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H uma i EVANS SUPPLY CO f# Embroidery, Crochet » Butlerick Patterns and ri Ul and Fancy Work Books IDAHOS _ äRATHDRUM, EVERYTHING TO EAT AND WEAR X Style Books x The newest weaves and the newest colorings. Save We are here to be of service Voille is one of the Lovely materials to select irom. the goods and take your time ior selection. SPRING is the dress up time of the year, money by trading at home where you to you in buying just the right amount of goods, the trimmings See our beautiful line in plain and dorai designs. s x can examine X We have them all. the findings and the patterns. Its attention to the little things that count. I X favored materials now. * X < Ribbons, also girdles, collars, cuffs and New Vestee laces and other fancy trimmings, may be used to advantage for covered buttons. » X Ladies' waists A new attractive line of coverall aprons, underskirts, etc. * EVERYTHING NEW FOR MEN: Hosiery and nifty neck wear. -DROP IN AND LOOK THINGS OVER i»»l. I mM'M (ÊÊk MMt * mtimu JLÆU m Now is the time to fuss up and brush up. Classy Shirts, silk, lisle or cotton. WtT SATURDAY SPECIALS: Fresh tempting Groceries and Bakery Goods arriving daily. —Our Line is Complete— » Q9 Coffee 45c Saturday only. 25 cent can Talcum Powder 15c. Saturday only. 9 IE 3E3 Ü THE RATHDRUIW TRIBUNE KSTAIU.IS1IKI) 1805 CULP BROS., Publishers & Proprietors. J. R. M CULP, Editor. PUBLISHED FRIDAY OF EACH WEEK. TERMS: .*1.00 Onb Year, ip paid in advance Hie Months. Single Copier . To all subscribers outside of the United States #1.50 per year. _ 50 .5 '■Entered April 28.1903. at Uathdrum. Ida ho, as second-class matter, under Act of Congress of March 3,1879. People have observed that teach • ers and associations and conventions of teachers have been the sources of most of the published reports of an alleged serious shortage of teachers and equally serious need of greatly increased salaries, due to the teachers being most inter ested in making an investigation and publishing their findings to the world. Nevertheless there are those who do not believe the situation as alarming as some reports have painted it. It is contended that the normal schools and universities continue to graduate Probably this is large classes, that not so many are withdrawing from the profession now salary as a year ago, and increases already made have drawn some former teachers back, so that it that, 14 supposed that the shortage is not so acute now as when the figures being used were compiled. It is also pointed out that the shortage that has existed this year affected chiefly the rural districts and that there is no prospect of a real dearth of quali fied teachers for the larger schools. i At this distance it appears that the republican state convention April ! 28 is to be the occasion for a spirited contest between the Wood and John son fences for the Idaho delegation to Chicago. republican I Idaho now has three (Meditates in the field for governor, and the nominating convention is still nearly five months away. Don't Worry. There 1« a town culled ilon'i you woiry, On the bank of the river Smile; Whyre the Cheer-up und Ke-Hnppy Blossom sweetly all the while. Where the never-Urumble flower Blooms beside the fragrant Try. And Never-Give-Up qnd Patience Point the It' faces to the sky. In the valley of Contentment, In the province of I-Will. Yoa will find this lovely city At the foot of No-Fret hill. There are thoroughfares delightful. To this very charming town; And on every hand are shade trees Named the Very-Soldom-Frown. Bustle benches, quite enticing. Called the Frequent-Ear nest-Pray er. Everybody there is happy. And ar- sirg'ng all the while. In the town of Don't-You-Worry On the biiuUs of Kiver Smile. — Selected. ly Farewell Surprisa Party. Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Schaefer and son were pleasantly surprised at their former home on the prairie Monday evening, March 22, by friends and neighbors who came in to hid them farewell on their journey to their new home in Canada. The evening was spent with games and music, and delicious refreshments were served. Those present were: Mrs. Fissel of Spokane, Mrs. Woodke and son Ronald, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Hasse and Esther Hasse, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Neuste! and Otto and Esther Neuste!, Mr. and Mrs. August Neustel and children, Mr. and Mrs. Henrich Jons and daughter Ottilie, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Boekel, Fred, Lydia and Emma Boekel, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Viel) rook and children, Jimmie Casey, Will, George, Robert. Walter, John and Martha Kugler, Mr. and Mrs. H. Bosworth, Mr. and Mrs.M.G.Dietrich, Jesse Dietrich, Misses Belle and Maude Stoddard. Mr. Washburn, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Sternberg, Carol Sternberg, Mr. and Mrs. B.L. Magart and family,Frank and David Millsap, Miss Mitchell, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Pistorius. Austin Feely, Arthur Schuldt, Mr. and Mrs. Schaefer and Benjamin Schaefer. Mr. Schaefer has purchased a 480 acre farm near Panoka, Alberta, and expects to get away next week with a car of stock and goods to begin putting in the crop. Mrs. Schaefer and son will join him later. at be in INSOMNIA NOT HARD TO CURE Easy to Tell the Cause of the Afflic tion and Remedy Is Matter of Common Sense. i ! "There are two kinds of insomnia, and each has Its cure," a doctor said. "In the first, kind you go (o bod ap parently sleepy, and as soon ns your head touches the pillow, you become wide awake, and the most vivid and I feverish thoughts' whirl through your mind for hours. At last, sick with ex Imustlon, you fall : asleep, hut it's too late then. Too much time lias boon lost. You rise in the morning unre f resiled. "Iu the second kind of insomnBa you go to sleep alt rigliit as soon as you go to bed. but in an liour or so you wake up. You tie tossing a long while. You rise unrefreshed here, too. "The first kind of insomnia is due to rich, undigested food clogging the stomach. The remedy is simpler meals In the evening—no pork or game or I cheese or pastry, but, Instead, fish or j chicken, whole-meal bread, custards or milk toast. "The second kind . Is due to lack oi" j exercise. A daily half-hour's gymnas- I tics, followed by a cold bath and u rub down, will drive it permanently away." r Really Sisterly. | Hortense—I can only be a sister to you, Alphonse. Abphonse — Then give me back my prevents. Fiortense—Why, Alphonse! Who eyer heard, of a aliter being so silly? 1 Connor Out For Senate. Captain A. II. Conner, returned soldier who was wounded in the battle of the Argonne and was recent ly discharged after serving for some time in the judge advocare general's olllcein Washington, I). C, has the announced his candidacy # for United States senate. He is again at Sandpoint where he practiced law before entering the military service. In his announcement Capt. Conner advocates federal compensation of some kind for enlisted men who served in the war and whose pay he describes as "ridiculously low." He also favors a tribunal to arbitrate differences between employers and wage workers. Soldiers and police men should not have the right to strike, he says, and something must be done to. prevent coal strikes and others in which the public is vitally affected. In industries in which the public is only indirectly concerned he believes employer and employee should be allowed to settle their differences in their own way. His views on the league of nations are given as follows: "Republicans everywhere have con sistently and successfully opposed the efforts of the present administration to sell our birthright for a mess pottage. The league of nations as presented to the senate was impossi - ble to any right thinking American. The reservations adopted by the senate were vitally necessary to assure the Americanization of the treaty. "I can not say that I am very en thusiastic for the league, even the reservations, demand that we withdraw from it. j of with and time may J but Europe being in such a chaotic j condition, both economically and socially, I think we should do every thing we can consistent with Constitution and American ideals to our I restore the stability of the world. There is a technical distinction be tween moral and legal obligations, but it is one that we as a nation can not afford to make. Common honesty, therefore, demands that we notify the world of the limitations which our Constitution imposes. We will thus avoid future misunderstandings as to any fancied obligations the treaty. This purpose is accom plished by the reservations adopted by the senate." j under ! H IAWATHA" OME OF OL STEIN ÎGH-C3LASS DAIRY PRODUCTS WE BUY MILK AND CREAM AND GIVE YOU A SQUARE DEAL We pay ddily for all cream shipments Tujice Monthly for milK. DAIRY CO 22 pacificave. WHIKT SPOKANE,WASH. % t I IAWATHA OL STEIN H ★ Star Theater ★ Saturday. April 3rd WILLIAM FARNITM in the Big Fox Special THE TALE OF TWO CITIES, i i H Admission 15 and 35c On Wednesday, April 14, "Bound and Gagged BE 3 A How Diphtheria is Contracted. One often hears the expression, "My child caught a severe cold which developed into diphiheria," when the tiuth was that the cold had simply j left the little one particularly suscep t'bie to the wondering diphiheria genu. If your child has a cold when diphtheria is prevalent you should take him out of school ami keep him off the street until fully recovered, as there is a hundred times more danger of his taking diphtheria when he has a cold. When Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is given it quickly cures the cold and lessens the danger of diph theria or any other germ disease being contracted. Built Neighbors Fence. The Modern Woodmen had a fence building and wood splitting bee at the C. B. Sanders farm Wednesday. Eighty rods of fence was put up and two cords of wood split. Members of the order participating were A. A. Berges, C. L. Fields, Earl Bosworth, J f. B. Chambari, Rant Satchwell by Wilbur Barries, proxy, and j O'Donnell by C. A. Bradbury, S. T. proxy. They were assisted in the afternoon by two friends, C. F. Lathrop and I Forest. House. There Is more Catarrh In this section of the country than &U other diseases put together, and for years It wia sup posed to be incurable. Doctors prescribed local remedies, and by constantly failing to cure with local treatment, pronounced it incurable. Catarrh is a local disease, greatly influenced by constitutional con ditions and therefore requires constitu tional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Medi cine, manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, is a constitutional remedy, is taken Internally and acts j thru the Blood on the Mucous Surfaces ! of the System. ward is offered for any ease that Hall's Catarrh Medicine fails to cure. Send for circulars and testimonials. F J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio. Sold by Druggists, 75c. Hall's Family Pills for constipation. One Hundred Dollars re PROFESSIONAL CARDS p. WENZ, M. D. Physician and Surgeon, ; KATIIUKUH, IDAHO I MILES F. EG-BERS ATTORNEY AT LAW -NOTARY PUBLIC- Ofllce in Bathdrum State Bank Building KATHOBUM - IDAHO tar At FpiritLake Every Friday. i DENTISTRY In all Its latest branches hi DR. D. F. HOLLISTER, EXAMINATION FREE IDAHO RATHDRUM O. W, STONE UNDERTAKER -LICENSES EMEALMEB Rathdrum and Spirit Lake Agent for Monumental work Dr. 0. 6. Farnsworth Veterinary Surgeon & Dentist. of all domestic ISY-Treats diseases animals, Idaho. Rathdrum. TE Wherever You See This Sign < < ! * Im H VONG^ <C£PHC^ u £ fi T4 » Y OUR Telephon« Service I* ,M Cheapest and most Satisf««*^ form of Communication^** ,•*'*! * tence, whether your*calHa**/ i nrxt door neighbor.or acro»» •tate.