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A S 'ft* V* .. Philip.. Machine Shop AH Kinds of Repairing Neatly done. Anything from a Pin to a Thresliing Machine. Automobiles AutomaticT ripHammer Sharpens your Plow Shares while you wait Everything done by machin ery. Now is the tims to get your ma chinery ready for the summer work. Call and see us. ED. & JACK On Railroad Street Fresh and Salted Meats At Wholesale and Retail We sell Ham, Bacon and Lard cheaper than anyone else Because that's our business. Highest Prices paid in cash for Hides City Meat Market Ned H. Romning, Manager Wedding Presents... D. B. McCLEERY 0. L. MILLBTT, PBBS. Handles 8 Bring in Your Bills for Estimates. He can save you MONEY. i A. J. RUMin, VIOS PRBS. Philip A Specialty... Both quality and artistic merit must be present in a gift. No more charming array of high art silverware can be found than here. Our new shipment comprises somt Of the most beautifui pieces imaginable. Prices An consistently hw. Clarence M. Sageser JEWELER AND ©PTItlAN Lumber and Coal: We are constantly adding new accounts, and our business is increasing at a very satisfactory rate. Possibly you also might be glad to join us. BANK OF PHILIP Philip, So. Dak. THE 0'IURIU MORTGAGE COMPANY, OF ILLINOIS With offices at 609 Main Street, Rapid City, South Dakota, will make you a loan on DEEDED LAND at a REASONABLE rate of Interest without delay with option to the borrower of paying all or any part of the principal at any annual Interest date, therebj stopping the interest, jftr further particulars call on or write ROY C. BURNER, Manager. I WOKAMA, S. Adding New Accounts! D. E wwmiMmmwl ANDERSON MICHAEL, CASH. B. r. WALDKN, ASS'T CA8B. THE SODA FOUNTAIN JAG Benefit of Newspapers Hon. John II. Darrah, a merchant of Ch&rllon, la., in an address deliv ered at Des Moines, lately, said: If 1 was going to locate in a new town to iiay, oue of the first things that would attract my attention would be the newspaper facilities of that town. 1 consider advertising as necessary in a retail business as clerks and that the right kind of advertising will not only make clerks a necessity but will make more clerks uecessary. I have always thoaglit that the news paper was one of the le&sfc appreciat ed of any of ©ur local enterprises that more Is demanded of them and that the services which they render are more grudgingly paid for than perhaps any other institution In the commu nity. They do more to advertise the community and then contribute more freely to public service than any other enterprise we have. They are entitled to the support ef the mer chant they are entitled to his job work from a standpoint of patroniz ing home Industry and they are en titled to the advertising of every mer chant in their town from the purely selfish standpoint of the merchant himself. The merchant today who doesn't get results from his advertis ing is either to blame for not writing attractive advertising and appealing with low prices to the people whom he desires to reach, or else he fall9 to properly show his goods wnen they are called for, or he doesn't deliver what he advertises."—Watertown Herald. Natnre Fake The Sumner News takes the follow ing article from the Pleasant Hill, Mo., Times "Walker Brannock, go ing through the country Baw a drove of hogs, large but pretty lean, and no ticed that they would all at once run to another part of the field, stay there a few minutes, then hump them selves to a different place. They kept this up tor some time. The buyer called on the farmer, said he had been looking at his hogs and they were light in weight, and then he mentioned their peculiar nervousness. The farmer, in a whisper, explained that he had always called the hogs to feed them, but that he took cold and lost his voice, and then he got in the habit of pounding on the fence with a stick—and now since the weather has been getting warm "the darned woodpeckers are running those hogs to death." Advertised Letters The following letters remain uncall ed for at the postoffice at Philip, D., for the week ending Juae lf09: Mr. and Mrs. Ben Ooukl •. J. Bernau Howard Bratton Boren Johnson Roscoe Koons Mrs. Anderson When calling for any of the above please say advertised. N. H. Wyckoff, postmaster. PHILIP, STANLEY COUNTY, S. D., TUESDAY, JUNE 8,1909. Th*y tell us that the mountain Of destruction is the fountain Where the drug store clerk dispenses sweetened fig, And the fair divinely woman, Who at best is only human, Is fast getting where our modern toper is. You'll see our aristocratic ladies, With poodle dogs for babies— On their iedigrees and beauty they will brag— And as they reach the corner (And the day keeps growing warmer) They step into the drug store for a sod* fountain jag. The clerk with diamonds glistening, To their orders he is listening, And in the big French mirror views himself And, although it's rather risky, He mixes in a little whiskey, From that fancy cut glass bottle on the shelf. Those aristocratic beauties Have no use for household duties, And with their cook and coachman chew tjbe rag They discuss each others" troubles, Walk like a turkey "tom" in stubbles— They are blue blood high steppers with a soda fountain jag. Thoy will set their caps for eafls. That's despised by decent girls, And in their hunt for titles they won't They will pay their tainted dollars For a "thing" with cuffs and collars— This is the Balm of Gilead for a soda fountain jag. Our Philip girls, bless 'ens, Don't need this object lesson— They take a glass of soda straight, no doubt But they don't indulge in "twisters'' Like their stylish down-east sisters, That's courting dissipation by the soda fountain jag. Though not as rich as others They make kind, endearing mothers, And in their household duties they don't kg You can meet them home returning With cheeks aglow and burning But you'll never, never meet them with a soda fountain jag. —W. W. Making and Breaking Party Pledges How much does a platform bind a political party? Not in tfce least. Repeatedly the Republican platform has demanded that congressional rep resentation in the South be cut down, according to the constitution, as a penalty for ne»rro disfranchisement— out a Republican congress has uni formly ignored the instructions. The Democratic platform of 1802 declared protective tariff unconstitutional, md the one of last year made a pledge in favor of putting lumber, ^aper, and all trust-controled articles the free list. Vet, what happens in congress when Democrats come to vote on a tariff bill? Why, as a rule they stand out for protection on the productions of their own section—and favor free trade only for the other fellow. Out of 52 Democratic mem bers from six Southern states, 40 thief time voted against free lumber or hides or both. Every time there has been a test vote the Democrats have sided for protection on their local products, and enough of tnem have joined with the high-tariff Republi cans in every case to stop any radical lowering of duties. Alter all, a political party has no positive hold on its members, and there is no way to enforce the pro nouncements of a party platform. Platforms are constructed by astute politicians, not with a view to their binding anyone, but to getting the utmost possible number of votes. Any inducement or promise which will make vutes is considered proper but no one feels auy obligation to carry out such representations, and as a matter of faot congress never does earry them out until the press ure of public opinion becomes irresist ible. Hence Democrats will continue to denoanoe the ''robber tariff" In plat forms and on the stump, and to vote for it in congress. And the fun of it is, no one will see any inconsistency in this. These Democrats must know which side their political bread is buttered on, and when they so fierce ly anathemize protection they must mean it only in a Pickwickian sense. They love to iick the hand that smites them. And, of course, the Repabll cans are just as heedless of their cam paign pledges they can adopt recip rocity, admit states, grant shippiug subsidies, lower tariff rates, etc., on the stump—but when it oowes to do ing it In congress, that's another matter. This is politics if it were netMk would not be politics. Could Not be Better No one has ever made a salve, oint ment, lotion or balm to compare with Bucklen's Arnica Salve. Its the one perfect healer of Cuts, Corns, Burns, Bruises, Sores, Scalds, Boils, Ulcers, Eczema, Salt Rheum. For Sore Eye*, Cold Sores, Chapped Hands It's su preme. Infallible for Piles. Only 25c at All Druggists. Verified account blanks, used in every school district, eaa the Review office. Our IiOt Not so Bad Look up not down, Is a good way to do as a rule, but when it comes to comparing our Income, or position in life, with that of others, It Is well to look down occasionally a9 well as up. Our average American is altogether too apt to keep thinking about Mr. Rockefeller, or Mr. Carnegie, or some other of our few very wealthy men, when his crops turn out poorly, or his salary Is small, and forgetting that there Is not one sueh, or any where nearly so successful a man in a million, he manages to get a good deal of misery out of what he has no call to worry over at all. An "under estimated" friend recently tried to convince the writer that a man who did not oommand at least 12000 a year salary In these times Is a very poor and much to be pitied speelmaa of the human race. We found figures to convince him that the average sal ary of all the professors in our col leges and universities, including those o! the presidents, is slightly less than $1200 per annum. As the salaries of the presidents go into the thousands, a great many professors must work for considerably less than 11000. The physician who attended' 'Luck\ Baldwin" In his last illness was paid $50,000, and Dr. Shrady tells that the Nawab of Ram pur, India, was com pelled to pay an English army sur geon 1250,000 for three months treat ment. Lest this start some of our envious friends to studying medicine at once, let us add that the averagt annual income of all the physician in the United States la put at less than 1800. Nursery Stock Thomas & Rice are the ©West ei perieneed nurserymen lu the state ol Iowa, having been engaged in that industry for the past thirty-six years They make a specialty of setting out commercial .orchards, under the per sonal supervision of an experienced man. They sell all kinds of nurser stock, forest trees, berry plants, etc If you are planning on setting out ai orchard or want some nursery stock, write them, tell them your plans, and they will be very glad to take thi matter up further with you. This firm is pleased to call the at tention of prospective patrons in Stanley coanty to Its work of the past year. A year ago we set out an orchard of 320 trees, including fruli bearing speclmans of various kinds, on Hie farm of Walter Stalley, east ot Top bar the orchard is in splendid condition, and is a living advertise ment of our goods. Gliomas & Rice, 3-tf ©ounoll Bluffs, low*. Stomach Troubles Many remarkable cures of stomach troubles have been effected by Cham berlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets. One man who had spent over two thousand dollars for medicine and treatment was cured by a few boxes of these tablets. Price, 25 cents. Samples free at all druggists. •XCURSION RATB8 Home-Ceming Celebration, Aberdeen, £. I)., Jane 16-18, 1909, via the Pierre, Rapid City and North western Line Tickets on sals June 15th, 16th 17th, good returning June 19th. For tick ets and full Information apply to any ticket agent, The Pierre, Rapid City & North-Western Line. 3-2 While Auntie arranged the pantry shelves, her little niece handled the spice boxes and called eaeh spice by name. Presently she said, Review Lumber I 4*Auntie, can read." "Can you, dear?" answered Auntie. ".Yes, Auntie," came the reply, "but 1 don't read lilts joudo. I read by the smell." Sore Nipples Any mother who has had experience with this distressing ailment will be pleased to know that a cure may be effected by applying Chamberlain's Salve as soon as the child is done nursing. Wipe it off with a soft cloth before allowing the babe to nurse. Many trained nurses use this salve with best results. i'or s&le by all druggists. Littls Marie had returned from her visit to Sunday school. "And what lesson are you to study for next Sunday?" asked her mother. "Nufflti much," said the four-year old rather soornfull/. "Her jest said to learn all about the catakissln—and me knewed that already. Mothers—Have you tried Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea? It's a great blessing to the little ones, keeps away summer troubles. Makes them sleep and grow. 35 cents, Tea or Tablets. A Snap Offer A Snap Offer In Cattle—Our bunch of about 100 head, In prime condition. Can ship two ears this fall. Will price cheap if ean make quick turn. Francis Mercantile Co., Marietta, b. D. Wild Grass Bond, the latest and be had at' nobbiest writing paper, can lie had at I the Beview office. a The North-Western Hotel S. W. Russell Lindsay & Orr, Props. The best equipped hotel on the North western extension. Cement buili* ing. Excellent, well-venti lated, well furnished Rooms. First-Class Table Service Rates $1.50 a Day Stop With Us When in Stanley County's Metropolis. John Hayes DEALER IN Coal Machinery We aim t© carry a full line ofHuTMIng Material and all Itihds of Coal and Machinery which we offer at the loweatf prices possible, and by Xalr dealing, expect to merit a •hare of the business. J.J. OOMHUR, MR. feoffment'* Restaurant Leading Eating House is the City 0ur meals, consisting of the b^st the marke|, affords, will be found to be especially tempting. Excellent lunch counter service. Your trade is solicited. fjettru fjot'fmmt, $lrop. Railroad Street Near the Bank Blacksmithing Invites the Patronage of Gentlemen 6olden Grain Belt and John Gund't "Pmfesi? Always on Tap THE BEST GRADE OF WINES AND LIQUORS A BIO OFFER! EVERYTHING GOES FOR 25 Per Cent off for Next 30 Days The most up-to-date line of hats ever shown in Philip. Over 75 trimmed hats and about 75 street shapes, all colors in the best shapes. The Winchester Mr«. JO*. Philip, ^5P No 8 S. Philip, S. J. E. TAGGERT -i Cullen's Millinery Robert*, Prop, $ Our new hotel is now open to the public. Every* thing new, Table service the best In the oUj. Rates $1.00 and $1.2* per day, Stop re When in Tow i •a n .k 1 u .%!$n ti D. Carriage and Hfaiw Wort We do everything in the line of general repair work on machinery and all farm implements. Horseshoeing a Specialty Y! f: ,-ffl 1 *T 'M 'A V A •.••I !*, vj! i »fttl •M-'