Newspaper Page Text
a»ntember 12, 1913
All this week's news T H I S week > J* The Week s Weather WEEK ENDING SEPT. 11 Date Max. Min. 5:30 p. m. Kain 5 81 60 70 6 81 42 60 7 89 45 68 8 81 51 65 9 74 41 65 10 80 36 60 U 87 45 70 Mrs. W. S. Joseph and children left this week for Seattle. Lyle Johnson who has been employed | near Zillah during the summer, re turned home this week. Mrs. S. D. Plantz was taken seriously ill Tuesday evening but is now slightly improved. H. A Howe came down from Spokane the first of the week to look after bus iness interests. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Olinger spent Sunday in North Yakima with relatives and friends. Mrs. J. B. Thomas, who has been visiting relatives and friends in Spo kane, returned home Monday night. Miss Laura Miles left Wednesday for Spokane where she will attend the In terstate Fair and visit with old friends. Miss Nellie Hoadley leaves this week for Seattle where she will attend the University this year. | Mr. and Mrs. C. E. King left the ' first of the week for a ten days' pleasure trip at Portland, Seattle and other coast cities. Miss Alta Heitter left the first of the week for a few days' visit with friends in Pendleton and to attend the Round-up. Arthur Jacot who has been employed in the harvest fields in the Toppenish district for the past month, returned home this week. Miss Myrtle Smith, who spent the summer with relatives in Spokane, re turned to Kennewick the first of the week to take up her studies in high school again this year. At the close of the business session at the Rebekah Lodge meeting Tuesday evening, a pleasant time was enjoyed a by the members celebrating Mrs. JaVn ™ ison's birthday anniversary. Refresh ments were served. Mrs. W. J. Rhynsburger and daugh ter, Martha, who spent the past six weeks with relatives and friends in Portland, returned Monday evening. Dr. Rhynsburger who went to Portland last week, returned with them. Geo. Brown and daughter, Miss Nel lie Brown, were in Pasco Thursday evening to meet their daughter and sister, Mrs. H. Bird, and family, who were returning from a two months' visit with relatives and friends in Michigan and Illinois, to their home in Milton, Ore. Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Evans of Section Nine left Wednesday for Spokane where they will make their future home. Mr. has been employed for the past ten years on one of the electric lines in that city but spent the past summer on his tract here. A farewell party was given for Mrs. Al. Fisher at the home of Mrs. J. H. Gravenslund Tuesday evening. A very pleasant evening was enjoyed by all present. Refreshments were served. Mr. an( j Mrs. Fisher leave this week °r Sumpter, Ore., where they will make their future home. Studebaker Wagons and Buggies We carry a large stock of these well known When you buy a wagon or buggy why not vehicles. Have received three large car- W get the best, one that will last and that-you loads of them in the last eighteen months will be proud of? No trouble to show you direct from the factory in South Bend, In- the various sizes and styles. ana - <1 Our prices are very reasonable. Th., We can s»ve you KLNNEWICK FRUIT & PRODUCE CO. E. M. SLY, Manager LITTLE STORIES OF THE WEEK *1 We want your Kelp in making this the best local page of any paper in the country. If you know a news item, please phone it in—lll Mrs. W. S. Hollaway and son of Spo kane, are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Stevens. Miss Margaret Zwanzig visited the latter part of this week with her sister, Mrs. A. Nevlow, in Pendleton, also taking in the Round-up. Mr. and Mrs. Durwood Collins left the latter part of last week for North Yakim, where they will spend the next few weeks. Rev. E. A. Orr was a Sunnyside vis itor Sunday and conducted services at the Congregational church on that day. Miss May VanNorsdall left the first of the week for Walla Walla where she will attend school this year. Miss Fannie Smith will leave to morrow to take up her duties as teacher in one of the schools near Freewater, Ore. Mr. and Mrs. R. Buck of Great Falls' Mont., arrived Sunday evening for a week's visit at the home of their uncle, J. B. Haydon. J. W. Sherk is now occupying one of the Amon houses on Third Street, hav ing moved his household goods in this week. Mrs. J. B. Rose returned Tuesday evening from Portland where she has spent most of the summer months. Mrs. Don Cresswell returned the first of the week from Portland and Seattle where she has been visiting relatives and friends. The Attalia Dairy Products Co., un der the management of Fay F. Dean, formerly at the head of the Columbia Valley Creamery at this place, com menced operation in their new cream ery this week. The new plant starts business with the product of 200 cows about half of which were purchased in the east recently by Mr. Dean and Geo. E. Finley. _ C. F. Schenk, who has been ware house superintendent of grade and pack for the Fruit Growers' Association dur ing. the past two months, left tor Twin Falls," Idaho, Monday night where he will hold a similar position with the North Pacific Fruit Distributors during the apple season. Miss Luella Crossland returned to Pullman this week to take up her col lege work again. She stopped on her way at Hatton to visit her brother, L. C. Crossland, and in Lind to visit her aunt and cousin, Dr. and Miss Pearl Crossland. The first meeting of the new year of the Richardson Art Embroidery Club was held Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. W. K. Clark. On account of other happenings on the same day, the audience was small but a pleasant time was reported by all present. Dainty refreshments were served by the hostess. A surprise party was given for Guy Davis in honor of his birthday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. Brown, Mon day. About sixteen young folks were present and report a very pleasant evening, which was disposed of with different games and contests. Refresh ments consisting of chocolate, sand wiches, cake and melons were served. There will be preaching service at the Congregational church Sunday at 11 o'clock. Attorney M. M. Moulton will occupy the pulpit and it is expected that the congregation will hear a solo by Harold Reed, a former valued mem ber of the Presbyterian choir who ar rived in Kennewick today for a short visit. Mr. Reed is residing at Camas, Ore., but has been at Wapato for the past few weeks harvesting the peaches from an orchard in which he is in terested. The many friends of C. D. Rarey and the members of the M. E. church will be glad to hear that he has been returned to this field for another year. Mr. Rarey returned Monday evening from Walla Walla where he attended the fortieth annual Columbia River conference. Other appointments to churches in this vicinity are: Pasco, F. R. Spaulding; Finley and Kiona, J. M. Crenshaw; Prosser, G. A. Tyler;. Richland, W. E. Closter. THE KENNEWICK COURIER, KENNEWICK WASHINGTON Born—To Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Moul ton. at Seattle, Friday, Sept. 5, a daughter. Mrs. Moulton and children will arrive home about the first of Oc tober. Mrs. A. Tyler, of Prosser, who at tended the Conference at Walla Walla last week, is visiting at the home of Mrs. C. D. Hawley, while on her way home. The Needlework Club will hold its regular meeting next Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. W. R. Weisel. All members are urgently requested to be present. The Bridge Club met Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. F. M. Crosby. There were four tables and honors were won by Mrs. L. G. Spauld ing. Light refreshments were served by the hostess. Mrs. Meikle and daughter Merilla, who have spent the summer at Castle j Rock, Wash., returned to Kennewick i the latter part of last week and the ! family have taken up their abode in the residence owned by Archie Cope land. W. F. Ries, a socialist lecturer, will speak at the Christian church at 8 o'clock Friday evening, Sept. 19. His topic will be "Men and Mules." Pro fessor Ries is the author of a series of books on socialistic topics and is said to be a witty and able speaker. H. D. Nicewanger left Wednesday evening for his old home at Van Buren, lnd., where he will enjoy a five weeks' vacation. Mrs. Nicewanger who has been in the east for several weeks, will return with him in October. The Ladies' Aid of the M. E. church met in the basement of the church Wed nesday afternoon and after a short business session they spent the re mainder of the day canning fruit. Part of this frnit will be used when serving meals here and the rest will be sent to the Epworth League for use -at the Deaconess Hospital at Spokane. Owen Jones came in from Kennewick this morning to attend to the opening of his house on North Naches avenue preparatory to the arrival of Mrs. Jones, her mother, and her daughter Florence from Tacoma tonight. The family expects to make its residence here this winter. Mr. Jones has just finished shipping 11,000 boxes of peaches from his ranch at Kennewick. —Yakima Republic. Miss Shirley Holmes left Monday for Spokane for a few days visit with her sister, Miss Mildred Holmes, and from there will leave for Pullman, where she will take up a general course at the Washington State College. Others who will attend that institution for the coming year are Luella Crossland, Jessie Perry, Margaret Hamilton and G. F. Richardson. They will meet in Spokane the latter part of the week and leave in a body for Pullman. Mrs. Raymer of the Elite Millinery Co. announces that her line of winter styles will be on display about the mid dle of next week. Mrs. Raymer re turned from Spokane recently with what she considers the best display of winter hats ever brought to Kennewick. She will not hold a formal opening this fall, but invites all ladies to call within the next few days, aftei* the new stock has been arranged, to see what's what in this season's headwear. Miss West of Spokane spoke at the Baptist church Sunday evening at the Young People's meeting and also at the regular church service. Her topic for the young people was "The Ideal Christian," and during the later service she gave a very interesting talk on "Early Pioneer Life," in which she sketched her life from the time she left her home in lowa, thirty-five years ago; the hardships of her journey made by train down through San Francisco, Portland and other cities, which were then but small settlements, and Colfax, Wash., where she secured a few pupils and stßrted a private school. Two of her former pupils, Mrs. S.Z. Henderson and Mrs. C. R. Delepine, were present and listened with interest to her ac count of former days A small gasoline blaze in Dr. Crosby's kitchen this morning sent the fire de partment a-scurrying up Second street. Mrs. Crosby had the fire extinguished before the hose carts got on the scene, and no damage is reported. Dr. B. L. Cole won the racquet of fered by the Kjosness Mercantile Co. for the singles champion in the second tournament of the Kennewick Tennis Club by defeating Geo. D. Peters in straight sets in the finals last Saturday afternoon. \ The auction of the Emery Owens herd of dairy cows last Saturday afternoon attracted a large crowd of buyers and good prices were received for most of the stock. Mrs. H. N. Rounds of Fin ley will auction her herd of twelve cows, a horse and dairy utensils at this place Saturday afternoon, Sept. 20. She has a notice elsewhere in this paper. New officers of the Columbia Valley Creamery Co., elected at a special meet ing Monday evening, are: M.H.Church, president; B. F. Knapp, of Richland, vice-president; L. E. Johnson, secre tary; W. W. Delameter, manager. The board of directors now consists of M. H. Church, W. W. Delameter and L. E. Johnson, of this city; B. F. Knapp, of Richland; C. E. Grove, B. M. Dela meter and E. D. Delameter, of Spo kane. At tiff (Elfurrljpa ■ i M. E. Church 10 a. m. Bible School. Preaching 11 a. m. 2:30 Junior choir practice. 3:30 p. m. Junior League. 7:00 p. m. young peoples' meeting. 8 p. m. evening service. Bible study Wednesday 8 p. m. Choir practice Thursday 8 p. m. BAPTIST Corner of Washington and Third streets. 10 a. m., Sunday School. 11 a. m., services. "True Worship." 6:30 p.m. Young peoples'meeting. 7:30 p. m. Preaching, subject, "The Way to Knowledge." Mr. VanNors dall will play a violin solo at this ser vice. EV. LUTHERAN BETHLEHEM CHURCH Rev. A. Woker, Pastor. Missouri Synod, "Fifth and Yakima. 10 a. m. preaching service. ZION LUTHERAN S. Probst, Pastor. 9:30 a. m., Sunday School, English. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 10 a. m., Sunday school. 11 a. m., Service. 8 p. m. Wednesday; testimony meet ing. CONGREGATIONAL (Corner Yakima and Fourth Streets.) 10:00 a. m. Bible school. 11:00 a. m., preaching. The Holland Shoes for Boys GUARANTEED NOT TO RIP The Kind that You Will Buy Again The Kennewick Harness Co. ADVERTISED LETTERS Mrs. Gertrude Foss Mrs. Lillian R. Larsen Mrs. Ray Myers Mrs. Ray Myers John Walsh CARDS Geo. Coleman Jerome Moffit PLAY BALL! Outdoor baseball is about finished but you can get into a game of BASEBALL POOL any time. One or a dozen can play. Try a frame the next time you come in. The Kennewick Club Lunches for School Children What to put up for the children's lunches is a source of bother to many a mother. A glance over our shelves will help you solve the ques tion. Some Suggestions: Potted Ham, Chipped Beef, Pea nut Butter, Baked Beans, Pickles, Olives, Dainty Cakes, Cookies and Crackers, Fruits of all kinds in sea son. * % Candies \ One of the moft complete assort ments in town. Crisp, new £tock, fresh every week. HOLMES CASH STORE HOVER BLOCK - - Phone 1421 PAGE FIVE All this week's news THIS week > > > AUCTION I will eell at public auction at the Shamrock Barn, Front street, Keni ewick, on Saturday, S«pt. 20, at one o'clock, ray dairy herd, con sisting of 11 cows and one three year-old heifer; also one horse, U. S. cream separator, Babcock cream test and three milk cans. Terms of sale will be cash. 9H-7 Mrs. H. Rounds.