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The Kennewick courier. (Kennewick, Wash.) 1905-1914, February 28, 1913, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093029/1913-02-28/ed-1/seq-8/

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PAGE EIGHT
A? SPRING!
Sounds good—even if it doesn't feel like it. But it's coming !
j j <]J We are prepared with a nice line of Skirts, ranging in price J
m from $3.50 to $10; new Coats and Suits, from $13.50 to $35; long , <
y % Silk Gloves, for $1.25 to $1.50, in white, black and pongee.
I i Milillißilißr
I Our Milliner has just returned from market il 1 1 i Hptß
\ and we have for your inspection our line of al|| j HIPHi
\ SPRING AND SUMMER HATS | flp IP
Stewart & Reser, inc. liJßg
CENT-HHP COLUMN
Advertisements under this head
One Cent a Word, per insertion, payable
invariably in advance. Advertisements un
der the head of "Situations Wanted" will be
inserted free of charge, Minimum charge
for any advertisement, 15 cents.
For Sale
FOR SALE—Day-oid chicks. Phone
37X6. 68-9p
FOR SALE—Three good second-hand
sewing machines, cheap. Kennewick
Harness Co. 58tf.
FOR SALE—No. 1 Raspberry plants,
$2.00 per 100. I. H. Darling, on the
Highlands. 67-8p •
FOR SALE—A Simplex Cream Separa
tor, used but little; 700 lbs. per hour.
R. E. Pratt. 67—9 .
FOR SALE —300-egg Petaluma incu
bator, like new. See L. Smith, Ken
newick Machine Shop. 68-71p .
FOR SALE—Barred Rock Cockerels,
fancy stock at reasonable prices.
Phone 30X4. E. O. Keene. 68-9 .
FOR SALE—We have chattel mort
gage and release of chattel morgage
blanks at this office. Six for a
quarter. 57-9 p. ,
FOR SALE, TRADE OR
acres, Kennewick Gardens, in alfalfa,
and commercial fruit. Good build
ings, ideal for hogs, turkeys and
chickens. Dr. Byrne, 1027 10th Ave.,
Spokane. 67-70
FOR SALE—Five-year-old horse,
weight 1300; Mitchell wagon,
about new; also spading disc harrow.
Call at Simensen place, one mile north
of Finley. 67-8 .
FOR SALE—Five head of horses, one
team 2300, a three-year-old mare and
a two-year-old gelding. J. O. Hutch
inson, Benton City. Will bring
horses to Kennewick, if necessary.
Or leave word at this office. 67-8p
AUCTION SALE—Recorded D u r o c
Jersey bred sows and pigs, also White
Wyandotte chickens. Send for cat
alogue. Sale March 5. C. McClell
and, Sunny side. Wash. 67-8p
FOR SALE —All our stock of spray
pumps will be closed out at absolute
cost. We have one lever Hydre pump
at $40; three 3-gal. brass auto sprays,
with tanks, at $10; two same of gal
vanized iron, at $6; six knapsack
sprays, 3-gal. at $4; three foot pumps
at $5; flower sprays at 75 cents.
These prices are actual cost, to clean
them out. The Chas. H. Collins Co.
68-9
EGGS FOR SALE—Greatest laying
strain in Northwest. Make no mis
take, get laying strain of S. C. White
Leghorns. Tested pullet, April
hatched, 1910, laid 27 eggs in No
vember, 24 in December. Eggs at
that time were 50 cents on local mar
ket. Tested pullet, April hatched,
laid 24 eggs in November, 1912. Eggs
$6 per 100. B. G. Zwanzig, Kenne
wick, R. F. D. No. 1. 67p •
For Rent
FOR RENT—Ten acres of land, two
miles from Kennewick, all improved;
also house and two acres in Kenne
wick. See J. F. Shafer, Hotel
Koontz. 68-9p-tf .
FOR RENT —Three acres in orchard
and berries, joining city limits, small
house and barn, well. Share or cash.
Address Hans Smith. Kiona. 68-70p
Miscellaneous
I AM SHOEING HORSES at Jones'
shop. Please give me part of your
patronage. R. N. Purdin. 65-8 ,
PARLOR and kitchen furniture made
to oider. Estimates on buildings.,
C. Hoadley, phone 44x5. 64tf
I CAN TRADE your place for all it's
worth. Omar W. Rich, pioneer real
estate man. Office in Hotel Koor tzj
67tf
SPECIAL—Agency for the Singer Sew
ing Machine, the world's best. Sold
on easy payments. Kennewick Har
ness Co. 51tf
UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE—we will
sell steam-rolled barley for $1.00 per
sack, $27.00 per ton. Steam-rolled
beardless barley, $1.10 per sack,
$28.50 per ton, Hamilton Supply Co.
60tf.
MEETINGS WELL ATTENDED
Increasing numbers has necessi
tated the bringing of more chairs to
the Congregational church where
Dr. Cairns is holding a special series
of meetings.
On Monday night he gave a strong
address on "Faithful Christian Liv
ing," as proof to the world of the
truth of the Christian religion. The
faithly and unselfish life of some
mother or friend is often more power
ful than the most eloquent sermon
in winning men in allegience to
Christ.
Tuesday night the church was
crowded, many sitting in the aisles.
The subject was "The New Birth."
By many apt illustrations the speaker
howed the need of it in the fact that
when freed from the restraints of
home and society men not in touch
with God become rapidly more evil.
The conditions upon which God
works this wonderful change in the
heart of men were expounded and at
the close several requested prayer
and two came forward to express
their trust in the Master.
The meetings will continue each
night except Saturdays through the
week and Dr. Cairns will each even
ing give Bible lectures; also at 2:30
p. m. on Tuesday, Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday.
MAKES BRIDGE A CERTAINTY
The state senate last Friday passed
the bill locating the state highways.
The bill as it went through makes
specific provisions for two routes
from Kennewick and Pasco to Spo
kane. In designating this as the
diverging point for the two highways
Kennewick and Pasco are assured
of a bridge across the Columbia.
Though no appropriation for such
a structure is expected at this ses
sion, it is possible that a small ap
propriation may be secured for a
preliminary survey, and that the
$250,000 appropriation will be se
cured in 1915.
HOQUIAM LAYIN6 BITULITHIC
With fair weather coming on,
Hoquiam is actively engaged in
street improvements. Business con
ditions generally in Hoquiam are
such as to warrant extensive work,
as indications point to a long period
of increased prosperity and activity .
The intention of the council is to
build carefully, with permanency,
as well as first-class streets at the
present time, as the chief object.
After making a careful study of
paving materials, bitulithic is being
used extensively. Bitulithic has
been found to be lasting and eco
nomical and especially easy on
horses and automobiles. Its past
record in many Northwestern cities
shows it to be well suited to the cli
matic conditions of this section,
which is a matter of importance in
choosing paving.—Adv.
vr>" •—
THE KENNEWICK COURIER. KENNEWICK^WASHINGTON
A STATEMENT
In answer to the criticism of the
state examiner who filed his report
on the affairs of School District No.
17, last September, I wish to say
that his statement as to the absence
of warrant stubs covering payments
of school expenses during period
from Sept. 6, 1909 to March 5,1912
while true, is due to no fault of my
self or other directors.
The facts of the case are that on
September 6,.1909, the last warrant
was drawn on the old form, with
stubs, and every warrant drawn pre
viously had been registered on stubs
which will be found on file. On
September 23 we received ten books,
or 1,000 warrants and vouchers com
bined, without stubs, from the state
board of education at Olympia, and
were ordered to use them in place of
the form we had been using previous
ly. When we had used these, we
had a supply printed locally of a
similar form, but with stubs, and
this is the form now in use.
As every warrant which was
drawn without stub was registered
in a book which is now on file at
the office, and as the examiner was
acquainted with these facts, I believe
the-criticism in his report was un
fair and uncalled for.
G. M. Ann is.
DEPUTY ASSESSORS APPOINTED
County Assessor John Severyns
has appointed the following deputy
field assessors for 1913, whose work
will begin March Ist:
Kennewick, Grant A. Stewart.
Kennewick Valley, F. J. Kadow.
Richland, F. Howes.
Hover and Finley, H. S.Hughes.
Carley, William Prizner.
Paterson, G. N. McCullough.
London's Hot Baked Potatoes.
There are few colder places on a
winter's night than the streets of Lon
don. Naturally anything warm is wel
comed by wayfarers, ftoasted chest
nuts and hot pies stand high In public
favor, but the cry of "Baked potatoes,
all hot!" is peculiarly inviting. The
simplest form of a potato can—really
more like a box than a can—is of plain,
unpainted tin. not unlike that used by
the street pieman. In the central por
tion the potatoes are kept hot, while
in compartments on each side salt and
butter are kept. A large pepper box
usually stands on the top of the can.
A small valve lets out the •team, and
its whistling guides the traveler in
search of a hot potato. Street corners,
where an omnibus stops or near places
of amusement, are favorite spots for
the vendors of this delicacy. The sea
son lasts from the latter part of Sep
tember until about of March.
It is said that more than 3,000 people
gain their livelihood in this way in the
streets of London. «
Musical Sound and the Ear.
The well trained ear of a musician
can distinguish notes differing only
oue-bundredth part of a toue from one
another. Most people cannot perceive
a difference of one-tenth of a tone, and
a few can scarcely tell one tone from
another. The cause of this curious dis
parity resides in slight differences in
the structure of the cochlea, a wonder
ful piece of apparatus in the inner
most part of the car. It is a little
body shaped like a snail shell and be
lieved to be the part of the hearing
apparatus which recognizes musical
sounds. In its structure it closely re
sembles the strings of a piano and even
has a damper to prevent the mixture
of sounds quickly following one anoth
er. This little musical apparatus is set
going by vibrations received from the
middle ear or drum, and in some mys
terious manner it sends these on to the
braiu through the auditory nerve in
the form of musical sounds.
Animal Life.
The May fly's life is complete in four
to five hours, during which it is born,
matures, loves, fights, mates, propa
gates and dies. The ordinary moth
lives three .to four days, the locust
(grasshopper) lives four weeks, dragon
fly six to eight weeks, male bees or
drones four to five months, snails two
to thi'ee years, queen bee two to three
years, mouse six years, squirrel six
years, pigeon ten to twenty years, ca
nary twelve to fifteen years, rabbit ten
years, brer fox fourteen years, craw
fish twenty years, pig twenty years,
lion thirty-five years, toad frog forty
years, cat forty years, bear fifty years,
raven 100 years, eider duck, 100 years,
parrot 100 years, golden eagle 104
years, white headed vulture 118 years,
pike 200 years, carp 200 years, elephant
200 years and swan 300 years.
Considering the fact that the aver
age man's age is only about thirty
three years, it will be seen that many
members of the animal kingdom have
a great advantage over the human race
in their allotted length of life.
An Insult.
Angrily the head of the haberdashery
concern storuled into the employment
agency and demanded an interview
with the manager.
"I understand," he said, "that you
have been recommending as A 1 col
lectors certain young men whom you
represent as having collected money
from us. If they can get it from us
they can get it from anybody. That's
the way you make it appear, conse
quently your clients land good jobs."
With visions of possible libel suits
rising before his guilty conscience, the
agent attempted self justification.
"You are considered pretty hard nuts,
you know," he said.
"Oh, that's all right," said the man.
"It ain't that I'm ticking about, but
not one of your men has ever collected
a dollar at our shop, and it don't do
any good to lie about it."—New York
Times.
It Might Have Been Worse.
Mark Twain during one of his lec
ture tours was waiting at a station
for a delayed train. The lecture com
mittee and several townsmen were
with him and talking their best to pass
the time away. One man told about a
frightfully unhealthy town he had read
about, and it was a grewsome tale of
dying and burials and that sort. "It
might have been worse," Twain fol
lowed. in his slow and direct manner.
"I lived in that same town for two
years, and I never died once—not a
single time." The way he said it
seemed to daze the crowd, and not a
man said a word in response. "Of
course you may think I'm lying," the
humorist continued, "and I'm sorry, for
I can't get any witnesses to testify
that I didn't, because everybody else
that lived there is dead."
Dr. Johnson and Tea.
Jonas Hanway was an inveterate foe
to tea and wrote a pamphlet In which
he ascribed the majority of nervous
disorders to tea drinking. He declared
that the practice was sapping the vigor
of Englishmen and spoiling the beauty
of women and expressed horror at the
fact that no fewer than six ships were
employed in the China tea trade. Dr.
Johnson, who reviewed Hanway's dia
tribe in the Literary Magazine, prefac
ed his criticism with the frank avowal,
"The author is to expect little justice
from a hardened and shameless tea
drinker, whose kettle has scarcely time
to cool, who with tea amuses the even
ing, with tea solaces the midnight and
with tea greets the morning," but even
he admitted that tea drinking was not
good for the working classes, as he
thought it an inducement to idleness.
—London Chronicle.
Not an Expert Opinion.
"He has just returned from Mexico.
He says a Mexican burro is the most
aggravatingly stubborn thine on
earth."
"He isn't married."-Houston Post
A Helping Hand.
"Why are you removing all the rock
ing chairs?"
I a has sworn off on swearing, and
we want to do all we can to help him."
Detroit Free Press.
Breakfast In Norway.
Home brewed beer has of late years,
says Harold Simpson in his "Rambles
In Norway," largely displaced spirits
as the national drink of the Norwegi
ans. It is so popular that it is used
even at breakfast to wash down the
stock dish—fried pork smothered in
onions. The first sight of a Norwegian
breakfast table, adds the author, is apt
to astound one. It is covered with
small dishes, principally fish—fresh
fish, smoked fish, fish in tins, fish In
miniature barrels. There are also cold
meats and an endless variety of
cheeses, of which the Norwegians are
very fon<J,
Tears Not Idle.
"My doctor tells me a good cry is
beneficial."
The second woman, opening her
purse, displayed a first class return
ticket to Europe.
"A good cry gained me this," she
said.—New York Press.
True Love.
Tom—But perhaps she doesn't love
you. Jack—Oh. yes, she does! Tom-
How do you know? Jack—When I
told her that I had no money to get
married on she offered to borrow some
from her father.—Philadelphia In
quirer.
The Departing Son,
"Our boy has left us," wept the
mother as their 6nly son waved good
by from the car window.
"Yes." said the old man, whom the
joy had just touched for a heavy loan,
'but he hasn't left us much."—Detroit
News.
It Takes a Long Time.
"I do not think people should get
married until they are thoroughly ac
quainted with each other."
"What would you do abolish mat
rimony ?"—J udge.
Comparative
Digestibility
of Food
Made with different Baking Powders
From a Sena of Elaborate Chemical Tttit:
An equal quantity of bread (biscuit) was made
with each of .three different kinds of baking powder
cream of tartar, phosphate, and alum —and submitted
separately to the action of the digestive fluid, each
for the same length of time.
The relative percentage of the food digested is
shown as follows:
Bread made with
Royal Cream of Tartar Powder;
| 100 Per Cent Digested 1
Bread made with
phosphate powder:
| 68*4 Per Cent, Digested |
Bread made with
alum powder:
I 673k Per Cent Digested |
These tests, which are absolutely reliable &&
unprejudiced, make plain a fact of great importance
to everyone: Pood raised with Royal, a cream 01
tartar Baking Powder, is shown to be entirely dig®®"
tible, while the alum and phosphate powders are foul*
to largely retard the digestion of the food made from
them.
Undigested food is not only wasted food, ww
is the source of very many bodily ailments.
FEBRUARY to
Well Trained.
Old Lady (improving the occasion)-
Ah. my poor man, you would not be la
this position if you had received ti
early training in some trade or calling.
Tramp—Don't you tork too snddea
about wot you don't know nothin'
about, missus. No traiuin', indeed'
W'y. I was in prison afore I wag two
teen.—London Mall.
Made His Hair Come Out.
Habitual Customer (to his barberi
l'our confounded hair restorer has
made my hair come off more than
ever! Barber—Ah. you must 'a?e pat
too much on. sir! Made the 'air conn
right out. 'stead of only 'arfway.-
Windsor Magazine.
His Philosophy.
Employer—l see you've collected a tot
of small accounts, but you havat
made much headway with the blsga
ones. Collector—No, sir; I generally
make it a rule to —h'm—follow alosf
the line of least resistance.—Chicqi
Tribune.
There Are Cooks and Cooks.
A lady correspondent remarks cyni
cally that many a man who would hesi
tate to make a wife of his cookisqnita
ready to make a cook of his wiia,-
London Standard.
A life in continual need Is halfdettk
—German Proverb.
More Than Was Asked. '
The old tombstone, In the quaint
fashion of its kind, implored the pawet
by to pause and drop a tear, and so
sooner had the beautiful girl read tbe
inscription than she began to weep.
But her mother reproved her.
"Cecilia," she exclaimed, "why en
you not have more restraint? Yon hi
requested merely to drop a tear, ud
here you have burst into several!"-
Puck.

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