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The Kennewick courier. (Kennewick, Wash.) 1905-1914, April 26, 1912, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093029/1912-04-26/ed-1/seq-5/

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I -f 2 Ro\ O CT fl p,ace y° ur orc,ers now for straw "
J. m U.J. L- IS berry crates and cups. tfl Insist on
the Coats & Marks built fine crates and made up cups. *£ *£ *£ Orders will be taken only at
Kennewick Fruit & Produce Co. The Chas. H. Collins Co.
H. H. Davis Company Cascade Lumber Co. Crab Creek Lumber Co.
Coats & Marks, Basket Factory
All this week's
news THIS
week &
J s. Decker was seriously ill the first
of the week.
R. B. Evans, of Pasco, was a Kenne
wick business visitor Monday.
The V. P. Class of the M. E. Church
held a very pleasant meeting at the
home of Mrs. L. L. Hursey, Friday
Mrs. H. A. Howe and Mrs. J. R.
Rhynsburger returned the first of the
week from a two weeks' business and
pleasure trip at Spokane.
Fancy Rolled Oats and
Wheat, per 70-lb. Sack,
Bran, 60-lb Sack... .80
Shorts, 80-lb. Sack,.. 1.15
Wheat, per cwt,.... 1.80
Proteina, per cwt,. . 2.50
G.R. Chick Food. 2.75
Scratch Food, 2.50
Alfalfa Seed, per lb. .20
Alfalfa Seed,per cwt 19.00
Red Clover Seed, lb. .25
White Clover, 45
Blue Grass 35
always on hand
We solicit a share of your
We pay cash for grass.
The Chas. H. Collins Co
StrawbetryCups \T\
STRAWBERRY CRATES and cups set up, ready for use —no lost time—no PRICE COMPLETE ready to fill, 17C abon ' ze a Kennewick Fac
breakage-no trouble. Better crates and better cups than you have ever used. <1 Pine tory and at the same time get the best package you ever used. «J We also handle spruce
crates cost more, but are better in every way and help the sale of the berries. The crates, not made up, and folding cups at 15c each, complete. Get your supply in early,
made-up cups are stronger than the folding kind and do not injure the berries so much. There will be a big demand this year.
Yo « Need the Money that We Can Save You KENNEWICK FRUIT & PRODUCE CO. E. M. SLY, Manager.
CJ We want your help in making this the best local page of any paper in the country. If you know a news item, please phone it in—lll
Misses Mabel Howe and Mildred
Holmes have been ill with the measles
this week.
Carl Straon, recently from Sidney,
Australia, is a new employee at the
U. S. Shoeshop.
Rev. E. A. Munger, pastor of the
Congregational church at Pasco, was
a Kennewick visitor Tuesday.
It has been announced that "The Rose
Maiden" will be repeated during the
week of the Grape Carnival next fall.
J. F. Bonn was down from White
Bluffs the first of the week visiting
friends and relatives and attending to
business matters.
Mrs. A. C. Amon returned Saturday
from Walla Walla, where she has been
for the past week, but left again Mon
day to be gone for another week.
Wednesday afternoon, the usual La
dies' Aid program of the M. E. ladies was
varied by a tea which was the feature
of a very enjoyable afternoon at the
JohnGenson and his mother, Mrs.
M. J. Genson have rented the Artisan
Hotel, which was purchased a few days
ago by P. J. Ennis, and will operate it
as heretofore, making it one of the
standard rooming houses of the • city.
Get your answers in early if you
want that dollar's worth this week.
Telephone, write or bring in your guess
es. The subscribers living on the rural
routes have as good a chance at the
prize as those living in town, as the
rural papers go out first. Think a min
ute —then send your guess.
Friday evening of next week the
young people of the Baptist church will
hold a social at the church and a series
of entertaining games have been
planned by the committee in charge.
Every one is invited to come and enjoy
a social evening.
Mr. Farming is expecting the arrival
of his family from North Yakima in a
few days. Mr. Farming has taken the
Grand Union Tea Company's agency at |
this place, formerly in charge of Mr.
and Mrs. W. M. Clark.
The Walla Walla District Conference
of the Methodist Church meets this week
in Pasco, being in session Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday. Several of
the Methodist congregation of this place
are in attendance.
Saturday was Master Perry Soth's
thirteenth birthday which he celebrated
on Friday afternoon with the assistance
of twelve of his schoolmates of the
seventh grade who were very pleasantly
entertained at his home in the Garden
Tracts. As a hostess, Mrs. Soth is as
popular among the children as with her
older friends. Games and substantial
refreshments enlivened the afternoon.
Born—to Mr. and Mrs. Richards, of
Richland, a son, Friday, April 19th.
Harry Lyons left Sunday for North
Yakima, where he will join his mother.
Miss Delia Shinn left Saturday for
North Yakima, where she will make
her future home.
C. E. Vertrees was down from Hilli
ard the last of the week looking af
ter affairs on his Highland ranch.
Walt Geizentanner was over from the
Sound Saturday attending to business
affairs on this side of the mountains.
C. L. Kimble has opened a new bar
ber shop at the Hotel Kennewick and
no doubt he will have a good patronage.
He advertises ladies' massage and
shampooing as a speciality.
Miss Mae Halloway returned the lat
ter part of last week from Spokane,
where she has been taking medical
treatment and visiting with relatives
and friends for the past few months,
and is much improved in health.
J. G. Holm, of St. Joe, Idaho, is here
on a visit with his sister and brother
in-law, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Banta. Mr.
Holm, Mr. and Mrs. Banta, Mr. and
Mrs. Dean Coulsen and Mr. and Mrs.
E. R. Niebel made a trip to Walla
Walla via auto yesterdav.
Members of the Ladies' Needlework
club report a very pleasant session at
the home of Mrs. G. L. March, Friday
afternoon of last week. A guessing con
test, in which the guests puzzled their
brains over the various articles of the
menu, furnished lively entertainment.
Sherman Halverson is spending a few
days at his parents' home in this city.
He is enjoying this short vacation prep
aratory to taking a new position with
the Spokane banking firm with which
he has been connected for some time
past. His many friends here are con
gratulating him on his promotion and
bright prospects for the future.
The U. S. Civil Service Commission
announces that a post-office clerk ex
amination will be held at Kennewick,
May 11th. The age limits are 18 to 45
years. Applicants should apply at once
to the local secretary, Board of Civil
Service Examiners at Kennewick, or
the Secretary, Eleventh Civil Service
District, Seattle, for application blank
and full information.
At the regular meeting of the Pythi
an Sisters, Thursday evening of last
week, the Grand Chief Leona Hauser,
of North Yakima, visited the Temple
and commented favorably upon the
work put on by the order. An enter
tainment of all those who assisted in
giving the benefit at the Princess a few
days ago was planned for that night,
but owing to the visit of the superior
officer it was delayed until the next
Who is it?
Mrs. Scott Henderson has been ill for
several days.
Mrs. E. D. Ellis visited friends and
relatives in Pasco Wednesday.
M. M. Moulton was a visitor at the
present county seat, Wednesday.
Art Tulles was here this week from
Newport, where he has, been for some
Mrs. J. H. Grine was the guest of
Mrs S. R. Harper the first of the
H. Sims is in Horse Heaven this week
painting one of the district school
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Tibby are the j
proud parents of a baby boy born Thurs
day of last week.
Miss Lillian Callahan left Monday for
Spokane where she expects to spend
some time visiting friends.
H. W. Desgranges is sinking a well
on his farm in Section 9. The drillers
are down sixteen feet at this date.
C. B. Michener, A. G. McNiell and
H. J. Guernsey, of Prosser, were Ken
newick visitors Friday of last week.
Mrs. E. L. Kolb left the first of the
week for a few day's visit with her sis
ter-in-law, Mrs. J. F. Bonn and family.
S. M. MacKee, of North Yakima,
an old-time friend of W. H. Collins and
family, visited in Kennewick Tuesday.
His friends in North Yakima are try
ing to persuade him to enter the race
for State Senator for this district.
Miss Bertha Christopher, who is
teaching at the Badger school, was a
guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J.
N. Ely the latter part of last week.
She left Sunday for Walla Walla where
she visited her uncle, G. N. Calhoun
and family.
Mr. A. H. Wheaton is spending the
week up the valley. She is visiting
Mrs. Sasse and Mrs. Gamble, at North
Yakima, and on her way back will stop
off at the present county seat, where
she will visit J. Kelly DePriest and
Albert Connett, left today for Ellens
burg, from which place he will go to
Seattle and later to Portland. A posi
tion awaits him in his new location and
he may not return to Kennewick for
some time. His sister, Mrs. R. J. An
drus, expects to leave for the coast
J. W. Thompson, of Stevenson, has
been in the city for some days and is
looking the valley over with a prospect
of buying. He is well pleased with the
advantages to the homeseeker offered
by this section, and, after traveling ex
tensively in Alaska and Oregon, says
that Kennewick is the best place he
has found yet. He expects to locate
here permanently.
Jack Nolte and Mr. Smith, of Pasco,
visited friends here Sunday.
Misses aud Mand Marjorie Smart, of
Pasco, visited friends here yesterday.
Mrs. L. A. Weisenburg and two of
the children are on the sick list this
Mrs. Katherine Cameron visited Miss
Thornton and other friends in Pasco,
W. P. Agnew left Monday evening
for Seattle after sp iiing a week w. ih
friends here.
Mrs. R. A. Olivet Section 7 visit id
Mr. and Mrs. D. I 'Jibbs in Pasco tbe
first of the week.
Mrs. Z. V. Decker returned to Ken
newick last week after spending sever
al months in the east with relatives.
Carpenters are busy assisting J. B.
Haydon with the erection of his pretty
new bungalow on Fourth street.
Mrs. Wm. Dicksen visited friends
here Wednesday. Mrs. Harry Rose
man accompanied her home to Pasco.
Wm. Helm is out of town looking
after the interests of the Kennewick
Grain & Milling Company on the' road.
Frank Emigh, of Spokane, has been
one of the busy men about town this
week, looking after property interests.
Yesterday afternoon the Baptist
Ladies' Aid met in the church and
passed a pleasant afternoon with their
The Woman's Club will entertain
their members and friends at a May
party and dance to be given at the Com
mercial Hall next Wednesday evening.
A large crowd viewed the reproduc
tion of "Auld Lang Syne" at the Prin
cess Theatre, Sunday evening. It is
said to have been one of the best reels
of the season.
Dr. and Mrs. A. B. Ely and Mrs, Wm. i
Helm were among the delegation of J
Kennewick people who attended the |
minstrel show pn.t on by the Pasco!
ladies in the Crys •*! Theatre last e *«n-1
ing. !
Ralph Mitchell has returned from I
Fallbridge, where he was transferred
from the S. P. & d. station here. He
has severed his connection with the S.
P. & S. and expects to go to work for
the Northern Pacific in the near future.
The party given under the auspices of
the Masonic lodge last Friday night fur
nished a thoroughly enjoyable evening
for about a hundred dancers. Punch,
icecream, sherbet and cake were served
to the guests by the ladies of the Eat
ern Star.
While in attendance at the Blossom
Festival at North Yakima, R. E. Pratt
received the sad intelligence of the
death of one of his oldest friends whom
he knew in the east for many years,
Robert Hays, of Chicago. Mr. Hays
was one of the victims of the Titanic
All this week's
news THIS
week jt jt
Miss May McLoud and Miss Daphne
Johnson, of Richland, were guests at
the home of Miss Nellie Haney the first
of the week.
David Richardson, of Seattle, is the
guest of his daughter, Mrs. C. L. Hol
comb, and family this week at their
home in the Garden Tracts.
The Columbia Valley Baptist Associa-_
tion will meet the Ist. 2nd and 3rd of
May, in Ellensburg. The local congre
gation will be represented by the pastor.
Rev. W. P. Osgood and perhaps others.
If Late Potatoes ]1
We were fortunate enough
to have bought before the
raise, and now we give YOU
the benefit.
Cannon's White, cwt, $2.00
Netted Gems, 2.10
These are all non-irrigated
seed, and will do fine in this
soil. All potatoes will be
well out of the county this
year, so a good rospect is in
sight for potatoes grown this
2 per cent off (or
We buy Eggs—Cash or trade
The Chas. H. Collins Co

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