspicion of having thrown an ignited bomb at the house. Disappointment in love is believed to have spurred Domono to make a fiendish attempt on the life of the woman who had jilted him. For two years Domono and Mrs. Pino lived together, according to the story of the woman. He was a gamb ler and addicted to drink, and for those reasons she left him and mar ried Alphonse Pino only two months ago. Successful Airship. Seattle—Successfully making the flight from West Seattle to The Meadows, a distance of eight miles, L. O. Mecklem made his second as censcion in the dirigible balloon which he made in Seattle. His land ing was made in the presence of 10,000 people at the race track. To prevent the airship from land ing among the trees to the north of The Meadows, he was obliged to take off his shoes and throw them and two monkey wrenches he carried with him, overboard. By this means Mecklem lessened the weight enough so that he could cross the Duwam ish river. He succeeded in steering around a tall tree that was in the way and then the gas bag settled on the ground. Brutal Walla Walla Officer. Walla Walla—Special Policeman Tom Stubblefleld had a narrow es cape from mob violence the Fourth at the hands of a crowd that was en joying the music furnished by the Fourteenth Cavalry band. As a man named Albert Williams was holding some of the horses of the band men when the special officer came up to arrest him, a quarrel ensued in which the special officer struck Williams with his club, felling him to the pave ment. Not content with having his man insensible and at his mercy, he continued to beat Williams until by standers interfered. The chief of po lice immediately relieved him of his star and complaint will be made by prominent citizens against him. Farmer Blows Off His Head for Spite. Snohomish —Because his wife up braided him for drinking, Robert Pfueller, aged 65. a resident of Sno homish for 21 years, went into his barn, cut off half of a stick of giant powder, inserted a cap, attached a fuse, calmly lighted it and waited for the end. The explosion that fol lowed tore his head from his shoul ders and left his brains spattered upon the rafters and walls of the barn. During his first years in Snohom ish he was a fisherman, but recently went into the dairying business and accumulated quite a fortune. Boy Dies of Lockjaw. Ritzville —One of the first cases of lockjaw ever known here proved fatal when Artie Bauer, the 8-year old son of Jacob Bauer, manager of the Ritzville Trading Company, died Monday. Friday the boy was play ing with s> toy pistol, the powder from » discharged blank cartridge burned his band. Saturday he same ill Sunday was seized with lockjaw from which he never re covered. Born in lowa Our family were nil born and rais ed In lowa, and have used Chamber lain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy (made at I)es Moines) for years. We know how good it is from long experience in the use of it. In fact, when in El Paso, Texas, the writer's life was saved by the use of this remedy. We «re now engaged in the mercantile business at N«r coossee, Fla., and have introduced the remedy here. It has proven very successful and is constantly growing in favor.—Ennis Bros. This remedy is for sale by The Columbia Phar mucy. Rheumatism. Now Is the time to get rid of your rheumatism. In fully nine cases out of ten the attack is simply rheuma tism oi the muscles due to cold and damp, or chronic rheumstism, neith er of which requite any internal treatment. The free application of Chamberlain's Liniment is is certain to give quick relief. Try it. For sale by The Columbia Pharmacy. Try a sack of Yakiniu Best. A $350 piano at Wldtelock's for $225. Try a pack of Yakima Best Flour. Guaranteed the beet in the State. Fine green bunchgrass pasturage at Lott's ranch on Columbia Heights one mile west of Second Street bridge. Send in your colts and calves to grow up. WANTED—New members to join the band, whether experienced or not Experienced players are desired, and beginners on any instrument will find this an excellent chance to lear.n Don't delay, see Prof. Jauslin. Horses for sale at my place 2 miles west of Kennewick: One black driv ing niare and one three year old full blood Hamilton filly. Phone 864, P E Mors. Strayed—From my place near Prosser last Saturday, April 25th, a sorrel mare. Weight about 1300 lbs, branded 44 on left hip, one white hindfoot and small star in forehead $20 will be paid for return to my place. Moritz Allgaier, Prosser, Wash. FOR SALE—Two and a half acres in the Nob Hill tracts, for $250 down Owner will agree to flume and water for two years. H.E.Brown tf Rational Crest YOU WANT IT ! SOLD ONLY IN TINS BY J. E. TULL Kennewick, Wash. TIME CARD West Bound East Bound So. I—12:30 p. m. No. 2—5:35 a. m. No. 3—4:10 a. m. No. 4—5:50 a. m. No. 5—11:00 a. m. No. 6—9:05 a. in. No. 15—10:10 p. m. No. 16—1:15 a. m. No. 1 and 2 do not stop. Kennewick Studio Is the place to get up to date photographic work. Developing and printing for the ama tedr trade. Kodaks and Supplies on hand, also Violius and Violin Supplies J. H. GRAVENSLUND Proprietor M o < Ov* % .>v vw* I =- i r-ny- ?? & s m %v, li;L OZIU ill » hiiCT IF *( z-' 1 ■ r VJ. ' Sill Li. '-i L .V.L »i > ttfll G'VE :WY i §3,Q03.u3 : | -i!M- Z GoltS J Sclnarsliips I c £ <• > Fourth lirir;l Si-iin|iir»-hip t'oji- <S> t test t'.rciiw July I*l. X ♦ O Y Write for particulars to ♦ T ▼ ♦ Contnl Gtiilor, ♦ J POST-IXTISI.MGE\CE« f | Seattle, Washington. I : >♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦<-♦ NEW BARBER SHOP W. B. JOHNSON, Prop. I have opened up my new Shop in the Blattler Build ing next door to the Dirck ! sen Market and ask a share of your trade. My work justifies yo " r patronage. Steamer W.R.Todd HENRY BAILEY, Master Leaves Kennewick every Monday, Wed nesday and Friday at 7:30 a. m. and returns the day following. Miles Landing Fare 10 Richland $ .50 35 Hanford 1.25 45 White Bluffs , 1.50 52 Koppen's 2.00 For further particulars address: Steamer \V\ R. Todd Kennewick Washington PASCO STEAM LAUNDRY LEAVE YOUR LAUNDRY AT GEO. D- HUNTER'S BARBER SHOP Po3T#aj PA'O TU >5 _ i S This special offer in- fa j-. *; xi "" c!udc3 all kinds of gar- !>,. fej k' ,- 9 den and flower seeds. v./*? They are grown by the well-known Mlnoe apolis seedsmen, Northup, King k Company. Our complete Catalogue and Buyers <luMe contains many other attractive bargnirr.. It will be sent to you absolutely free. Ardreti RHODES ERQTHBS BOX 156 TACOMA, WASHINGTON vUMMII BO YEARS* HWLJ J i L J ™ 111 I j . ■ ■ ■ ■■ k H ■ Trade Marks Design® r Copyrights Ac. Anyone sending a sketch and description may quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an Invention is probably patentable Communica tions strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents sent free. Oldest agency for securing patent*. Patents taken through Munn * Co. reoatve (Itecial notice, without charge. In the Scientific American. A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest dr. dilation of any science Journal. Terms, tS a year: four months, f Jold by all newsdesMra. MUIIN4Co. 36 ' B^HewYort aruch once. 626 V 8t» Washington. D. 0 ASK FOR Inland Crackers And Get the Best c ~ — 3 Not Made by the Trust. | We can't meet you at the Fleet, I but we can meet you with a pleas- I ant smile when you visit the Elite Barber Shop | V. M. Van Hook, Prop. L Successor to J. F. Sliater.