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Wa,tson & Moore, Tlie St, Anthony Druggists.
Circulation of til is issue - - lOOO VOL. IV The Teton Peak. _ST. ANTHONY, FREMONT COUNTY, IDAHO, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1903. Official Paper of Fremont Countv - - NO. 42 SELLING OUT AT COST! No; but we will sell at Prices to meet our competitors, cost or no cost. We are not going out of business and are not trying to sell anything but up-to-date Furniture. Have no shopkeepers to get rid of. \ No clearance sale, but our prices will SKIN anything in the County. Wiiji) Farnitarc C. HENRICHS & SON u o rj a> a u sc 3 a 0» a, a SC S3 If you are in the market for anything in the line of Painting, Paper Hanging, Decorating, Varnishing or Wood Finishing of Any kind it will pay you to get our prices before letting the contract. Oui Work Speaks for itself. There is Plenty of it in St. Anthony from which you can judge. Our place of business is on Main Street. & <K a "I p M «t C HENRICHS & SON j *Ï'NES OVERLAND RYE A Whiskey of High Character and Flaw less Pedigree..... AT _ " BURLAND'S. Ht»***«** W. J. MIDDLETON, Physician and Suite: eon. Opposite Post Oftleo Building St. Anthony, Idaho Dr. j. !i. McPherson. Dentist. St. Anthony 1HOMAS R. HAMER. attorney-at-law, St. Anthony M ILLER M. HARSHBARGER. PHYSICIAN, SURGEON, & ACCOUCHEUR. Opposite Post Office. Hours , \ 10—11 A. M. 2:30 P. M. Hundays 2—3 P. M. In office nights. Phono No. 60. St. Anthony, - - - Idaho, J. D. MILLSAPS. M 1 LLSAPS, J. R. KING. KING & ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Practice in all State and Federal Courts. Rooms 14 and 15 Ross-Hamer Building. St. Anthony Idaho. Strayed or Stolen. Notice is hereby i?iven that a large number of entile branded f (quarter circle seven) on the right ribs, have strayed away or been stolen from the herd. Anv person informine the un dersigned as to the whereabouts of any of these cattle will he suitably rewarded. WILD HOUSE RANCH CO. Address: Parkerlldaho. t41 # It looks as if a man's back is the center of strength when he is straining to lift or haul a heavy weight. But the center of strength is not the back, but the stom ach. There's no stren, the back of a giant u he's starving. All strength is made from food, and food can only be converted into strength when it is perfectly digested and assimilated. When the stomach is diseased, the nutri tion of food is lost and phys ical weakness follows. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery cures diseases of the I stomach and other organs of digestion and nutrition. It 1 makes men strong and mus i cular, by enabling the perfect digestion and assimilation of the food eaten "I Buffered from a very obsti nate case of dyspepsia,'' writes R. E. Secortl, Esq., of 13 Eastern Av., Toronto. On tario. "I tried a number of remedies without success. I was so far gone that I could not bear any solid food on my stomach; felt melancholy and depressed. Could not sleep nor work. A friend recommended your * Golden Medical Discovery.' I have taken three bottles and it has accomplished a perma uent cure." The Medical Adviser, I in paper covers, is sent j free on receipt of 21 one cent stamps to pay expense of mail ing only. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce Buffalo, N. Y c. ç Moore's Heform Schoo Will Pass the Senate. nil! Senator Iieatli Defends Measure. On Tuesday of tins week the senate committee of the whole reported favorable on house bill No. 30 by C. ( '. Moore, establishing a reform school in Fremont county. A Statesman reporter says Senator Heath made the best speech of the ses sion in support of the hill. Wallis' editorial which appears elsewhere in this issue was read by Sen ator Caton and used as evidence that many in Fremont county were not in favor of the reform school being located within its borders. Senator Heath promptly stated that Wallis had declared himself in favor of the reform bill. Senator ( rum accused the editor of the Journal of insincerity. No vote was taken by the committee hut having reported favorable upon the measure there is but little doubt in re gards to its passage by the senate. The enemies of the bill are working hard against it and usiug the Journal as a weapon with which to whip us. National Specialism In Medical Science. Almost every community lias some one physician who has had remarkable success in the treatment of certain di seases. Other doctors envy him and sometimes malign him. But he doesn't give the other doctors the secret of his cures. He worked to win that secret. Its discovery demanded time, thought and brains. He keeps the secret he won. goes on curing these special diseases and presently develops into a specialist. People come at last thousands of miles to be treated by him and to take tlie medicine which has cured so many others of a similar disease. But people to come thousands of miles must he rich, and the number of pa tients who can be personally treated must be limited. Let ns suppose he says: "If I treat only the few °ii S1 lV\ U lt\r»nin°(i!!', - ^'vviiv o n n v tst Why not put up mj that who are near me or can afford to come to me and pay large fees, I can reach hut few people. There must thousands die whom those other doctors can't cure be cause they haven't my secret and be cause they can't reach me. and in many cases don't know me. Why not go out to the people instead of their coming to me? Why not give my medicine lotlii many at a small few at fat fees? Why not put up successful preparations, place them in every drug store within reach of the sick, and tell the people through the newspapers what this medicine will do?" That is the thought that came to Dr. R V. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y. He had succeeded with two prescriptions in a remarkable way. He came to the place where the call for his services along the line of the cures he effected compelled him to become a specialist. He could not give time to the treatment of other forms of disease which many another physician could cure as well as lie. He was compelled to specialize his work along tlio lines of his success. Now the question came, shall 1 be a narrow spe cialist or a broad one? Shall 1 be a lo cal specialist or a national specialist? Shall I take the few fat fees and know that there are thousands who can't pay me or reach my treatment, or shall I put up this medicine, send it all over the country and sell it at a price within the reach of all? Dr. Pierce decided to be a national specialist, to accept for his put-up pre scriptions the odious title of "patent in a OClipilUUO Uiv DUIVMIO 1 X medicines" and trust to their successful i cures to vindicate his action. How thorough this vindication has been is witnessed by thousands and huti dreds of thousands of healthy men and women who owe health and eveu life to Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, which cures diseases of the stomach and other organs of digestion and nutrition, and Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription, which cures womanly diseases. Modern conditions demand that we do not class medicines like Dr. Pierce s with the "patents" of the past, but call them in proper terms, put-up prescrip tions. A Most Fatal Gift, Would be the power of foreseeing events. This would destroy hope. A knowledge of the future would unmake happiness. There are, of course, some things about the future we do know. If for instance, a lack of energy, ambition and loss of appetite shows itself we know' it will he followed by serious com plaints if not checked. Often liver and kidney trouble follow quickly In any event Electric Bitters will restore you to health. It strengthens, builds up and invigorates rundown systems. ( inly 50c. Satisfaction guaranteed by Wat son & Moore, Druggists, "A Picture No Artist Can Paint." Among the many scenic attractions along the line of the Rio Grande Rail road, which is the World s Scenic Route, is the Canon of the Grand- which is as beautiful in winter as in summer, and of which Nature's most ardent admirer, Cy Warman, has said: "God was good to make the mountains, the valleys and the hills, Put the rose upon the cactus, the rip pie on the rills ■ But if I had all the words of all the worlds at my command, I couldn't paint a picture of the Canyon of the Grand." Yon can get tickets via this line as cheap as via any line. Write for rates, folders, etc. G. W. Fitzgerald. General Agent, Butte, Mont. *arker. L. B. Rice & Sons' store with ils en tire contents were burned down .Mon day night. The theory is that the fire was caused by an explosion of the stove. Mr. Rice, just previous to leaving the store, put in some fine coal or slack to keep the room as warm as lie could, so his eggs and fruit would not freeze, and it is thought that this slack exploded and forced the stove door open. The loss is between $0,000 and $0,000, insur ance #3,000 The store will he greatly missed, for this firm was always very accommodating. Mr. W. M. Northrop of the Wild Rose Stock Company, has gone east for ! an indefinite time. He expects to sell j his stock but retain his ranch property. ; Mr. F. W. Carter of Springville, Utah has purchased the old school house pro- ' perty and is going to move his family ! here iu the spring. Mr. Carter is a first | class carpenter and builder. ; Thomas Winegar, the six-year-old son , of Gideon Winegar, died February 1st, i of typhoid fever. Funeral services were : held at the residence on the 3d and the i remains were interred in the Parker j cemetery. Miss Lela Mariera two mouths' term i of school closes on Friday, when she i J'ih leavi* for her home in Lewisville, i men to pump water tor about a week The minors about the wind blowing al ........................................... Miss Mailer leaves with the love and good wishes of her pupils and the peo ple. Lorenzo. January 38, 1903. Tin* quarantine flag was taken down at Alma Olson s last week. On Sunday it was removed from Mr. Hillebrant's, and on Tuesday from E. N. Gilson's, leaving only George Johnson's family quarantined for small pox at the pres ent time. If no new cases make their appearance we have good prospects of being entirely free from the disease in the near future. School opened on Monday, having been closed since the middle of Decem ber on account of small pox. The school trustees are negotiating for the land upon which to build our new school house. Sheriff Harrop is at home from the county seat for a few days. He says business in his department of the county government is not very rushing. Quite a number of people from here went up on the special to attend the theatre at.Rexbnrg last Saturday even ing. They say they could touch bottom in quite a few places up there. Mayor John Anderson keeps several men at work on his ranch during the winter cutting cord wood. John Krupp has built a new house on a piece of land recently purchased from John Morgan. It is seldom that the large wind mill ut the depot fails to keep up the supply j ot water in tlie tank, but such was the 1 case recently, when the section foreman | was obliged to put on an extra force of j all the time in this country are not true Andrew Christinsen is building a new house on land purchased from John Anderson. Sheriff Sam Harrop recently had the misfortune to lose eight or ten head of cattle, l>v reason of their going to drink . Got to Sell 'em At the Wooiei) Goods Cast) Racket Store Before Spring opens Only a few of the following articles left which must go as we do not believe in keeping woolens or winter goods over. , / / ' ^ / ^ \/ . / / \ A few $2.50 Comforters got to sell 'em for $1.19. A few Si.00 Comforts for 59c. One only all wool S6.25 Shawl for $ 2 * 91 ? A few snaps, and a few only, in the way of Coats for men and boys. A S5.00 fur lined Duck Coat for $ 2 . 51 . A long Duck Ulster $5.00 coat, just tlie thing for hard wear and warmth, for $2- 51 A few pair ofmen'sSi.25 leggins for 50c. Boy's splendid value Leg gins for 37c a pair. Men's and boy 's Overalls got to sell 'em, 4 - 2 C a pair. Boy's 65c heavy ilannel waists for 27c each. Ladies' splendid long all wool Hose, got to sell 'em, 20c per pair. Boy's leather covered wool-lined 65c Mitts and Gloves, sell 'em at 31 C a pair. Ladies' 50c Wool Mitts for '20c a pair. Men's 65c heavy Wool Sox, got to sell 'em, 2 3 c per pair. Men's S3.00 lambs' wool Sweaters, got to sell 'em, $1.95 each. Men's all wool suit Underwear, 'em, $ 1 . 4-0 per suit All ladies' and children's / wool Underwear to be sold just one-half of original cost. Ladies' and children's fleece-lined Hose at one half original cost. >3.50 per ot to sell It will be to your interest to take advantage ; of these prices. Remember the place, CASH / ; RACKET STORE, headquarters for House- ✓ ^ hold Furnishings, Hardware, Tin ware,Granite ware, Rugs, Carpets, Silverware. Jewelry, | Gents' Furnishings, Dry Goods, Cigars, Candy, | Etc. Opposite Teton Peak Office. ? \ \ \ \ \ \ a v v v - v \ \ X \ \ \ XX N V XX \ V V V VIX VV V V v at a place where a hole had been cut in the ice by parties putting up ice. In crowding to get to the water a number were forced in and drowned before they could he gotten out. The loss was about $300. Mr. Win. Brown who recently joined the U. S. Navy from here, has received two promotions since his enlistment, lie is now a gunner on the fing ship New York nt San Francisco and ex pects soon to go to Honolulu. He is making a record in marksmanship hav ing scored seven bull's eyes in ten shots at two thousand yards in a recent prac tice. Honor Roll. Those who were neither absent nor tardy in room No. 3, for the month of January are as follows: Leda Winkler, Maren Harder, Given Williams, Alfred Brown, Chits. Heller, Mary Shelton, Ross Lewis, Morace Koon. Justice Wil hams, May Roche, Win Moore. Be;;-rice \ Paxson, Lola Lewis tjml Henry Rip plinger. Miss Kate Houghton. Teacher i —--- . Alllllial Rabbit Dl'lVC. i The citizens of Market hake will have! their Annual Rabbit Drive on Saturday, February 11th, 1003. The Short Line lias given reduced rates and there will lie a free lunch and a ball in the evening. Everybody is invited. Take the little folks. Plenty of rabbits and a good time guaranteed—guns and dogs pro hibited. Struck Water. Since the early location of settlers in and around Teton ( ,'ity, they have been unable to secure water by digging wells, and in winter time when the canals are frozen solid the people have been placed at a great disadvantage for water for culinary purposes. Monday morn ing John Thompson who has been drill ing a well, struck a good strong vein of water at a depth of 109 feet. The water stands 10 feet deep in the well, and all Teton is rejoicing over the "strike." Under Quarantine. Quarantine Physician Blevins was down on Egin bench yesterday attend ing to some cases which he pronounced scarlet fever. Two families were placed under quarantine, those of Winegar and Mr. Mason. Notice of Teachers' Ex amination. The next quarterly examination of teachers for first, second and third grade certificates will he held in the court house, beginning at 9 a. m., Thursday, February 36, 1903, and con j tinning three days. Applicants not ad 1 nutted after the opening session except | bv special permission ot' the examiner, j Questions in school law will he taken from Chapter 31 and in state constitu tion from Article 18. GltACE M. Taylok, Bupt. of Public Instruction, Fremont County. Gideon ' ' 1 A big reduction on all our ladies' silk and wool waists. The Ternes Furnishing Store. Forged Checks. Henry Miller, a young man who has been learning the harness maker's trade at the St. Anthony Harness company, left last Sunday for Idaho Falls. Since his departure it lias been discovered that he forged the name of the St. An thony Harness company to four chucks, one for #5.15 and the other three for #5 each. The actions of the young man cannot be explained from the fact that lie comes from a good family and has had the esteem and respect of those who knew him 11 ac Sum 11 rut v ' v r ■ ' Mr. Salnshorry, who drives the Marysville stage is confined at his , me 111 Marysville with a severe case ismallpox. He called on Dr. Blevins Leave for Mexico. Geo. Tollmans, wife and baby will leave Monday for Ocotlan, Jal, Mexico, where he will engage in the railroad business. The many friends of Mr. and Mrs. Youm ans will regret their depar turc and the St. Anthony band will lose one of its best members. We hope that they will meet with good fortune in their new home iu Old Mexico. the first of the week to ascertain what was the matter with him, and the doc tor was somewhat alarmed upon finding Mr. Salnsberry broken out in good shape with smallpox. The doctor ordered him home to bed. and notified Quaran tine Physician Hyde, whose district Mr. Salnsberry lives in. Tragedy Averted. "Just in the nick of time onr little hoy was saved" writes Mrs. W. Wat kins of Pleasant City, Ohio. "Pneu monia had played sad havoc with him and a bad cough had set in besides. Doctors treated him, but ho grew worse every day. At length we tried Dr. King's New Discovery for consumption and our darling was saved. Hu's now sound, and well. Everybody ought to know it's the only sure cure for Coughs, Colds and all Lung diseases. Guaran teed by Watson & Moore. Druggists. Price 50c and #1.00. Trial bottles free. A Mother s Recommendation. 1 have used Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for a number of years and have 110 heritam-y in saying that it is the best remedy for coughs, colds and croup I have used in my family. 1 have not words to express my confidence in this remedy. Mrs. J. A. Moore, North Star, Mich. For sale by all druggists. The scratch of a pin may cause the loss of a limb or even death when blood poisoning results from the injury. All danger of this may he avoided, how ever, by promply applying Chamber lain's Pain Balm. It is an antiseptic and quick healing liniment for cuts, bruises and burns F or sale by all drug gists. For Sale. 169 acres desert claim near Black Springs with 33 shares water stock in farmers ditch. Ditches are made so land can he proved upon. Price for one week #150. Inquire O. Hoagland, South St. Anthony.