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The Kennewick courier. (Kennewick, Wash.) 1905-1914, April 26, 1912, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093029/1912-04-26/ed-1/seq-4/

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v<»u can alwavsdo better at lynch's
If A„ 1, . _ CU/V«+ TJ»«rt and the great Room-Making Sale will have passed into history. Those who have 1
Unly a hnort I lme ad . c„t M av 4 the Last FW I
vantage of the extraordinary bargains will have cause for regret. *- • J «7 * J||
•§ $1.00 and $1.25 nice white shirt waists AA a Very fine $1.98 and $2.25 waists 7QA I ladies $2.00 and $2.50 white Duck skirts Aa
■ J will be closed out for £wG will be closed out for ■ww I to close out OQC r-
T3 L——^
1 PR PPT We are giving away $300.00 worth of merchandise free, q Many presents from rnrp !
•s r rvr <1 r— each department will be given away, free each day. A IVILII, *
.——i—————i—— —— — 1 ——-^^?
Ladies' high and low shoes, $2.25 to £4 JA Ladies' $4.00 to $6.oofinest patent dress dJO MQ Men's $5.00 fine patent dress shoes (A rft n
% $3.75 values, sale price I a 4v shoes are being sold for a l'w are going at |
DON'T DELAY —You may miss just what you wanted by only a few minutes —when we say "SALE" we mean bona fide bargains— DON'T DELAY *
*— — "s
s ————-———————■————————— ————— „
J!* Men's $2.50 latest style felt hats ftC Men's $3.00 hats, the latest style CO OR Men's $2.00 hats £4 ap
on sale now at I .99 now These are this season's styles 4) | jj
13 Men's new $15.00 suits £4 fl TPC Men's $12.50 suits, CQ CO Men's $20.00 suits, CIO CA I
Jgl The latest styles lUi I v Bought this spring, to go at f OivU Not in the house thirty days .... 4) | £,OU |»|
From the Correspondents
Items of Interest concerning our Neighbors up and down the Valley
Mr. Osborne, who has been visiting
for some time at Walla Walla, returned
to his home here Friday.
Dr. A. B. Ely, of Kennewick, was in
town several days this week looking
after his property here.
•James Doyle has been confined to his
home the past week by severe illness,
but is now slowly convalescing.
Mr. Rogers, of Pasco, was in town
Thursday looking after interests here.
He has sold much of his furniture to
Mr. Weiss, who has rented the resi
dence in which Mr. Rogers and family
formerly lived.
Chas. Poston, of Finley, was a busi
ness visitor at the home of John Mills
the first of the week.
E. G. Cox, who was in town several
days the past week looking after pro
perty, left Monday for his home near
Walla Walla.
An auction sale will be held at the
home of T. J. McKenney Friday, May
3rd, at 10 o'clock a. m., and a free
lunch will be served. Mr. McKenney
and family expect to leave shortly for
Mrs. C. Michener and son, of Prosser,
arrived here Tuesday evening to attend
the funeral of Rufus Bevier and also to
visit with her sister, Mrs. Russell Be
Allen Blessinger, of Dayton, arrived
Tuesday to look after property inter
J. C. Koegler, who was called to his
home in Jamestown, Missouri, several
months ago by the death of his father,
returned to his home here Wednesday.
He was accompanied by his brother.
Wm. Helm, manager of the Kenne
wick Grain & Milling Co., was in town
the latter part of the week transacting
business with T. H. Dry.
Mrs. E. C. McWherter and daughter,
of Portland, who have been visiting
at the home of Mrs. McWherter's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clark, left Thurs
day for Huntington, Ore., where she
will join her husband.
Miss Ruth McCune, who has been
visiting for some time with S. A. Hoyt
and wife, returned last week to her
home in Seattle.
May 2, the Ladies' Aid will give their
monthly dimo social at the Fisher home.
The social is to be in the evening so the
ladies can "show off their husbands,"
so they say. Plenty of music and other
amusements will be given. The ladies
are using these proceeds for a good
cause, so everyone come, old and young,
bachelors and all. Refreshments will
be served.
A. H. Poston and Frank Lewtas went
to Carley Sunday, in a skiff.
Those attending the morning services
Sunday, enjoyed the beautiful story
told by Mrs. H. N. Rounds.
A. R. Fisher and son are installing a
pumping plant this week on their six
acre tract in Section 26.
S. R. Stearns, of Spokane, was a
business visitor here Saturday.
There will be a republican caucus
held in the Finley school house on April
27th, at 8 o'clock p. m., for the pur
pose of electing two delegates and two
alternates to the county convention, to
be held in Prosser, May 4th.
The water users held a meeting Sat
urday night at the schoolhouse, which
was well attended.
A good many Finley people attended
and enjoyed the "Rose Maiden" car
tata, given in Kennewick last Wednes
day night.
Robt. Perkins received the news last
week that his old home in North Caro
lina was burned to the ground. The
fire broke out in the night and the fam
ily were unable to save anything.
Dr. Davidson and family arrived last
Tuesday to take up their residence
here. They own the twenty acres
known as the Williams' place.
Henry Williams left Wednesday for
his new home near Orient, Wash.
C. J. Whaley received a big churn,
one hundred pound capacity, and mixer,
complete, Monday. He has all his but
ter contracted.
Mrs. Helen Williams and daughter
left Monday for St. John, Wash., to
visit her parents, before going to their
new home at Orient.
John Glenn and J. Koelch drove to
Kennewick and Pasco last Thursday
Transacting business.
Mr. and Mrs. Mulholland drove to
the Horse Heaven country last Friday
visiting their nephews who reisde there.
C. B. Stoddard, optician from Walla
Walla, was in the city last Friday.
W. W. Scholes who was visiting in
Moscow, Idaho, last week, returned
Jeryl O'Brien, of Hanford, is here
visiting his brother, who is manager of
the Horn Rapids Irrigation Co.
Nine Years Ago today
Being Items of Particular Interest taken
from THE COURIER Volume No. 2
S. S. Bently, from Reardon, is clearing
a section of land in Horse Heaven and
will also commence building a residence
B. J. Duncan has purchased several
lots in the new Kennewick Addition and
will start building a residence in a few
Yesterday everybody in Kennewick
was irrigating, regardless of occupation,
race, color, or previous conditions of
J. R. Amon, a brother of S. H. Amon,
arrived from Seattle Monday and will
take the position of bookkeeper at the
Kennewick Hardware Co.
The Merchant, owned by Hawkins &
Wilkie, opened for business Saturday.
The place is well equipped with a good
stock and new fixtures. Mr. Wilkie is
an experienced man in this line and will,
no doubt, make a success of his venture.
W. A. Morain is now fitting up his
building on second street and the new
postoffice fixtures are being put in
place. The postoffice fixtures are the
most elaborate and complete in any
small town in the west. Mr. Morain
will also conduct a confectionery and
stationery store. He has on the road
a soda fountain and furnishings for an
ice cream parlor to be run in connection
with the store.
Harry Beach went to Walla Walla
Mrs. J. B. Bently, from Kansas City,
arrived the other day and is contemplat
ing investing in land under the Ken
newick ditch. Her son, Chas. M. Bent
ly, lately from Ogden, Utah, has taken
up a homestead in the Horse Heaven.
Dr. William Pallister, has a large
force of men at work clearing and pre-
Mrs. K. McCling arrived here from
Colville, Wash., visiting her sister, Mrs.
Philip Schireman, and family.
A. H. Avery, manager of the Twin
City Ice & Cold Storage Co. in Pasco,
came home Sunday, and Monday moved
his furniture to Pasco where he will
reside in the future.
Joseph Schuster made a business trip
to Pasco Tuesday.
Mrs. O. Foulke, mother of Mrs. Roehl,
who has been visiting here since last
fall, departed for Whittier, Cal., Tues
day, accompanied by her daughter, Mrs.
Geo. Roderick, who had been called
here by the illness of her mother several
months age. The two ladies made many
friends in the valley during their visit
An eleven-pound baby girl was born
to Mr. and Mrs. P. R. Mooreland Mon
day, April 22nd.
Frank Moorhead and family moved
from the Timmerman flat last week
to the Burlingame ranch.
The Embroidery Club met at the
home of Mrs J. Glenn Wednesday, April
J. Miller's little son, who has been
quite ill for the past couple of weeks,
is reported to be much better.
Mrs. John Beem occompanied by her
sister, both of Tyler, Wash., came here
to visit their daughters, Mrs. Artman
and Mrs. P. R. Moorland, and family.
Thaddeus Grosscup left for Tacoma
Tuesday on a business and pleasure trip.
The Richland baseball team went to
Hanford Sunday, where the Hanford
team took the game by a 7 to 6 score.
Miss Anna Born leaves for Kenne
wick the latter part of the week, where
she will work for Mrs. A. V. Mcßey
paring for seed six hundred acres of
land. He intends to sow most of it to
alfalfa. He is also setting out a number
of fruit trees and several kinds of
berries on his place in Section Seven.
O. R. Holcomb, of Ritzville, sold a
tract of land in Section 10 the other
day. The buyer is starting improve
ments thereon without delay.
M. P. Fuller has fitted up the build
ing west of the meat market and has
put into it a fine stock of wall paper.
Hanson Brothers have purchased 10,-
000 more strawberry plants which they
will set out in one of their ten-acre
tracts in Section Seven.
The livery barn of C. J. Beach is
about complete. It is an imposing
structure and a credit to the town. It
is at present receiving a coat of paint.
H. A. Hover is here superintending
the work on his Riverside ranch. It
comprises 280 acres and is being seeded
to alfalfa and grain. He has 15 teams
and 20 men employed and" is making
things hum.
E. P. Greene and C. A. Lundy have
their gasolene engine at work and are
pumping water for their land above the
ditch. The engine and pump are work
ing like a charm.
Rev. and Mrs. Bartlett, Mrs. Bartho
let and J. J. Rudkin were over from
North Yakima for a few days, return
ing home Wednesday. They were all
interested in lands under the Kennewick
Rudkin & Fechter, of North Yakima,
purchased lot 16 in block 6 formerly
owned by N. R. Sylvester. These gen
tlemen now own a square comprising
six lots and will in the future erect a
magnificient structure upon the same.
Miss Madeline Keller is now with her
brother at their Highland home. These
young people are a valuable addition to
social and business circles of the com
munity and Miss Keller will be especially
welcomed as she' is an accomplished
musician. The Kellers were formerly
residents of Fond du Lac, Wisconsin.
Geo. Krug is building a residence in
Sec. 33.
The family of Luke Henratty has
arrived from Butte, Montana, to estab
lish their home on the Highlands.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bliss and three
sons are recent additions to the High
lands. Mr. Bliss was one of the early
buyers on the Highlands and built his
residence two years ago but was unable
to reside here until he could dispose of
his Chicago property. This was recent
ly sold and he made haste to remove to
this place and is delighted to take up
his residence in his home adjoin
ing that of his old friends, Mr. and
Mrs. Gordon H. Taylor.
Ernest Krug has returned to his home
in Fond du Lac, Wisconsin.
Miss Ina Wright returned Tuesday
from Mabton, where she has been visit
ing her aunt for the past two months.
J. Will Gleichman has completed the
concrete foundation for his Highland
residence. Mr. Gleichman plans to re
turn to Evansville about the firs t
of June and divide his time between
his interests there and in Kennewick
here, after.
Irving Peckenpaugh has recovered
and is back at work again after a long
Miss Velikanje's Caesar class began
the construction of the duplicate of
Caesar's bridge across the Rhine, this
week. The class is divided into three
groups of two pupils each, and each
couple constructs a bridge. The labora
tory will be converted into a work shop
during the coming week.
Practically all of the classes have
finished their work for the school term
or will finish this week. The Caesar
and plane geometry classes were about
the first to finish and are taking it easy
now. As Mr. Groom says, "It is better
to wait at the depot for a train than to
have to run for it." Next week comes
the general review and the latter part
of the week after that will be devoted
to the final examinations. Rev. Rarey,
of the Methodist Church, will deliver
the Baccalaureate sermon at the Pres
byterian dhurch, Sunday evening, May
sth. The commencement exercises will
be held in the new High School auditori
um on Friday, May 10th.
The members of Mr. Lewis' Oral Ex
pression class have been exhibiting
talents before the high school body the
past few days. Thursday morning of
last week Shirley Holmes recited a
clever treatise on "Awfully Lovely
Philosophy," as expounded by a Boston
girl to her Brooklyn friend. The same
morning Marcella Gould gave "Lasca,"
a story of Texas life. Friday morning
Lura Shanafelt and Martin Garber ren
dered stirring patriotic recitations,
"The Fatherland" and "The Victory of
Marengo." On Tuesday of this week
D6rothy Arnold recited a selection from
Longfellow's "Evangeline," and Firma
Henderson, "The Blue and the Gray."
The youthful orators won well- merited
praise from their appreciative audience.
Frank Hensley says he has a bar
rier for fruit trees over which no
cut worm will crawl.
His scheme is a cone-shaped piece
of ordinary building tar paper, the
small end wrapped close to the tree.
He has used this system in fighting
the climbing cut worms and has
never known a worm to pass around
the lower outer rim of the cone.
Mr. Henslev says this plan will work
better than anything he has seen
tried White Bluffs Spokesman. ;^
Vibber-Gifford Drug Co.
Complete W /E Have recently taken over the stock
Stock of u^es Drug Company, and will
n •»» b® lo Have our friends visit our
store. Our stock will be found complete,
Sundries, and every effort will be made to give our cus-
School and tomers the best of service.
Base Ball Vibber-Gifford Drug Co.
Goods. Kennewick Washington
Mention The Courier to advertisers—it will help us both.
It's Coming!
Hot weather-and a desire for some
thing good and refreshing to drink.
made of the very best materials obtainable, together with
distilled water. Perhaps some Kennewick people do
not know that the best soft drinks manufactured in the
Northern Pacific States are made in their home town,
but they are. Try them and be convinced. They are
sold at the following places: The Busy Bee, The Pas
time, The Twin City Bakery, The Kennewick Club.
KING & SON carry cases of one dozen pints of as
sorted flavors, which they will deliver anywhere in the
city or its suburbs, at 90c a case. Telephone for •
printed list of the different drinks made by us.
Twin City Ice & Cold Storage Com'y
That You Plan Your
Vacation Trip
To or Through the Glorious
All Eastern Round-Trip Tickets are good Via this Routfi
Without Additional Cost. _
Soo-Spokane f ifjl »] Soo-Spokaae
Route Route
Leaving Kennewick Daily 10:15 P. M.
A Solid Vestibuled, Electric Lighted Train; Compartment-Obs#
vation, Standard and Tourist Sleepers. Thru Dining Car Service
Beginning May 2, Reduced Round- f (\ St. Paul
Trip Rates to All Eastern Points. 1 Minneapolis
Liberal Stop overs, Diverse Routes. •Ifl 11 f and Return
Final Return Limit. October 31. V V Apr. 25-26-^
Will be Pleased to Give You Further Particulars on Apph ca^on '
Drop Us a Postal, or Call on
J. B. THOMAS, Agent O-W. R. & N. Ry., Kennewick, Wash-
Trav. Pass. Agt., Spokane, Wash. Gen' l A* 1,

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