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. naturally would be through Shiloh's Consumption Cure Guaranteed to cure Con>v aumption, Bronchitis, Asthma, and all Lung Troubles. Cures Coughs and Colds in a day. 25 cents. Write to S. C. Wells & Co., Le Roy, N. Y., lor free trial bottle. V Karrs Clover Root Tea parities the Blood OFFICIAL DIRECTORY. STATE OFFICIALS. Governoi. Joseph K. Toole, Lleuamn G )v<raïh Frvn'c Higgins. Secretary of State, or11. Hays, State Auditor. J. H. Ca.ù • i-'iead. State Treasurer, A. H. Barret» Attorney General Tames Donncr.„r Superintendent of Public Instructic. . 'V. W. Welch. •Chief Justice. Th, odore Brantley. Associate Justices, W. T. Pigott, and Geo. R Mllburn. •Clerk of Supreme Court. H. G. Rtckarts. Representative In Congress. Caldwell Ed wards. United States Senators, W. A. Clark and Paris Gibson. COUNTY OFFICIAL8. Sherri ff. J. I>. Watts. County Treasurer, Chas. H. Buck. County Clerk and Recorder, Howard t), Smart Clerk of District'Court, J. F. Cone. Assessor. Obas. M. Johnson. -County Attorney, W. P. Baker. Superintendent of Schools, Kitty Ostermeyer 'Coroner, W. T. Adair, ubllo Art minis trator, J. D. Miser. County Commissioners, James R. Rawlins. W. E. Gleason and Ed. A. Johnson. CiTY OFFICIALS. Mayor—Miles Romney. Treasurer—\V. O. Fisk. Attorney—R. Lee McCulloch. •Clerk—Richard C. Parmenter. 'Marshal—Josh Pond. Night Officer—John .1. Fltzglbbons. Police Magistrate—Frank J. Morris. Aldermen First Ward—Louis Peterson. H. 8 . Pag«*. Aldermen Second W ard—Geo. H. Taylor. F. L Burns. Aldermen Third Ward—E. A.Trosdalil, J. J. Howley. SOCIETIES. RAVALLI LODGE. No. 3«, K. OFP.. MEETS every Tuesday evening at Fonger's Hall, cor. Main and Third streets. All Knights lu good standing cordially invited to visit. C. M. Johnson. C. C. JOHN J. HOWLEY, If.of R. and S. HAMILTON, LODGE, NO., 48. I. O. O. F.. meets every Monday night at Odd Fel >»ws all. South Second street. All Brothers good standing Invited to visit. 1. A. Martin. N. G. F. M. Lockwood, R.S. B. C. Black. Per. S. BITTER ROOT ENCAMPMENT. NO. 10, I.O. O. F., meets first and third Frldavs atOdd Fellows hall. Visiting Brothers Invited to attend. F. L. BURNS, C. P WM. N.ROMBOUGH. Scribe. IONIC LODGE NO. 38. A. F. & A M. MEETS flrst. and third Saturdays of each month at Odd Fellows hall. Second street. Sojourning orethren Invited ft» attend. _ ____ O. C. COOPER. W. W, J.J. BOUT WICK. Sec. HAMILTON LODGE NO. 20. A. O. U. W . •meets every second and fourth Thursday at Odd Fellows Hail, at 8 P, M w . HENRY GROVER, Rec. CHARITY LODGE. NO. 11. I. O. O F meets the second and Fourth Wednesdays . of each mouth at Odd Fellows hall. MRS. ADA BURNS, N. G. MRS. J. T. BOAivDMAN. Secretary. SITTER ROOT TENT K. O. T. M.Meets Ev ery Friday evening at Odd Fellows Hall Visiting Knights are cordially Invited to at lend. JOHN STEPHENS. Commander. MARTIN TINGLEY, Record Keeper. HAMILTON OAMP NO. 5B04. MODERN Woodmen of America. Meets at Odd Fellows Hall every Tuesday evening E. F. Richahus, Clerk. C. C. Codltkh, V. C. 'B. A. Y. RAVALLI LODGE NO. 540 MEETS everyThursday evening at 8:30 o'clock In the Odd Wow's rfall. Ris gANI)VEN Q p REV. I. R. nUBBS, Sec. EVENING STAR. No. 58, I. O. O. F. MEETS every Saturday evening In Miles Hall. Darby. All brothers in good standing In vited to attend. Chas. Lawrbnce, N. G. August Solledeh, Sec. j i j ■ CORVALLIS LODGE No. 28 . A. F. & A. M. meets every second fourth Saturday evenings In Masonic hall. Corvallis. Visit ing brethern In good standing cordially in vited. R. R. Smithey. W. M. G. G. Lockwood, Sec. VICTOR SOCIETIES. Victor Lodge No. 43 A.F. &A. M.,meets flrst and third Saturdays at Appolonlo, Watters & Company's hall, Victor. A cordial Invitation Is extended to visiting members. James H. White. W. M.; M. I). Fulkerson, Secretary. Ravalli Lodge No. 711. O.O. F.. meets every Friday at Appolonlo. Watters & Co.'s hall. Visiting brotheJS cordially Invited to attend. Dr. T. H. Baubldge. N. O.; Geo. Rowe Sec. Victor Tent No. 35 K. O. T. M., meets flrst and third Tuesdays of each month at Appo lonlo, Watters & Co.«' hall. Visiting Knights always welcome. J. E. Marvin. Com.; J. A. Barnhill. R. K. _ Victor Camp No. 5606 M.W.A..meets second and fourth Saturdays at A. W. A Co.'s hall. S. H. Ault, V. C. M. M. Williams, Clerk. Victor Lodge No. 20 A. O, U. W.. meets sec ond and fourth Saturdays at Workman hall. Henry McVey, M. W.; Wm. Tucker.Recorder Naomi Chapter No, 0 O. E. 8 ,. meets first and third Wednesdays of each, month at A. W. A Co.'s hall. Mrs Louise Watters, W. M. ; M. D. Fulkerson, Sec. Charity Lodge No. 0 D. of H. meets second and fourth Saturdays at Workman hall. Mrs. Amanda Vert. U. If.; Mrs. Mary E./Gregory, Recorder. Bitter Root Hive No. 40 L. O. T. M.. meets second and fourth Saturday afternoons at 9:80 p. m. Mrs. T. B. Ray, Commander; Mrs. OurusJWilliams, R. K. I I THE PRINCE'S GUARD Precautions Taken for Henry's Pro* tection While Our Quest. ■eeret Servlee Men Were nt Hie Side Day and light and Scoree olDa teetivea Watched Htaa Everywhere, "Now that Prince Henry is gone," said a government official who accom panied him on his tour of this coun try, according to a Washington re port, "it will do no harm to explode the notion that was so prevalent that he had as a body guard in addition to the secret service men and local detectives several picked German de tectives sent over here with him by the German government on account of their acquaintance with the notorious cranks and criminals of Europe. "All sorts of stories have been told about the precautions taken to pre vent Prince Henry from becoming an anarchist's victim while on his visit, here, but none was more absurd than this one. As a matter of fact, Prince Henry's person, strictly speaking, while he was in this country was guarded by just four Becret service men. "These men were at all times the nearest of those assigned to watch him. They were on guard night and day. "At night one was outsjde his door always. At a reception one or more stood within a few feet of him and at large public dinners, such as that of the German society, the'plan followed was for one to be seated near each end of the head table so that no sus picious looking person could get be hind the prince, while still another watched the front of the table. "When tl^e prince went driving one of these four men always rode on the box beside the driver. These four men were under the constant super vision of Chief Wilkie, who went along with the prince's party for that very purpose. "Of course, these precautions at the different places the prince stopped at were supplemented by those taken by the local police. These were as a rule unusually elaborate. It was true, as was often said, that detectives swarmed everywhere in the prince's vicinity, but they were not secret serv ice men. "Particularly was this true in New York. There were generally as many as a score of local detectives in and outside the building where the prince happened to be. Some of these be longed to the police inspector in charge and others to Capt. Titus' staff. "The number of detectives was often absurdly out of proportion to the size of the crowd, but such arrangements were always left to the local police officials, and all of them took double pains that nothing unpleasant should happen at any place under their juris diction. ' "One thing is certain, that owing to either the admirable temper of the American community or to these elab orate police precautions or perhaps to both, not one unpleasant incident happened to disturb the prince or his companions or to mar their visit in any way. So far as I could see no one tried to cause any. "When the prince's visit was first decided upon, it is true that there was some correspondence between the two Governments over the matter of pre cautions to be taken to insure his safety. The advisability of having for eign aid, of course, came up, and such assistance was • offered by the German police. "The outcome of the whole business was, however, that it was decided to center the responsibility for the prince's personal safety in the secret service of the United States. This was agreed to by Germany, which showed a disposition to leave the en tire matter in our hands. "It was further decided that for too many officers to shoulder this respon sibility would not be so wise as to leave it to just four. Of course, at places where the president was, too, there were other secret service men watch ing him, but that secret service offi cers swarmed everywhere about the prince's party was a popular mistake. "Although there was never at any time great fear for the prince's safety there was just enough risk to make j it a source of the greatest congratula i tion to those to whom the duty was j left that he got through his visit here ■ without being bothered or alarmed in any way." > Feminine Diplomacy. Mrs. Newed—Oh, dear, my husband smokes all the time when he is home, and my lace curtains are ruined. I wish I knew how to break him of the habit. Mrs. Neighbor—That's an easy mat ter, my dear. My husband did the same thing when we were flrst mar ried. Now he never thinks of lighting a cigar in the house. "Did you scold him until he quit as a matter of self-defense?" "No; on the contrary, I encouraged him to smoke. I bought him three boxes of cigars at a bargain sale down town and told him to go right ahead and smoke all he wanted to."—Chicago Daily News. Ready Explanation. "Yes," we say to Mme. Mystique, who has summoned the spirits from the vasty deep to tell us things about our past, present and future. "Yes. we have been much pleased with the spir its you have trotted out of the cabi net; but why is it that on their robes I we see the legend: 'Use Sudd's Soap?' " "Ah," murmured the madam, a soul ful smile flitting across her inspired countenance, "did you never hear of an advertising medium?"—Baltimore I American. IMPURE BAKINQ POWDER SEIZED. The New York Boerd of Health Find it Contains Alum and Rock, Declare it Dangerous to Health and Dump It into the River. The New York papers report that the Health Department of that city has seized as dangerous to health nearly two tons of cheap mixtures sold for baking powder, and dumped them into the offal scow to be destroyed. More of the powder was found in a Sixth ave. department store. The re port of the analysis of the Health De partment stated that it was "an alum baking powder" containing alum and pulverized rock. The different Health Authorities seem to have different wavs of repress ing the sale of bad baking powders. In England they have prosecuted the grocers under the general law and broken up the traffic. In Missouri the sale of alum baking powder is ac tually prohibited by law. In New York they seize the unwholesome stuff and cast it into the river, without any discussion. The latter way is certain ly effective. The alum baking powders are us ually offered at a low price, ten or twenty cents a pound, or with some prize, as a temptation to the house wife. Consumers can protect themselves by buying only high-grade 'baking powder of established name and repu tation. Do not be tempted by the grocer to take something else as "just as good" or "our own brand" for the trials show that the grocer himself is often deceived by unscrupulous makers and is selling an alum powder without knowing it. There are "several good powders on the.market; let the housekeeper insist on having what she knows is right, and not be induced to risk the life of the family for an imaginary saving of a few cents. LIKE A DROWNING MAN. "Five years ago a disease the doc tors called dyspepsia took such a hold of me that I could scarcely tro," writes George S. Marsh, well known attor ney of Nocona, Tex. "I took quanti ties of pepsin and other medicines but nothing helped me. As a drowning man grabs at a straw I grabbed at Kodol. I felt an improvement at once and after a few bottles am sound and well." Kodol is the only preparation which exactly reproduces the natural digestive juices and consequently is the only one which digests any good food and cures any form of stomach trouble. Hamilton Drug Co. * Market Report. The quotations given below are the prevailng prices Wednesday morning and are subject to change at any time Butter, ranch 25c per lb., creamery 35c per lb Apples,$1.50. Eggs, 17j£c doz. Potatoes, 1.50 per 100 lbs Hay—Wild, $7.50@$8.00; mixed, $8 firstname.lastname@example.org; timothy, 12.00, Baled. Oats, email@example.com per 100 lbs Wheat, 75c per bushel. Onions,$1.50 per 100 lbs. Cabbage, $1.50 per 100 lbs. Beets, 45c per 100 lbs. Carrots, 40c per 100 lbs. NO LOSS OF TIME. I have sold Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy for years, and would rather be out of coffee and sugar than it. I sold five bottles of it yesterday to threshers that could go no further, and thev are at work again this morning.— H. R. Phelps, Plymouth, Oklahoma. As will be seen by the above the thresh ers were able to keep on witn their work without losing a single day's time. You should keep a bottle of this rem edy in your home. For sale by Cor ner Drug Co. 2* J. J. H. $ to $ J. p. a. EVERYTHING GOES CHEAP. A 160 acre improved ranch in Bitter Root valley. Located on main county road. School house on the place First class water right. Thirteen hundred fruit trees, two-thirds of them bearing. Put up 70 tons of hav last year. Good comfortable house, stable and outbuildings also 5 head of horses, 6 of cattle; road wagon; light wagon, mower, harrow, 2 plows; har ness and all kinds of farm tools; chick ens, fruit and vegetables. Every thing goes for $3,000 cash. Call] on or ad. dress the Western News, Hamilton, Montana. 23tf DON'T START WRONG. Don't start the summer with a lin gering cough or cold. We all know what a "summer cold" is. It's the hardest kind to cure. Often it "hangs on" through the entire season. Take ijt in hand right now. A few doses of One Minute Cough Cure will set you right. Sure cure for coughs, colds, croup, grip, bronchitis, all throat and lung tronbles. Absolutely safe. Acts at once. Children like it. "One Min ute Cough Cure is the best cough med icine I ever used," says J. H. Bowles, Groveton, N. H. "I never found any thing else that acted so safely and quickly." Hamilton Drug Co. * Filed (or Record. Deed— B. F. Strange and wife to Sarah J. Odell, 20 acres near Corval lis; $1400. Deed—William H. Ladd and wife to J. T. Boardtnan, lots 1, 2 and west half of lot 3, block 46; consideration $5,500. Deed—Mary L. See and husband to J. K. Hardy, lots 10 and 11, block 1 Grantsdale; $30. Deed— W. T. Caple and wife to Geo. H. Wood, 40 acres near Stevensville; $ 1000 . Deed— G. B. and William Strange to Arthur D. Hill, tract of land near Stevensville: $2000. Deed—Chas. Bourne to Mary M. Bourne, interest in 40 acres; $1. Deed— C. H. Stearns to Thos. Keat ing. interest in Crandall placer claim; $500. Deed— W. B. McLaughlin to Mabel P. Johnston, 40 acres near Corvallis; $ 1 . Deed—James A. Horn to Willard Stuard, 160 acres on Willow Creek; $3000. Deed—Willard Stuard to William Hellenbrand, 80 acres on Willow Creek; $1400. Deed—Davis Shearer to Belle Moore, 160 acres near Grantsdale; $6250. Deed—Sarah E. Palmatier to Mary J. Smithey, half acre adjoining Cor vallis; $400. Deed—Sarali Palmatier to William Huff, lots 1 and 2, block 12, Corvallis; $50. Deed—Ernest Kelly to Louis Fred erickson, 20 acres west of Hamilton; $125. Deed—Thomas A. C.iaffin and wife to Robert R. Thomas, 160 acres north of Corvallis; $4150. THE MOST COMMON AILMENT. More people suffer from rheumatism than from any other ailment. This is wholly unnecessary too, for a cure may be effected at a very small cost. G. W. Wescott, of Meadowdale, N. Y., says: "I have been afflicted with rheu matism for some time and it has caused me much suffering. I concluded to try Chamberlain's Pain Balm and am pleased to say that it has cured me." For sale by Corner Drug Co. 2* Thro' Train Southeast. NORTHERN PACIFIC* BURLINGTON ROUTE. The St. Louis Special, the through express of the Northern Pacific and Burlington railroads from the North west to the Southeast, changed time on May 4. The trans-continental ser vice is materially benefilted, as con nections for the East and South are now made with morning trains out of St. Louis and Chicago. The St. Louis Special now leaves Portland, at 8:25 a. m; Tacoma, 3:40 p. tn; Seattle, 3:50 p.m; Spokane, 6:55 a. m; Helena, 10:15 p. m; Billings, 7;00 a. m. The new card is more convenient to most cities in the Northwest. The train now carries standard sleeper, tourist sleeper, dining car, chair car, coach, and baggage car. Portland to Kansas City without change, also free reclining chair car, Portland to St Louis. It remains the great TIME SAVER, as well as the only through train between the Northwest and the Southeast. Bloodm We live by our blood, and on it. We thrive or starve, aa our blood is rich or poor. There is nothing else to live on or by. When strength is full and spirits high, we are being re* freshed, bone muscle and brain, in body and mind, with con tinual flow of rich blood. This is health. When weak, in low spirite, no cheer, no spring, when rest is not rest and sleep is not sleep, we are starved ; our blood is poor; there is little nutri ment in it. Back of the blood, is food, to keep the blood rich. When it fails, take Scott's Emulsion of Cod Liver Oil. It sets the whole body going again—man woman and child. If you have not tried it, send for free sample, Us agreeable taste will surprise you. SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemists 409-415 Pearl Street, New York, 50 c. and $ 1 . 00 : all druggists. Agents Wanted LIFE OF T. DEWITT TALMADOE, by his son, Rev. Frank DeWitt Tal madge and associate editors of Christ ain Herald. Only book endorsed by the Talmadge family. Enormous profit for agents who act quickly. Outfit cents. Write immediately CLARK CO., 222 S. 4th St. Phila., Pa. Men tion this paper. 28-4 Try Western News for Job Work. HAniLTON, MONTANA, Saturday... Afternoon and Night GENTRY BROS.' THE ONLY BIG RAILROAD SHOW * COMING THIS YEAR. Transported in their Own Train of Special Cars. cnT# r a ■ * GENTRY'S SHOW Always has been and willfcontinue to be the foremost Trained Animal Ex hibition of the world, and this season finds it Positively Better Than Ever Before. An ENTIRE TRAIîT LOAD of Perfect Animal Performers an4L Gorgeous Equipage, presenting The Best Show of the Kind on Earth. PERFORMING PONIES, DOGS AND MANKEYS that do everything but talk. THE ONLY HERD OF PERFORMING LILLIPUTIAN ELEPHANTS in captivity. A Show that is faithfully conducted and honestly advertised. MAMMOTH WATERPRCOF TENTS with seating capacity for 3000. WILL BE AT BLOCK SOUTH N. P. DEPOT ALL THE NEW SUPERB Street Parade Given every morning at 11 a. m. The Largest and Prettiest Collection of Handsome Animals, Perfect Equippage and Corrcet Trappings ever seen. ALL FREE TO EVERYONE. The Bitter Root Stable " Is the pace to put up your team. Wheu You Gome to Hamilton. HofSCS Boäfdsd at Reasonable Rates. Oar livery teams are fresh ; oar rigs are neat, clean aaa stylish. Conveyances to-any part the of country. JAMES R. RAWLINS, PROPRIETOR. J A Light in Every Berth. The Burlington's St. Paul-Chioago Limited ranks among the two or three of the world's best trains. One of its features is the electric light in every berth. ' Wonderfully convenient. Wheu yon retire, turn on the light. After yon are comfortably fixed you can use it to read by. When yon are through, a twist of the wrist—and the light is out. It's worth the trip across the continent just to ride on the Electric-Lighted Limited. H. A. BRADT, ASBNT, Bailey Bloek. Helena. Mont. H. B. SEQUR. •imiiul aniMT. Billings, Mont.