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The Kennewick courier-reporter. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1939-1949, October 07, 1943, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093044/1943-10-07/ed-1/seq-6/

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In By—Eone Days
Being Items Culled from Our
Files of Ten, Twenty, Thirty and
Forty Years Ago.
l 9 0 3
The Columbia Courier for Oct.
9, 1903, reports that William
Dirksen of Spokane has opened
the KemeMck market and is
conducting a first class butcher
I“ 111 mu I n m (H W) “1
. . . the mineral insulation—a flaky firepioof
insulation that is just poured on the lath of
your ceilings. Easy to apply.
'_* * *
. Insulating Material ' -
* * ‘k ‘ '
Potlatch Lumber Co.
Phone 241 Kennewick, Wn.
I Switching to M,C. P. Powdered PECTIN
J ”3553‘: ($3- 5
' .~:3:=:-:1:3:=:- 3'; ‘.’; .‘fil-i
Our Government sends large amounts of powdered pectin to 3,, ~
our Allies to make energy-rich jams and jellies in those lood- g v fit”,
short nations. Help relieve your own food shortages by making 24%,, , . ~35; ‘ 4
. . =:>.-. 4 -~:*.-. ::-r-> 4;»- :A-s, , :
all the yarns and Jellies you can .. . For economy and perfect ‘ ; $5" ”434.; 4;»
results, use M. C. P.—the pectin that jells more sugar and fruit ‘~ 4;??? f. ,
than any other...saves both sugar and fruit. - :5 ”ficWMfi £5
MAKE THESE 3 TESTS .. . and You’" gr“ $33“ 4%
Always Use M. c. P. W PECTIN 3;; %,§,44 $444?
‘ §*?§;:.’ss’s”° .4 MT: '45
) 3‘ I _ ‘ ‘ ::.-. -."' "£24193 2333 4% ~:5 "'
I ~‘.;‘ 1/4 k ’.’-(E ' : ”‘:; fsigééflfw fl“ 6555:“
‘ ‘4 '\ ‘ ~ if? ~*‘ #3 °-‘ '-
.....32525:§:5525. 4.4;. ‘ls=-"'s’§4- ..=--*".
ODO I . COI. O R TA ST E " £5”? £4 , , 4:344
Let your nose be not Tl: e pron o uneed Compare the strong. ~, ' A“:
gnldeoeiowlzetlleryour brat-mill: color of "old- disagreeable flavor o! ‘4 . x:q
ions and jellies will be fashioned " liquid pec- liqur'd pectin! with the .-I figs; 3:;
better when made will: line will sterile you pleating, faint lemon ' .x\ ii;
”Whammy whenyon compare {lien taste of M.GP. Think ' ‘.‘ ‘l7 j ' 4;?
enrolling "oldofoeb- withdrepore whiten“. whottlu'uneonsinpre- - ,__'o i ‘.‘g‘ -
“"‘dunqum ”m“ “I M. c‘ P' I’3 CT!”- "NinstmolmilflMl “‘3 ‘44
: MC- ' ' h t s m‘ v-' ‘
.'., 1 63. ‘C: FOOD AUTHORITIES AGREE..,Jams and Jc-Hnes orr'flch,e~'l"'9Y'
4 ,q/flkl‘c‘s produuno foodsweosy and inexpenswely mode. Joms eaoeuoHy, make
»_ i: uvj‘éJAMS" ‘ an excellent Spread, and are for more economical than bu‘?er 0r mar
‘ -[ .‘U‘E - so In»:- .‘or wartime economy and health make 0” you can, .NOW‘
shop. He is an experienced man
in his line and will make the
market a credit to the town. His
family will arrive in the near
That M. O. Klitten arrived
from Sp'okane Saturday to join his
family. They will now make this
their permanent home. The Klit
tens are a valuable acquisition to
the population of Kennewick and
the work they are doing in the
cause of higher education by es
tablishing Academy Emanuel is
fully appreciated by the people in
this community and will increase
as the years go on.
* That—lt is reported from re
liable sources that the extension of
the Kiona ditch will be completed
this winter. This will bring an
other portion of land tributary to
Kennewick under irrigation.
That—Windfall apples are sold
in 75 pound sacks for one cent a
That—C. A. Lundy has about
completed seeding 800 acres to
wheat in Horse Heaven. Some of
the grain is already up.
That—Cosgrove and Hanson are
shipping samples of peaches,
raised in the Chas. Lum orchard,
to Portland, St. Paul, and several
places in the Mississippi valley.
The largest and most delicious
peaches ever raised in the state
were produced in the. Kennewick
valley this season. . Few people
realize what a magnificient fruit
section this is.
l‘l 9 l 3
1 The Kennewick Courier for Oct.
3, 1913 states that—For the third
successive year Kennewick has
taken first honors at the state fair
for the best display of grapes, the
judges having awarded this dis
trict the first prize of S4O.
That—The High School enroll
ment was brought up to 92 within
the last two weeks by the advent
of four new pupils, two freshmen
and two sohomores.
That—Next Wednesday at the
Princess theater there will be a
special three-reel colored feature.
That—The first straight car of
apples to go out of Kennewick
this season was loaded Wednes
day at the Association warehouse
by H. M. Bartlett. The car con
sisted of extra fancy and fancy
Winesaps and Jonathans.
19 2 3
The Kennewick Courier Report
er for Oct. 4, 1923 informs us that
-—The Arts and Crafts department
of the woman’s club held the first
meeting of the year Monday. The
department voted to give $lO to
the cemetery foundation. :
That—The Commercial hotel is
getting a brand new front, Mgr. J. ‘
C. Leibee says. He is pushing the;
front windows of the hotel out to‘
the sidewalk making the present
porch into part of the lobby. The
entrance to the basement will be
the main entrance to the hotel.
That—Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Tweet
sold their home on 3rd Street to
James R. Barton of the Barton
Grain and Feed Co. and will move
to their new home on the High
lands within the next few weeks.
That—Tennis has been added
to the athletics schedule of the
Kennewick high school. Two
teams 'went to Prosser today to
play in the boys and girls single
and doubles matches. The games
this fall are preliminary to the
organization of a valley scholastic
league next spring.
‘l 9 3 3
. The Kennewick Courier-Report
er for Oct. 5, 1933, reminds us that
—Word has been received in Ken
newick that Mr. and Mrs. 'Bums
Brown have located in Oakland,
Calif. The latter part of Sep
tember Burns purchased a Texaco
station in the downtown district:
They have an apartment and are
nicely settled. The Burns Chevro
let garage has been sold to A. A.
Anderson. |
That—L. E. Johnson who is sta
tioned at Ephrata in charge of the
bank there, spent the week-end
with Mrs Johnson and family.
That Mitchell Kershaw, prom
inent local sportsman has been ap-
m max (WASHING’ION) mm
Intrigue and counter-espionage unfold in this scene with Otto
Kruger. Charles Winninger and Charlie Buggies. who play prin
cipal roles in "Friendly Enemies." coming Sunday to the Roxy.
pointed deputy state game pro
tector for this district by the
state game commission.
That—Friday evening friends of
Mr. and Mrs. Bud Larkin gathered
at their home for an old-fashioned
charivari and housewarming.
Mrs. Fredrick and Son
Entertain with Dinner
. (Too Late for Last Week)
Finley— Mrs. Lenna Fredricks
and son George entertained with
a dinner Saturday noon for Mr.
and Mrs; F. M. Moore from Sid
ney, Nebr., Mr. and Mrs. F. D.
Moore of Tillamook, Ore., Mr.
and Mrs. Burt Fredricks and Joan,
and Mr. and Mrs. John Fredricks
and daughter Lenna Lee. Mrs.
John -Fredricks also entertained
the group with a dinner Saturday
' . - YOUWGY¥S flaw”
Helping Preserve,
.ur Food Crpps!
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Gerber who
sold their ranch near Finley are
moving this week to the place re
cently vacated by the Harold El
der family near Hedges.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Weigands
and grand daughter Therso Joy
of Kennewick and Mrs. Bob Pér
kins _were visitors Wednesday eve
ning of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Brod
Mr. and Mrs. E. O. McAlister
received word last week of a new
grandson born September 18th to
their son and wife, Mr. and Mrs.
Cleon McAlister at Spokane.
Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Masters
ahd' children were dinner visitors
or Mr. _and 'Mrs. J. R. Gowing
Wednesday evening.
Lloyd Hurt, from Oklahoma
came for an indefinite visit with
his brother and family Mr. and
Mrs. Orville Hurt and the cm
In the Matter of the Petition of C.
G. Whitney. and other holders
of title or evidence of title to
real property. for the organiza
tion of a local improvement
district within Columbia Irri
gation District and within the
boundaries herein set forth.
that .C. G. Whitney. and other
holders of title or evidence of title
to the land hereinafter described,
have filed with the Board of Di
rectors of Columbia Irrigation
District their petition praying that
said lands be organized as a local
improvement district. the bouno
daries thereof being as follows:
Beginning at the South Quarter
corner of Section 22, Township 8
North, Range 30; thence North
1320 feet; thence East 1320 feet;
thence South 1320 feet to the
South line of Section 22-8-30;
thence South along the East line
of the Northwest Quarter of the
Northeast Quarter of Section 28-
8-30 a distance of 1304.45 feet;
thence West 2640 feet; thence
North 1320 feet to the North line
of said section; thence East along
said Section line a distance of 1320
feet to the true point of beginning.
It is proposed that the district
to be organized- shall include all
the lands contained within the
foregoing boundaries and said
lands are to be assesssed for the
proposed improvement.
Petitoners propose the con
Insurance Real Estate Bonds
Fann Bldg., Pasco, Wash., Tel. 112
agent -
ASSOCIATION of Walla Walla
fHo ME. LoA N s
Thu d
struction of specm .1
works for the deliver, 1:“.
irrigation canal of the ‘
water to which such I":
entlitied in acoordanu “It.
established practice of “‘.‘
livery within Column“
District. such delivery to h
to a high pointtletet-mmh~
most feasible by a Mix:
gation engineer.
Bonds for such local m
ment district will be 1““
time to time as bonds “0‘
Irrigation District, I ‘
amounts, as together w ‘
available revenues, win 5 Q
cient to pay the cost um‘
ing said irrigationm 4
Notice is further 1““ 1
hearing will be held on Nil”.
tion in the office of the N"
Directors of Column. It“
District in KCMGMQ, ‘1
ton, on the 19th day “Mu
at the hour of 2 o'clock hfi“
temoon, at which the u h
all persons interested In,“
and show cause for or "‘1
fprmation of the prom... N
improvement district nah.
ance of bonds as M
Given by order of the it"
Directors of Columbin if“
District this 4th day 0! O“.
1943. Jean Spencer. Sec. 1.3.“
According to a friend “lulu
cleverest cards he m “
summer was the Mlle d .
friend hoeing his m H.
the back was written “An”.
2 wonderful time. With Mm
ere." -

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