From the Correspondents
Items of Interest concerning our Neighbors up and down the Valley
E. Johnson, of Missouri, was in
town the first of the week. He has
been in the West some time but is
now on the way to his home.
Mr. Mottinger, of Mottinger, was
n town, Monday, on his way to Ken
newick on important business.
LI O. Plemens, of Two Rivers,
transacted business in town, Friday,
at the home of L. J. Dimick.
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall and family,
of Benton City, spent last Friday and
Saturday in town. They were on
their way to locate a permanent home
in western Oregon.
Mrs. Clarence Voliva left Monday
for Spokane, where she will attend
the Fair and visit with friends for a
H. A. Hover, of Kennewick, was
in town Sunday looking over his
Helen Parker was quite ill for
several days the latter part of the
week but is now improving.
Miss Myrtle Hampton spent Mon
day and Tuesday with Miss Laura
Long, of Horse Heaven.
T. J. Morarity, of Cliffs, was in
town last Wednesday looking after
the affairs of the S. P. & S. R'y.
Walter Marawski, who has been
employed as foreman of section 37,
has been transferred to Cliffs and
will leave with his family in a few
days for that place.
Mr. and Mrs. Sweet, of Ritzville,
were in town, Friday, looking over
property. They were much pleased
with the valley and intend to locate
Mrs. Waldorf, of Finley, was in
town the first of the week transacting
Mrs. A. J. Remington left Sunday
for Spokane where she will visit Mrs.
T. Bolander for some time.
Geo. Lea, of Horse Heaven, has
taken the contract for putting in a
permanent crossing near the southern
limit of section 37 and will shortly
start work upon it assisted by several
men and teams.
Miss Laura Hamilton visited with
friends in Kennewick several days
Jerry Socales. who has been em
ployed on the railroad here, left last
week for The Dalles. The position
thus left vacant was filled by Rufus
Mrs. E W. Walker was quite ill
for sfcveral days last week. Eugene
was detailed from school on this ac
<|l|pk THE Fall shapes in
* Millinery are now on
display in our Hat Shop.
With the number of
P atterns we have, there
no difficulty in
securing just what you
want. <]| Prices are very
moderate this year.
Let us show you.
I! I Oiir line of Christmas
j Art Goods has arrived
and are worthy of an in-
S4Tr spection. Buy early and
avoid the usual pre-holi
% day worry and rush.
Thornton & Cameron
THE EXCLUSIVE LADIES STORE
Earl Batters went ro Northern
Idaho last week.
Henry Bitters went to Kennewick
Thursday to meet his friend, Ralph
Johansen, of Seattle.
Mart Anderson went to Sunnyside
and North Yakima Thursday.
Hershel Jameson left for a two
weeks' visit at his farm in Nez Perce
Jos. Koelsch of the Richland Con
fectionery has had his building wired
for electric lights.
H. Wheelhouse is making a busi
ness trip to Spokane this week.
O. E. Allen made a business trip
to North Yakima Wednesday.
B. F. Knapp reeeived a letter last
week from C. B. McAlpine stating
that he would probably purchase two
carloads of dairy cows, of which
number, Mr. Knapp will take about
John Glenn returned from Prosser
last week, where he has been serving
on the jury.
Mrs. Jester, of lowa, has been
visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Ross, field foreman at the hop
yards, informs us that this week will
ibout finish up the picking.
E. A. Palmeter will leave some
time this week for a short vacation
with friends and relatives in Northern
The Ladies' Aid are planning an
old-fashioned social for Hallowe'en.
The arrangements are not as yet com
J.S.Wheeler, of Pendleton, Ore.,
who recently purchased the Dillon
farm, is now nicely setded. He has
about 900 Anconas in which he takes
great pride and will increase his flock
Harry Van Horn left last week for
North Yakima to assist the officials
of the State Fair in caring for the ex
The Ladies' Aid will give a chicken
pie supper in the Amon hall on
Thursday, Oct. 5.
Herman Muncey is now driving
the auto stage until J. Penn gets his
auto in shape so he can make his
daily trips with the mail again.
W. Ganes and family, of Palouse,
are here on a ten days' visit to Mr.
and Mrs. W. S. Davidson, Mrs.
Miss Ringsdahl has arrived and is
now installed as teacher in the pri
mary grades and director of music.
Mrs. J. Glenn went to Spokane
Tuesday to see the Fair.
[ The teachers recently gave a chick
' en pie supper to a few of their friends.
THE XENKtWICX COURIER, KERKXWICX. WASH.
The party had their spread on the
banks of the Columbia and all report
an enjoyable time.
Mr. and Mrs. See and family have
gone to Kennewigk to make their
E. A. Palmeter and wife left Sun
day for Spokane.
W. J. Van der Bruggen and family
made a business trip to Kennewick
Frank Petzel is having a concrete
residence erected on his place south
M. Winenga and family went to
Spokane Sunday to take in the Fair.
Miss Harris, of Seattle, is visiting
Miss Effie Tuttle.
W. L. Muncey was in the city the
first of the week.
M. D. O'Connel, who has been
in Spokane for the past ten days, re
turned last week.
Chas. Garret aud A. S. Murray
went out hunting and brought home
about 50 fine ducks, the first of the
the week. Quite a number of Ken
newick men came here in automo
biles to go hunting Saturday.
Howard Amon, of Seattle, was in
this city Tuesday.
J. Glenn was a Kennewick visitor
Excavating work for the basement
of the Richland Meat Market building
is completed, and J. Roehl, who is
the contractor, has now begun to lay
blocks for the concrete building.
J. E. Burmaster, R. B. Evans and
Lee Setten were Kennewick business
Miss Martha Williams spent Satur
day and Sunday visiting home folks.
H. Johnson is able to be around
Mr. McVary and family left Satur
day for their new home at Valley
Roscoe Fisher returned the first of
the week from a trip to the Coast.
Henry Nelson returned from North
Yakima Monday night.
Sam Godfrey returned from North
Yakima Saturday, where he visited
his daughter, Mrs. A. H. Sasse, and
attended the Fair.
B, Travis and Wm. Teawalt were
business visitors at Pasco Tuesday.
W. A. Stevens and son Roy left
Wednesday for Eureka.
The school district has bought the
Hall piano and are ready to give en
S. A. Hoyt came over from Seattle
Saturday and made arrangements to
have his place releveled and reseeded.
He returned to Seattle Monday ac
companied by Mrs. Hoyt.
A. Burmaster returned to Richland
N. C. Bowles returned Saturday
night from a business trip to Seattle
and a visit to the Yakima Fair.
R. B. Matter son and wife returned
Saturday nigbt to Spokane after a
week's visit*with Mr. Matterson's
sister, Mrs. N. C. Bowles.
Mr. and Mrs. Cochran and Mr.
and Mrs. Andrew Green, of Horse
Heaven took dinner Sunday with
Chris Tweedt and family expect to
leave this week for Ironsdale where
they will make their home.
There is quite a little work being
done at the school house this week;
a chimney is being put up so as to
heat the high school room and the
basement is being finished up.
The M. E. Church trustees ate
hav ing a basement dug and a chimney
put up to heat the church building.
The person or persons who started
out Hallowe'e'ning last Thursday
night, were rather premature with
their pranks and did some rather dar
i ing work in turning H. E. Cooper's
! cattle into Henry Williams' alfalfa
; field. It may be some satisfaction to
the miscreants to know that Mr.
Cooper worked half the night with
his cows to save them.
Mrs. T. Earney returned to Walla
Walla Monday noon for treament at
Robt. Gammon, Sr., left last week
I for Oakesdale to visit his son, Robt.
I Gammon, Jr.
Mrs. Cassie Murray and children
returned Wednesday, after spending
the summer with the children's grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Murray at
Phoenix, B. C.
E. M. Angell, Henry Williams
ahd Henry Thamke attended the
banquet given by the Pasco Masons
and the dedication of the new Mas
onic Temple, Tuesday.
Mr. Elder left Monday noon for
Oregon to visit his daughter.
Mr. Henning, of Thornton, Wn.,
was here Wednesday looking up a
Chas. Poston has moved his store
from The Cliffs here and will occupy
the Finley Improvement building. He
had a car of fixtures and goods un
i Henry Thamke was a business vis
j itor at Prosser Wednesday.
King Bros, were Prosser visitors
Mr. Kimberlv is digging a well for
Mr. Cole this week.
I The Sophomores held their first
| party this year at the home of Mrs.
I C. E. Jensen, Saturday evening,
I Sept. 30th. A good time was en
joyed by all and those who were not
present certainly missed it. Games
and music were enjoyed till a late
hour, when dainty refreshments were
served. The hostesses, Misses Ely
and Shanafelt are to be congratulated
as gracious entertainers. Mesdames
Crowell and Jensen chaperoned the
Several new pupils have been en
rolled in the schools this week. In
the High School, Miss Pauline 0 r
has entered the Senior class, Miss
Eunice Orr and Stacy Pierce are en
rolled as Sophomores, and Miss Alice
Baxter, in the Freshmen class. In
the eighth grade, Enid Callahan, Mil
lard Baxter and Edwin Osgood
are new pupils; Allegra Baxter, in
the Seventh, and Margaret Baxter
and John Callahan in the sixth. We
have now almost 90 pupils in the
Miss James and Miss Wetmore,
history and music teachers, were ab
sent Wednesday on account of illness.
Don't forget the football game
with Lind next Saturday at 2 o'clock.
Admission 25c. As the members of
our feam know, Lind has some big,
husky players, but our boys are a
match for them, we believe, and will
carry off the honors. Everybody
come and boost them along. The
line-up of the Kennewick team is as
Walter Barquist C.
Everett Howe L. G.
Parker Audrian R. G.
Marvin Carnahan L. T.
Merrill Rawson R. T.
Clark Mauk L. E.
Louis Annis R. E.
Earl Larkin Q. B.
Ralph Boone F. B.
Will Barquist L. H.
Harold Oliver R. H.
At the practice game Tuesday eve
ning, between the town boys and the
High School team, Tweedt and Myers
were the brilliant town players, while
Carnahan, Larkin, Barquist and
Howe made an especially good show
A second team has been organized
to play with the neighboring towns.
The boys are putting in some good
work this week and will need to
practice hard for the games wtth
Lind and Walla Walla. The foot
ball schedule for this season will be
completed next week, as a few of
the teams requested to play with us
have not answered yet.
Tickling a Hippo.
"Come here and I'll scratch your
tongue. Caliph." a visitor to the Cen
tral park menagerie beard the keeper
say to the young hippopotamus.
The visitor hadn't expected that the
hippo understood English, but appar
ently he did. He came up to the edge
of the rank, opened his jaws a yard or
so and waited. The keeper put his
b:ind into the open mouth and titil
lated the animal's tongue with the
ends of his fingers.
"That's the way to make a hippo
love you." said the keeper. 'They
like to be tickled, just as a cat likes
to have you stroke its back. Caliph
wouldn't close his mouth on my arm.
and I know I am taking no risk.
They are the most amiable big beasts
in the world, and I would trust them
more than I would an elephant*"—
New York Sun.
THE FAVORITE LAXATIVE
On* at Night Makaa the Next Day
Bright—No Charge if It Doesn't.
Because of its extremity gentle and
effective action, Rexall Orderlies have
become the moat popular Remedy for
We are so positive that Rexall Order
lies will do all that is claimed for them
that we positively guarantee to hand
back the money you paid us for them
upon your mere request, if you are not
Rexall Orderlies arc e ll ten like candy,
are very pleasant to th" taste, d > not
grii-e. cause nau.;ea. or a:.;." • I'r.cr a::
noyanee usually experienced when or
dinary cathartics are ".sed.
Kr - :::''. Orderlies !.ave a positive reg
ulative effect upon t')e bowels and tend
to provide permanent relief from Con
stipation and the myriad of associate
ailments. Besides, they help to over
come the necessity of the constant use
of laxatives to keep the bowels in nor
We honestly believe there is no simi
lar medicine so good as Rexall Order
lies, especially for children, aged, or
delicate people. They are prepared in
convenient tablet form in three sizes
of packages. Trices. 10c., 25c.. and
50c. Why not try them at our risk on
Remember, Rexall Remedies can
he obtained in this community onlv
at our store — The Rexull St -re
The Tulles Drug Co.
<1 Made to YOUR individual measure®
Suit or '
\ Our absolute guar
jj antee and our
_ - earnest endeavor to
hold your confi
dence; make certain
wzszr-szj your entire
'Strhuss bros . • r
•JOur immense Fall line of 500 exclusive
woolen fabrics contains a most complete
selection of the popular browns and grays,
besides a very comprehensive assortment of
the more staple blues and blacks
*1 But the principle reason why you should come here lor your
Fall outfit is that we can furnish you clothes cut and tailored to
your exact individual measure for the same money as you would
pay for a ready-made.
CRYDERMAN & HAYDON
Pressing establishment in connection
Made to YOUR individual measure
VV. P. Agnew visited friends In town
Sunday, while enroute for Seattle,
where he will be for several days
looking up a market for his cheese.
'•P>en Hur", as depicted on the can
vass at the Priucess, Tuesday even
ing, attracted a fair sized crowd.
The comic reels proved to be the best
parjt of the show. A lecturer accom
panied the reels and slides.
all our lines of
Hardware & Tinware
Jardinieres, Etc., Etc.
We do not care to handle
these lines and so are to
clean them out at practi
cally your own prices.
There is a big variety to make a
selection from, but come early-
Everything in this section at Rock Bottom
We do practically all the
picture framing in town.
May we have yours too?
The Variety Store Hover Block
This evening the members of the
Baptist Church are glvlDg a reception
at the church for their new pastor,
W. P. Osgood and family. Members
of other churches are invited.
The members of the V. P. class are
looking forward with pleasure to
this evening, at which time they
will be entertained at the home of
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