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Title: Kennewick Courier, The Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 3,236 items from Kennewick Courier, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Kennewick courier. — 22 September 1905

THE KENNEWICK COURIER VOL. IV. NO. 19 TO KNOW SOON. The government reclamation serv ice will soon be ready to make an announcement to the people that an irrigation project will be taken up in the Yakima valley. Things are now shaping themselves in that direction and we will soon know what will be done here, or at least will be given an idea of what it is possible for the government to do in carrying out the various schemes under investigation. Some of the leading men of the reclamation service are enthusias tid over the way things are going. While they are not giving out data they are giving out information that leaves no doubt about what wiil be done. Everybody seems to *be getting together on the various questions for amicable settlement. The decision of the government depends on the adjustment ot the water rights in the valley. This nuf Jtion is now reaching a point W >ere a settlement will be reached. The basis for this settlement has been agreed on and it is now con fidently...

Publication Title: Kennewick Courier, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Kennewick courier. — 22 September 1905

OLD ANDERBONVILLE PRISON Vtmont Pen la Now One of the Beauty Spots of the South. The name Andersonville has become historic because of the famous prison where from 25,000 to 35,000 Federal soldiers, who had been captured by the Confederate army, were confined from 1864 to 18G5. The story of Andersonville has be come a familiar one in every house hold, writes Netta C. Hall in Will lamsport (Pa.) Grit. The part which the prisoners at Andersonville played In demonstrating the superior patriot- Ism of the American soldier Is un rivaled. There is nothing In the world's history that surpasses it. "In the midst of suffering indescribable they refused the comfort and safety tempt ingly profTered them by the enemy and remained true to their colors even unto the death." Time, the great heal er, is rapidly obliterating the harsh ness and bitterness connected with it. Future generations will learn from its softened and mellowed memories the great lessons of patriotism. At the close of the war i...

Publication Title: Kennewick Courier, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Kennewick courier. — 22 September 1905

jyi@EST TONIC 'When the system gets debilitated and in a - run-down condition it needs a tonic and there has never teen one discovered that is the equal of S. S. S. It is especially adapted for asystemic remedy, because it contains no strong minerals to derange the Stomach and digestion, and affect the liver and bowels. It is made entirely of roots, herbs and barks selected for their purifying and healing qualities and possesses just the properties that are needed to restore to the body strong robust health. When the blood becomes impure and clogged with waste matters and poisons the body does not receive suf- I have used your S. S. S. and found it to be an ficient nourishment and suf- excellent tonic to build up the general health and fers from debility, weakness, an< * strength to the system. I have used sleeplessness, nervousness, °~ er gs recommended, but S. S. S. did I n ce 0 f annetite bad dip-es- more g°°d than everything else combined. As loss oi appetite, Daa aiges to lt...

Publication Title: Kennewick Courier, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Kennewick courier. — 22 September 1905

COLE'S ORIGINAL 110T BLAST STOVES Cuts the Fuel Bill In Half For Soft Coal, Lignite or Hard Coal As you "know fully one-half the carbon available for heat in soft coal is gas, the entire gas supply .used for fuel and illumination in many cities and towns being made from common soft coal. The 'Ordinary stove in burning soft coal allows this gas halt of the fuel to pass up the chimney uuburned, thus wasting it as a heat producer. Cole's Original Hot Blast Stove, bv means of the patented Hot Blast draft and other patented features, distills this gas from the upper surface of the coal, utilizing it as a heat producer along with the fixed carbon or coke in the coal, thus burning all the coal. This is whv gj Cole's Original Saves the Dollars and makes a ton of common 33.00 soft coal of 1 IH/licE-SO $9.00 worth of hard coal. ! IpyftyYour old stove and imitation Hot Blast ore not air tight, ' do not save the escaping gases and do not give you a warm house at night. You cannot afford to say ...

Publication Title: Kennewick Courier, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Kennewick courier. — 22 September 1905

the local field "American Gentlemen," the correct shoe for inen. $3.50 at Ashbaugh's. Ml*. I* E* Johnson came over from W»it» bur ß Saturday evening to visit her husband and other friends for a few days. \V. Cumming, a detective of the N. p secret service has been iu town on business for a couple of days. ilVater ia raising in the Yakima river 'rbe scarcity of water for the irrigation systems up the valley has been relieved The raise has been about eight inches recently. flood advice to women. Ii you want I beautiful complexion, clear skin, bright eyes, red lips, good health, take Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea There jg nothing like it. 35 cents, Tea or Tablets. Columbia Pharmacy. Mr. and Mrs. Seward Frank of Hart well, Nebr., who have been visiting with Rev. Dry and family for the past week, will return home tomorrow. They have been looking up the conn try in the Yakima valley and are well suited. E. Neihoff of Tacoma, has been here for some days Investigating the poss ibilities of...

Publication Title: Kennewick Courier, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Kennewick courier. — 22 September 1905

RAVAGING TARTARS SITUATION THROUGBOT CAUCASUS CONTINUES TO GROW WORSE. Five Thousand Killed During Past Week —TPoopers Are So Badly Scared They Refuse to Leave Head quarters —Rioters Burned Oil Tow ers—Losses Amount to Millions. Baku, Sept. 19.—The situation throughout the Caucasus continues to grow worse and the authorities are unable to do anything toward check ing the Tartars, who continue to rav age the countryside without regard to station. The troops are so badly scared by the rioters that they refuse to leave their headquarters and con tent themselves with firing a few shots at long range at small bodies of armed Tartars, who occasionally ap proach the barracks. During the past 24 hours armed bodies of Tartars have attacked and burned oil towers in the district and at the present time few remain standing. No one can estimate the loss, which will run into the millions. An esti mate of killed during the past week by Tartars is 5000, many women and children. According to telegra...

Publication Title: Kennewick Courier, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Kennewick courier. — 22 September 1905

AFTER FISHING TUGS CANADIAN BOAT SENDS A FEW SHOTS AFTER YANKEES. The Fourth Incident of Poaching on Lake Erie During the Past Week— American Boat Was About 5 Miles Over the Line When Canadian Boat Appeared, but Made Its Escape. Erie, Pa., Sept. 18.—The fourth of the fish tug incidents of the past week took place in the middle of Lake Erie Sunday, when the Canadian cruiser Vigilant riddled the uig steamer tug Harry G. Barnhurst with small shot trom the rifle on the patrol boat. Cap tain Nick Fasel of the tug admitted, after he escaped, that the Vigilant could have sent her to the bottom if Captain Dunne had so desired. They ran more than eight miles under full head of steam before they crossed the boundary line and escaped from the Canadians. More than 30 shots struck the ves sel and of these 15 of the small shells landed with telling effect on the upper parts; the boat careened to one side with the mass of wreckage when she came into port. Having been used formerly for a pleasure s...

Publication Title: Kennewick Courier, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Kennewick courier. — 22 September 1905

Still a Few More left MEN'S SUITS The last ten days they have gone like hot cakes at Christ mas time. Still we have a nice assortment to select t'rom. And if you will have any use for a suit in the next six months we can do business with you for we give you all the profits. We are agents for McKibWs "None Better" Hats . With too large a stock on hand and in order to reduce same will give you the same 25 per cent off on them. Shoes We have the best at bottom prices. Our fall goods are coming and we must have room and money. We always try to keep our grocery stock complete with the best of everything. R.H, ANDERSON FEEDSANDSEEDS WE ARE SPECIALISTS IN THfS LINE And when you need treatment always go to the specialist?. The only active produce dealers in the Valley. Columbia Commision Company WHOLESALERS OF FRUIT AND PRODUCE, KENNEWICK, - - WASHINGNON Golden 'Rule Real 'Estate Office If you want a good desert claim near Kennewick, Kiona or Benton, under the proposed government ditch it w...

Publication Title: Kennewick Courier, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Kennewick courier. — 29 September 1905

VOL. IV. NO. 23 SOMETHIN' DOIW IN 30 DAYS. "Yes, it is true the contract has been let for the entire road from Kennewick to Portland" said a prominent railroad builder who passed through Kennewick yester day. "Siems & Shields who have the contract do not do any of the work themselves. They sublet all the work and only furnish supplies to the different outfits." When will work begin in earnest? "As soon as the sub contracts can be let and the outfits can get 011 the ground." "In about 30 days there will be something doing all light." As to the survey the gentleman said: "A line has been run from one end clear through to the other and as a 3 per cent maximum of curvature has been secured, only a few minor changes will be neces sary" Would the high cost of pro curing the light of way through the valuable Kennewick valley ir rigated lands be a sufficient cause for a change of location to run the line above the ditch? "No, I think not, for a direct route regardless of expense is the ...

Publication Title: Kennewick Courier, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Kennewick courier. — 29 September 1905

IN THE CLOVER BLOSSOM& Let's rest here in Clover deep! Vain regret and care will keep! Woo the sky with nil its blue, Shimmer of the sunshine, too! Bong of river, laugh of child, Humblest thing that ever smiled; Steep the soul and bathe the feet In the Clover blossoms sweet! Let's forget all weary tilings! Woo the blossoms and the wings Where the bending azure meets Argosies of silver fleets! All the World is full of joy, Take it as a child its toy —- i ling its fever and unrest Down to the deep ocean breast Of life's yesterdays. To-day God's glad promises hold sway, In the river's rush and ken Of the happy hearts of men! Woo the sky with all its blue Shimmer of the sunshine, too; Steep the soul and bathe the feet. In the Clover blossoms sweet! Wading in the Clover sea We'll clasp hands with memory! Let her lead us swift along By the golden chain of song; Leaning, list'ning the refrain Of the Robin's trill again! Ah, the voices loved of yore, Say net they will come no more! Spea...

Publication Title: Kennewick Courier, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Kennewick courier. — 29 September 1905

IN THE BEST Of HEALTH SINCE TAKING PE-RU-NA .I v-mM,, jggf ! R fw ■*. * ( >3^ 8N POOR HDALTH. PAINS IN BACK. SICK HEAHACHES PE-RU-NA CURED Mrs. Lena Smith, N. Cherry street, cor. Line, Nashville, Tenn., writer "I have had poor health for the past four years, pains in the back and groins, and dull, sick headache,, with hearing down pains. "A frtend who was very enthusiastic Peruna insisted that I try it. "I took it for ten days and was sur prised to find that I had so little pain. "I therefore continued to use it and .at the end of two months my pains had totally disappeared. "I have been in the best of health since -and feel ten years younger. I am very grateful to you." Catarrh of the internal organs grad ually saps away the strength under mines the vitality and causes nervous ness. Peruna io thp rpmwlv Sensation at Mardi Gras. New York, Sept. 25. —The Coney Isl and Mardi Gras parade was broken up night by an explosion in two manholes of the electric subway, re sulting in the in...

Publication Title: Kennewick Courier, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Kennewick courier. — 29 September 1905

COLE'S ORIGINAL HOT BLAST STOVES Cuts the Fuel Bill in Half For Soft Coal, Lignite or Hard Coal As yotl know fully one-half the carbon available for heat in soft coal is gas, the entire gas supply Used for fuel and illumination in many cities and towns being made from common soft coal. The ordinary stove in burning soft coal allows this gas half of the fuel to pass up the chimney UnbUrned, thus wasting it as a lieat producer. Cole's Original Hot Blast Stove, by means of the patented Hot Blast draft and other patented features, distills this gas from the upper surface of the coal, utilizing it as a heat producer along with the fixed carbon or coke in the coal, thus burning all the coal. This is why 1 n Cole's Original f§ Hot Blast 5 Saves the Dollars and makes a ton of common $3.00 soft coal or I MM "Siiite do the work of $9.00 worth of hard coal. yoSfow Your old stove and imitation Hot Blast are not air tight. l iiMgS do not save the escaping gases and do not give you a warm house a...

Publication Title: Kennewick Courier, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Kennewick courier. — 29 September 1905

THE local field yf H. Hill of Prosser is in town looking after land matters. A we ek from today is the school election. Don't forget it. Real estate men report a decided in- in business in their line the past few day". Miss Eleanor Staser, a teacher in our M|blio schools, has gone to her hom Ritcville to remain over Sunday. 0. W. Rich received a telegram from U,, Chicago owners taking the land known as the "Chicago tracts" off the learket. Miles Cannon of Yakima, general msnager of the St. Paul & Tacoma I,umber Co., was in town today look ing over the company's yard and busi ness. Mrs. R- H Anderson received a tele craui'tbis morning announcing the wd news of the death of her father, J. U Brundage, at Sheldon, N D., on the evening of Sept. 22. The Columbia Commission Co. have been giviug outsome liaudy wall hooks or paper files to the public. They are neat and convenient and a good adver tisement for that enterprising firm. The party of fourteen surveyors who have been working d...

Publication Title: Kennewick Courier, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Kennewick courier. — 29 September 1905

NEWS OF THE WORLD SHORT TELEGRAPH -ITEMS FROM ALL POINTS OF THE GLOBE. A Review of Happenings in Both Eastern and Western Hemispheres During the Past Week—National, Historical, Political and Personal Events. Hall Caine lias arrived in New York from Liverpool. The British government has decided to establish a naval base at Singapore as a part of a vast new scheme of im perial defense. There has been considerable discus sion recently regarding the formation of an alleged wine trust in France. The Cuban government claims to have discovered a liberal plot to dyna mite the city hall, courthouse and oth er public buildings of Cienfuegos. The Minneapolis Times, in its issue of Monday, announced its suspension of publication. It is understood in St. Paul railroad circles that H. A. Kennedy, assistant general superintendent of the Great Northern at Spokane, is to be made acting general superintendent of that road. At the democratic county and city convention in Cleveland, Ohio, Mayor Tom Joh...

Publication Title: Kennewick Courier, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Kennewick courier. — 29 September 1905

NORTHWEST STATES WASHINGTON, IDAHO, MONTANA AND OREGON NEWS ITEMS. A Few Interesting Items Gathered From Our Exchanges of the Sur rounding Country—Numerous Acci dents and Personal Events Take Place —Fall Trade Is Good. WASHINGTON NOTES. More wheat is now coming into Har rington daily than at any time this season. At the same time less is be ing sold. The party of Northern Pacific sur veyors, numbering 14, have finished their survey of the new road through the Kennewick valley. Jessie Bacon, a laborer, aged 40, was run over by a rig driven by Chris Issit at Walla Walla recently, fracturing his skull. He died five hours later. George Schmidt, a shoemaker, was instantly killed by J. Overbaugh, by an accidental push of the hand last Saturday. ScJjmidt who was intoxi cated, fell on a stone walk. Sedgwick post, No. 8, G. A. R., and the Woman's Relief corps, at Spokane, held memorial services Saturday even ing, the first in the history of these organizations in that city. Four masked men h...

Publication Title: Kennewick Courier, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Kennewick courier. — 29 September 1905

Still a Few More left MEN'S SUITS The last ten days they have gone like hot cakes at Christ mas time. Still we have a,nice assortment to select from. And if you will have any use for a suit in the next six months we can do business with you for we give you all the profits. We are agents for McKibbon's "None Better" Hats With too large a stock on hand and in order to reduce same will give you the same 25 per cent off on them. Shoes We have the best at bottom prices. Our fall goods are coming and we must have room and money. We always try to keep our grocery stock complete with the best of everything. FEEDS AND SEEDS WE ARE SPECIALISTS IN THIS LINE And when you need treatment always go to the specialists. The only active produce dealers in the Valley. Columbia Commision Company WHOLESALERS OF FRUTT AND PRODUCE, KENNEWICK, - - WASIIINGNON Golden Rule Real Estate Office If you want a good desert claim near Kennewick, Kiona or Benton, under the proposed government ditch it will pay you t...

Publication Title: Kennewick Courier, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Kennewick courier. — 6 October 1905

VOL. IV. NO. 24 N, P. Canal Improvements The Northern Pacific Irigation Co. have just completed extensive improvements and repairs on tbe dam, at intake of Kennewick canal, at a cost of $i7°°* During the month of August the Yakima river was lower thau in former years, consequently uects sitatiug tightening the dam and riverbed, in order to prevent a Urge amount of water escaping be neath the dam and through rivei bed formation. The method ad opted to prevent leakage was to cover the river bed and face of dam with fine sand and soil to a depth ranging from one foot on bottom of river to eight feet on face of dam, the entire width of river, or 600 feet. In order to ex pedite this work the company con structed a narrow-gauge railroad track on top of the dam, ani em ployed peddler cars to haul the material used for the work. In Connection with this work the dam has been strengthened by an addi tional amount of rock work, thus giving the company every confi dence in a substantial structu...

Publication Title: Kennewick Courier, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Kennewick courier. — 6 October 1905

ENGLISH AIRSHIP WRECKED. The airship which Dr. P. A. Barton and F. L. ltawson have been con structing at Alexandra palace for the English war office was tried recently. The results were fairly satisfactory during the flight, but the airship came to a disastrous end after arriving at Romford. The vessel tapered In front like the bows of an ordinary ship and a large rudder was fitted at the stern. The propelling power was supplied by two fifty horse power motors. Each motor drove a pair of two-blade propellors which lay on each side of the ship and were driven by belts. The propellors were seven feet in diameter and each motor equipment was separately controlled. The ship was pro vided with banks of aeroplanes. The total weight of the airship was about 14,000 pounds. The balloon measured 180 feet in length and 40 feet In diam eter; 600 carboys of vitriol and fifty tons of iron borings were used for the manufacture of the hydrogen gas. After elaborate preliminaries the airship got unde...

Publication Title: Kennewick Courier, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Kennewick courier. — 6 October 1905

BACKTOTHE CAPITAL PRESIDENT AND FAMILY RETURN [ROM SUMMER HOME. Cheering Crowds Line Pennsylvania Avenue as He Rides to White House —Like Inauguration Day—Stars and Stripes Wave from Every Pole— The Reception Touches Roosevelt. Washington, Oct. I—Thousands cf his fellow citizens turned out to welcome President Roosevelt to the national capital Saturday evening and made his homecoming an occasion for an ovation from the time he was sighted on the platform of his car until he passed * within the doors of the White House. There was no band of music, but the sweeter melody of the cheers of the people made the air ring with "hurrahs" as his carriage passed slowly up the avenue. The president was deeply touched by the welcome aud especially by the spon taneity. "It is awfully kind of them to come out and greet me," he remarked to some friends at the White House porte cochere, "and I was deeply, deeply touched by their welcome." The presidential train came into the station at 6:19 o'clock....

Publication Title: Kennewick Courier, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Kennewick courier. — 6 October 1905

COLE'S ORIGINAL HOT BLAST STOVES Cuts the Fuel Bill In Half For Soft Coal, Lignite or Hard CoaS As 3-011 know fully one-half the carbon available for heat in soft coal is gas, the entire gas supply used for fuel and illumination in many cities and towns being made from common soft coal. The ordinary stove in burning soft coal allows this gas half of the fuel to pass up the chimney unburned, thus wasting it as a heat producer. Cole's Original Hot Blast Stove, by means of the patented Ilot Blast draft and other patented features, distills this gas from the upper surface of the coal, utilizing it as a heat producer along with the fixed carbon or coke in the coal, thus burning all the coal. This is whv Saves tiie Dolls rs and makes a ton of common $3.00 soft coal or H lignite do the work of $9.00 worth of hard coal. ra Your old stove and imitation Hot Blast are not air tight, n;t»h do not save the escaping gases and do not give you a warm house at night. You cannot afford to say to your...

Publication Title: Kennewick Courier, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
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