HI from ft
un tra. Ifyoci
fii««|i" umi from a simple cold
Write or Call en
Co. Surveyor of Stanley Co,
i»'5^%, 7 '^f,t,u|?'
•At^g 'k..J!Bc J*.,. "ftsj
»ui»pn.!S8 it willi
how WITH- tliinga
about. For twenty years
not to toko COUR/Id
And now—a little
"rutlton tlie lnl*l.
fonr Orwigl) Mixture." 'Joodl
^tfy good tlHei*»Iterfor tills very rcasoinnotlM'ni.
(tiers, ibould insist on havinttlr. 8IMW»P«
Cura. No poltion marks on Dr. Whoop»
nono tn thn nvlk'liiu, »-ls«lt must hjr
Mw b*OD the label. Anrl It'* not only safe. but
HMld to be by those that know it Imst. a truly
BMrkftblecoach remedy. Take no flimx'" tn^n,
«Wt!cukurty with yowr chil'lren. Insist on having
Pr. Sboop'ttCoufhCure. Compare carefully the
Dr. gboop package with others and noto the
offfNWCe. No polcon marks there! You can
always be on the safe ilde by demanding
J. S n e I so n
Wokama, S. H*
For First-Class Work in
Painting and Decorating
HJ6H GRADE PORTRAITS.
Photographic Work to suit
your taste and pocketbook.
"At home at my studio oni
North Center Street on
FIKSDAHL, The Photographer
R. H. Townsend, Pres.
Office, opposite Court HOUKC
FT. P1EUUK, SO. DAK.
Oldest Kptiihlislicd Laud
Agency in Sinn ley County.
We have an accurate acquaint
ance with all portions of the
county based on surrey* made
and can show any corner desired.
List the land with us you wai
AIM & Phillips
P»#mpt delivery of goods and cure ID
Prices reasonable Work guaranteed
Philip, South Dakota
J. C. AULD
Hm Wif«sn of experience in the
general building line. Will draw
pUutft Wrtl maiwrestimates. Want to
figure on township bridge work, or
any other building work needed.
PHIU3P, 80. DAK.
Roush & Son
ire with you before bulld
can s^Ttyou money.
Clril Engineer and
Deputy Stat® 2
S u v e y o
Will survey your lands and es
tablish your corners accurately
at reasonable prices. Write for
information in regard to this
class of work.
FORT PIERRE, 8. D. I
We have the lawst, Purely Home (irowtl
Nursery Slock In the State, Forty year*' cx
IHTltnee as a Nursery man and Orrliarillst In
the Northwest. Author of "»uriiey's .North
western l'omolotry." Send for our 4l*t annual
We have a large stock of Forest
Trees, including Russian Olives,
Shade Trees and Evergreens that
will grow. Fruit Trees, the hardiest
imall fruits, flowering shrubs, bulbs,
A hill for which yon pay an "agent" flO you
can get for $3 or and wonictlinos less. Don't
fall to send for catalog, No agents employed.
C. w, GURNEY, Yankton, So. Oak.
A n y o n e i n a k o a n e i o n n i a
Qnlcklr ascertain OUR OPINION
Invention Is jrntni iy patentable. oiiimiinlra
HANDBOOK on I'atenU
geiitfiou. Olitogi Miti'itcy fur securing patents.
1'iil'Milg taken through Miinn A Co. recelTS
tperi il noticc,
without clinrso, i:i tlio
lllnnti'ntnii w«pk!y. Largest dr-
Journal. Terms, $3 a
.iti.ii, Uuia hy all newsdealers.
Brant o'TV-o, Bt,
DR. JAMES C. CLARK
PHYSICIAN & SUKUKON
answered night and
sold. Come to us for the land
you want tu bay.
Agent* wuntcd KverywIttM.
Cottonwood, S. Dak.
DR. N. B. GEARHART
Physician and Surgeon
OfRce first door east of Center street
on Pine street.
Ned H. Benedict C. L. Hill
BENEDICT A HIM.
THE LAND MtN
A. O. Putnam
Wants a share of your busi
ness. Is in at position and has
the facilities for prompt service
Let your wants be known to
Floyd L. Harris
CITY DRAY LINE
He is also
THE ICE MAN
Tell him your troubles
Jr. R. B. DRIVER
At Fhltfp Four Days eacti Wbtt
Ppm Monday to Thursday JM.
D! North Center Street
MOURK I* LUNOS
Lie1 Kellher lu Ancestral BloeJ,
.V./* I.i Acvuirml Wealth.
Wiii.'tt hmutiii liuLuif remaiiiH there
I't bi auiiiilion in the human wind,
'hv d«»irs to excel, to outrank others,
i:« at the I'Oiitidatlou of all progress,
till developineut, of mind UB well UB
v,e:tlth. T- decry ambition Is short
^!iicd, for to elimlniite it means stag
uiiion in the whole race. Providence
as made the attempt as Impossible as
would be destructive.
Like all huuiau Impulses, ambition
i'.y take a right course and may not.
he vital question Is In what does an
luiividual seek to outrank others?
i-eaving out of the question the desire
the pugilist to exvl In brute force,
of the criminal to surpass In vice,
here are other false standards of ex
ellenee in force among men. The two
jiost common measures of worth set up
y us are false and misleading. Rank
n account of birth Is mere accident,
md therefore falBe and misleading.
Lady Clare Vere de Vere can claim no
nerit for a title acquired by some long
lead ancestor, unless she lives up to
the nobility which won the rank, and
we know that many who most arro
gantly lay claim to superiority live In
a manner which would dishonor a semi
savage. Wealth, the other most com
mon standard of rank, Is as false and
misleading as a title unworthily worn.
This is often as fortuitous as the title,
:ind moreover may be like a forged
patent of nobility, Iteeause it may have
been dishonestly acquired.
Moreover, neither a title nor wealth
necessarily lifts a man to a plane of
living and of personal character aa
high as that of a decent day laborer
whose wealth Is his day's pay. Many
who have a title of nobility and many
millionaires arc degenerates in body as
well as lu mind, and most so in mor
The true measure of rank is a per
son's own achievements. Time was in
the simple days of this republic when
the standard of personal worth was the
standard of personal achievement, and
It Is largely BO still. Washington was
of the most "aristocratic blood" In the
country. Reujamin Franklin was a
uiere mechanic, the son of a mehanlc.
Rut in the days that tried men's souls,
the "landed gentleman" stood higher
than the prluter only in so far as his
military rank and the high office to
which he was chosen exalted him. It
was not birth, nor wealth, whtch in
any place or presence gave General
Washington precedence over his cabi
net minister and his ambassador to
foreign courts. Both men met on a
plane of absolute equality, expecting
in so far as the services of one to his
country exalted hhn above the other,
and that was not a great exaltation in
the estimation of their countrymen.
There was blue blood in plenty in
America In the days of the civil war,
days again which tried men's souls,
and there were rich men among us,
too. But not one of those who boasted
their "line of long descent" nor ona of
those whose wealth required seven dig
Its to write could step In front of the
"Rail Splitter," Abraham Lincoln, nor
while history Is printed and read by
men will a name ever grace its pages
which because of noble title or great
wealth will ever gleam in brilliancy
like that of the President, of great
mind, great heart, great soul.
SHOULD BE SORTED OUT.
OslTersitr Prvnldent Would Fwte
Children to Study Trade*.
Dr. Charles W. Eliot, president of
Harvard University, advocated in a
recent address at Chicago that Ameri
can boys and girls be "sorted out" by
agents of authority, teachers and par
ents and forced by law to study trades
assigned to them. Here Is what Dr.
"1 assert that it is perfectly proper
to enact laws which will give the teach
ers the authority to sort out the boys
and girls, assign to each the trade at
which he or she seems best adapted,
and the law should then compel these
children to be trained for these trades.
"This sentiment, I see, has already
impress :d some of you as being un
democratic. I think that It is not so.
Democracy is based on a theory that
all men are equal all men are not
•filial and never can be men of prao
tl :il mind have long set aalde that
^latitude for what it la worth.
"And as men are uot equal, so are
children yet less equal. We see how
i) a single family, with the same he
t-liiy, the same environment, the same
opportunities, brothers and sisters eiv
-r widely divergent strata of society
•y natural difference.
"Tims I And that nature often con
ic! s with what Idealists regard as
mocracy's principles, and when na
re and democracy clash democracy
s the loser."
Dr. Eliot added that what industrial
lid!tions require Is more workmen
.illcd as journeymen, not more able
i tn and superintendents.
Like Soasa Critics,
[*w»fmi»8ter General Meyer, at a 41B
v in Washington, was advocating
•These banks," he said, "have so
ny good paints and so few bad ones
they who And fault with tbem
v to exaggerate aud dwell on their
cis like an old librarian I used to
-w. This librarian was very strict
ersorious. Once, when I was a
re:urned a volume of Scott to
lie. as usual, looked closely into
i:tx»5s s condition before marking It
t» my card.
sr.)," he said, glaring at me
'a hole/ Then be
r! Uie leaf 'Page J)Q»' be
BELIEF IN DEVILS.
Hew Theory Advanced by
Expert to Aoeonnt for Crime.
Dr. James H. HyHlo«p, expert on
psychic phenomena, and head of the
American Society for Physical Re
search, apparently believes that the
devil Is still an active agent in human
affairs. He declares "that persons ac
cused of various crimes should be
turned over to the experts of the so
ciety for examination as to their con
dition, in order to determine whether
the real criminal is the normal self,
or some other self who converts the In
dividual into a demon and then van
ishes, to let the normal person pay the
fearful penalty. lie declares:
"Many persona are punished unjust
ly for crimes committed by anot'
personality which gets control of their
bodies and makes them irresponsible
for their acts.
"Dual personality has been known
to science for years, and people af
flicted with it have been known to do
all manner of queer things. Some of
thern have committed murder others
have become thieves, and It has af
fected still others In different ways.
"The government ought to let our
society take hold of cases where there
is the slightest suspicion that a crime
has been committed by a man while
under the influence of a second self.
We would go into the courts, and by
hypnosis Induce the subject to tell of
his Hcts at the time the crime was
"That such results can be secured by
hypnosis Is evident rom the case of n
sel Bourne, a Connecticut preach^,
who lost his identity and lived for
months as another Individual.
"He could remember nothing of his
life Bourne, and when his nornwil
self returned he did not know any
thing about the period in which lie
was possessed by another personality
which made him do all manner of
"When his normal self was restored.
Prof. William James, of Harvard, and
I hypnotized him, and he told freely
of everything he did while under the
control of his second personality.
"Now, I contend that there are
many similar Instances In everyday life.
Normal, sane men become afflicted with
dual personality and are changed to
demons. When in this state the demon
that controls them commits some ter
rible crime and fien sinks into ol
Uvion to let the real personality assert
itself and reap the reward of punish
"Dual personality may be caused by
many things. A blow on the head or
a sunstroke may set free a devil inside
a mau that may do all manner of dam
age before It loses control of the motor
Shall we, because of the demons that
are likely to possess us, revise our
courts of law alld be careful to let an
expert in psychic science sit in judg
uieut upon all crimes?
THE SACKED PALLIUM.
Cmrdlaal Qlbbunn Officiated
The sacred pallium wus Invested up
on Archbishop WH'.' .m II. O'Connell l»y
his eminence, Caru.nal Gibbons, at tac
CuthedraJ of the Holy Cross, Boston,
with all the pomp, dignity and sol em
ulty which sixteen centuries have con
tributed to the ceremony.
The sacred pallium to a new arch
Wsliop is the lusiguia of power and
authority from Uuiue. The vestment
is a baud of white woolen cloth three
Inches in width and circular, with six
purple crosses, and is worn about the
shoulders. This pallium was made from
the wool of two white lambs offered at
the feast of St Agnes, which falls on
Jan. 21, at Rome. It was woven by the
nuns of the Convent of Terra ill
Specchl. With ocbers It was placed in
a silver coffer and laid close to the
tomb of St. Peter in verification of the
words:: "We confer upon the pallium
taken from the body of the blessed
Peter." Once conferred upon the aivh
bishop, it remains forever his and is
burled with his body.
The ceremony drew a tremendous
crowd and Washington street had to be
roped off. The invited guests included
Gov. Guild, his executive council, Maj
or Hlbbard and members of the city
government The altar was banked
with a great mass of palms and ferns,
while across It was a golden band of
The ceremonies began with the pro
cession of priests, bishops and other
dignitaries. The ofieulng blessing of
the solemn high pontifical mass was in
toned by Cardinal Gibbons. The ser
mon was preached by Very Rev. Law
rence F. Kearney, C. P., the provincial
of the Dominican Fathers of Wash
Taklag If* ChuaM,
When Billy Rice, the old-time min
strel, returned to the farmhouse where
he was born his dear old mother in
sisted that he should accompany her to
the village church. When the plate
was handed around for the collection
of contributions for foreign missions
Billy dropped in a sliver dollar among
the pennies, nickels and dimes. Said
his mother: "Billy, Billy, my boy, you
needn't have put In so much. We never
think of giving more than 10 cents."
The minstrel replied: "Oh, that Is all
right, mother. Our troupe Is billed for
the Sandwich Islands this summer, and
I'll get the dollar back."
Present operating coda tor the move
ment of every car and engine In tbe
country total $1,400,OUO.OOO In one
year. By electrlflottlon this would be
reduced by about |»V0Q*Mfc
One year—$1.00 500
Two —$2.00 1250
Three —$:i.oo 2000
Four —$4.00 2750
Five —$5.00 3500
Patrons of the Review Prompt Printery's job
department from Philip will be entitled to 100
votes for each dollar's wortli of job work done In
this office during the life of this contest. Patrons
from any part of the county outside of Philip will
be entitled to 200 votes for each dollar's worth of
job work done in this office. We make this as an
extra induewaewt for you to let Rainey print It.
The piano is one
WHO WANTS THIS
The Review Tuesday afternoon placed on exhibition at the furniture store
of Aldrich fc Son, a handsome Adam Schaff piano, a likeness of which is given
herewith. We are going to give this splendid musical instrument, which retails
at 1400, to
The Most Popular Young Lady in Stanley County
The Review is already classed as the most popular newspaper published in
the county, and now we are going to help make someone else popular. We have
ail ax to grind, of course, and here is our proposition:
Patrons of this office will be entitled to participate in this contest, 00 much
according to the amount of the patronage and what department is patronized.
Any lady who is a resident of Stanley county is qualified to enter the contest.
The ballots will be placed in a sealed ballot box, unaltered as they are sent
in by the contestants or their friends, and at the close of the contest will be gone
over by a canvassing and awarding board, composed of uninterested business men
of the county. The date of closing the contest will be announced later. The
contest editor will keep an account of the votes as they come in, and a list show
ing the standing of the contestants to Wednesday evening at o'clock will be
published each week.
In the subscription department, all old and a«w subscribers making pay
ment during the contest on subscriptions are entitled to vote according to the
The schedule for old subscribers (those on our subscription books on Aug
1, 1908) applies to those paying arrearages or in advance.
Be sure your name is on all ballots and coupons before putting them in the
Get in your votes and help that young woman win the prize.
D*te 1908. Address
Patrons of the legal department of the Re
view will be entitled to cast 200 votes for each
dollar paid for publishing in this department
during the life of the contest. This offer in
cludes the publication of linal proofs, and legal
notices required published by the state laws,
outside of town, township and county affairs.
Have the Review print your final proof notice.
the new productions of Adam Schaff, manu
facturer. It is what is known as an "Artistic Colonial" to distinguish it
from the severe type. It has met with much favor among musicians.
It has a new full tri-cord over-strung scale with full metal plate, 7 1-3
octaves, genuine ivory keys and ebony sharps, also practice pedal. Made
in quarter-sawed golden oak. It retails at stores throughout the state
at $400, and is warranted for ten years.
How to Nominate
Nominations, of course are the first in order. Subscribers only are entitled to make nominations,
but nominations and votes can be cast at the same time. Use the nominating blank, which must be cut
from the Review, in making nominations.
I nominate Address
As the most popular young lady in the Beview contest.
Each nomination sent in will count ten votes. Send to the Beview Contest Department. Hie
Review reserves the right to reject any objectionable nominations.
Cut out this blank and send to the Review, with your name or the name and address of your
favorite candidate. This blank can be used as often as desired for the same candidate, and each and
every one counts ten. The name of the party making the nomination will not be divulged if desired.
How to Vote
EscWisolicitw for this paper, or candid ale in this contest, is provided wMh MNbfe tootle, «R& «f]l
issue votes to all old subscribers paying arrears or in advance, or to new subscribers David? in advance
Ballots can also.be obtained at the Beview offloe.
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