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TUAT THE ART OF BEING WELL DRESSED 15 TO BE DRESSED FOR EVERY OCCASION -EVEN IN THE kitchen. Turkey, .salad or ANY DAiNTYDiSH should BE WELL DR ES5ED, WHY, , NOT You? DL^ti tW vv ©V . e. ß\ ff' « M A V n*i —o ~ ^ -I /£ fib ■ PRCPA FOR /// rMANkSt, • UtTU OROWN CO CHI «•*y«t*HT I»»t DON'T TAKE MY COMPETITOR,'^ WORD5 FOR THE QUALITY OF MY GooD5 : COMPARE THEM YOURSELF WITH HI-5. COMPARE MY MEN'5 5UIT WITH ANYBODY 3. 1 HAVE JU5T RECEIVED A LARGE 5HIPMENT OF MEN 'S TALOR MADE -5UIT5 MADE EXPRE5-5LY FOR ME BY HOFFMAN-ROCHILD Co., OF NEW YORK. THEY ARE THE ACME OF -5TYLE AND FIT, AND, LIKE EVERYTHING EL-5E AT "THE TROY," THE PRICE 15 RIGHT. ALL I A-5K 15 A C0MPARI50N OF GooD.5 AND PR1CE5. WM. 5M1TH. Local and Personal. Get a kodak at the drug store. E. R. Wiswell, now of Pullman, was in Troy Monday. I want old rubber, copper and brass. L H. Atherton. Highest price paid. Postmaster Olson left Sunday for a week's visit to the mines of Shoshone county. Good buggy for sale cheap, or will trade for wood. For particulars inquire at this office. Good to drink and good for your Äealth —SHAW'S MALT. For sale by X. W. Tompson. Get a kodak and take pictures of the things and places that interest you. See them at the Troy drug store. W. W. Parks and family, after spend ing summer on their wood ranch north of Troy, moved back to Troy the first of the week. I have about 30 tons of good grain Will deliver or you can Telephone A. Kellberg, | James Wright, cf Genesee, of the Hay for sale, rail for it. Burnt Ridge. firm of C. E. Wood & Company, visited Troy during the week. From here he went to Deary. Patrons of the local schools will jlease the teachers and encourage the ahildren if they will visit the schools occasionally. The trial of Squires, the man charged with the murder of C. S. Clem, will some up before the District court at Moscow nex' month. Those who attended the state land sale at Moscow Monday report little success. Practically no land was sold. Evidently the financial flurry Trade investors timid. Frank Gates has put in a fine new rj^r case. He is also preparing for he ice cream season next year by fuikiing a new ice house in the rear of lm store. It is intended for those who appreci ate quality, for those gentlemen who enjoy a thoroughly matured, rich Old Kentucky liquor-I. W. Harper whiskey, sold by C. W. Tompson. A sure cure, one you can depend rpon. Hickory Bark Cough Remedy. A sure cure, and it's pure! Use it for all lung trouble, coughs, colds, hoarse ness and sore throat. For sale by C V. Johnson and first class dealers. * When in Troy try a sack of Genesee flour. Sold by W. M. Duthie. If you are inclined to feel that taxes are high in Latah county you might compare the rate here with that of Nez Perce county. Latah tax payers have little cause for complaint. Notice has been received by a large number of Troy citizens that their land patents are now at the Lewiston land office. These cover stone and timber filings during the past year and a half. Charley Portfors, who has been cruis ing in the Clearwater and Elk Creek country, returned to Troy the first of the week. He was driven out by the snow which is beginning to fall in that country. Cashier's checks will be thankfully received on subscription at the News office. We will accept anything re sembling money and be glad to get it. Get a dollar check and send it in for year's subscription. a One thing certain—with several thousand cords of fine dry wood piled up in Troy there is no present prospect From a of a fuel famine at this point. business standpoint it would help some j* dealers cou ld exchange a few cords for com. There is to be another auction sale in Troy Saturday, the 23d of Novem ber. It is a general sale and anyone having anything they desire to have auctioned off can have same sold by seeing Axel Olsson, who is conducting the sale. Max Aronson is showing his faith in Troy by making numerous substantial improvements in the interior of his es tablishment. All petitions have been moved back, giving him a very fine and attractive room. A lunch room is being installed in the rear. As evidence of the 'growth of Troy one may compare the present size of Troy with that of the U. S. census of 1900, which gives the town 250 popu lation. In seven years there has been an increase of 400 per cent. The growth in wealth has kept pace with the population. David Eckman, Sr., after spending the summer here, left Monday morn ing for his home in Desota, Kansas, Mr. Eckman is 83 years old, very ac live for one of his years. He usually spends his summers in Troy with his son, and winters in his Kansas home. He has many friends here who will be pleased to see him return in the spring. Johnson, the Troy druggist, has all kinds of kodak supplies. If it is for kodaks he's got it. August Widstrand, living five miles east of Troy, brought to the News of fice a twentÿ-pound ruta bega, raised on pine land under cultivation but two years. The bega is three feet in cir cumference. Mr. Widstrand says his crop was very large, and he is well p'eased with this country. It is also good evidence of the value of pine land in this section. Miss Leta Brock, for several years with Oscar Larson, has accepted a posi tion with the David & Ely store of Moscow. She left for Moscow Mon day. Mrs. Emma Brock, who is now running the local telephone exchange, will move to Moscow to keep nouse for her two daughters, Miss Polly be ing employed at the Gritman hospital. Miss Mabel Falquist will take charge of the local exchange. With eggs thirty cents a dozen and hard to get it looks like the farmers of this section would conclude that it would pay to give the hens a little ex tra attention. Many extra dollars could be added to the farm income from chickens if a little interest were taken in the matter. During the past year the price has been around 25 cents, and will probably stay at thirty and better for several months. A. T. Sandquist, overseer of road district 42, was in Troy Saturday and said that the proposed Taney-Troy road was now opened in first-class shape from the public road at his place to Dry Creek, three-quarters of a mile. This work was paid for by the citizens of Tioy, who have so far raised 8138. There is still three miles to complete the road, and of this the county will be compelled to lend some assistance. The Board has promised to make a donation. The Inter State Telephone Company is now working a crew in Troy rebuild ing its entire system. Fine large poles are being set in the alley south of Main street, and the system enlarged to meet the increased business. Man ager E. E. Crandall of Moscow was here Wednesday looking over the work. The company is connected with a big independent company and will soon have a fine system covering he entire Inland Empire and the Pacific coast. How to Cure a Cold. Be a» careful as you can you will oc casionally take cold, and when you do, iret a medicine of known reliability, one that has an established reputation and that is certain to effect a quick cure. Such a medicine is Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, It has gained a world wide reputation by its remarkable cures of tnis mos common ailment, and can al-1 ways he depended upon. It acts on ture's plan, relieves the lungs, aids ex pectoration. opens the secretions and aids nature in restoring the system to a healthy condition. During the many years in which it has been in general use we have yet to learn of a single cold or attack of the grip having resulted in pneumonia when this remedy was used, which shows conclusively that it is a certain preventative of thatdangerousdis ease. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy contains no opium or other narcotic and may he given as confidently to a baby as to an adult, fo- sale by C. V. Johnson. im Teacher's Examination. The regular quarterly teachers' amination will be held in Moscow at the Court House, Nov. 29th and 30th. Examination will be given in the branches required for second and third grade certificates- Questions for first grade certificates will also be given. Catherine T. Bryden, Co. Supt. f - Appendicitis Is due in a large measure to abuse ol the bowels, by employing drastic purgatives. To avoid all danger, use only Dr. King's New Life Pills, the safe, gentle cleansers and invigorators. Guaranteed to cure headache, biliousness, malaria and jaun dice, at Johnson's drug store. 2öc. ex It's the Cook! j j Whether a meal is good or bad Spends entirely on the cook. H e 's the "man behind the gun." j This explains why the Reitman ] hotel dining room has suddenly j grown so popular. It's the I ,?ook -. 1 personally look after ! Ia y kitchen, and the Reitman hotel meals are the best evidence ®y nbility. Drop in and try 11 meal. 1 hree times a dtty. T hey are good, * t Robt. Woods, The New Proprietor. _ f * f 1 1001 Reliable Bargains —IN— Reliable Goods. Bedrock Prices prevail. Heating stoves will our long suit this month. 7 jÀ USD a îü Olson & Johnson. f ' >•< r LOOM BHD O—SflLB! o m Announcement ! B I I H 1 Beginning Saturday, Oct. 19, we will open a great Loom End Sale to the people of Troy and vicinity. Many big bargains in all departments of the store. Loom ends in Calicos, Percales, etc 3 3-4 cents per yard. Your golden opportunity is now. Come! Saturday, October If), the big sale starts. D S A C. A. Broman. L £ I« ■A Look F easant! I am putting in a complete line of Kodaks and Kodak supplies and invite those inter ested to step in and see the goods. * M' Get your school supplies at the Drug Store. J A man went to the harness shop to get some harness repaired. . . . He said to the harnessmaker "What is the reason the harness don't last long?'' The harnessmaker said— 'T ou have burned your harness with harness oil. ' Then the man said: "They havn't seen oil since I bought them." If you don't oil harness they won't last. Now is the time to oil your harness; get good oil from the Troy harness shot I, Prof. Hiram T. French of the Uni versity of Idaho, was in Troy Saturday i on his way home. He had spent the day on his new farm east of Troy. The professor has recently closed a deal for 320 acres four miles east on Little Bear ridge. It is the intention to put much of this land into timothy, Mr. French believing this an ideal grass producing district. He says he is satisfied with the soil and climate of the Potlatch, and is of the opinion that land values here are extremely low. He bought the Fred Fudge farm, formerly owned by Thomas Eaves, Chamberlain's the Most Popular. "We, have in stock many cob® " 1 diarrhoea medicines," aaysB.M. '»& ' a prominent merchant of Turtle ,1 Tex., "but sell more of Chambering • Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea B eni than all others put together." * or by C. V, Johnson.