Newspaper Page Text
H. S Guernsey had to return to
duty before his vacation was over, as Mr. Odell was sent to Underwood. J. C. Morrill is here to take charge of th* lumber yard, the Clow-Schafl Company, whom he is with having bought out D. B. McCleery. The latter gentleman will now give his entire attention to the land business. John Stroppel went to Philip for medical treatment. Little Helen Swisher, fire years old, tipped a dish of hot lard onto her leg, tcalding it badly') but not enough to disable her. The drum corps* dance was a decid ed success, about 25 couple being present. All had a most enjoyable time. Severt Olson says his potatoes are up four inches and swarming with potato bugs, which are unusually bad this year. The school children observed dec oration day with appropriate exer ci%4s. The hot weather has caused the ice business to boom. The baseball boys meet for practice every evening. Ed Olney says lie is out of the cattle business. He disposed of his herd at a very good tig u re. Alva Van Houten was in after coal. He is breaking 100 acres for John Churchchill. R. Fender, of Ainsworth, Nebr., is here visiting at the home of L. Hotnan. Miss Fay Sanders has taken charge Of the Wokama Leader. F. Swisher has had a porch put on the front of the resturant, making a decided improvement. C. R. Starbuck has bought a tour ing car and is learning to crank the cranky thing. Mr. S. is a man who never sweats, but he thinks things 4nce in a while. Hefti & Kumn have opened a gen eral store has*. We hope they will do well. The drum corps played national ttlrs the evening of decoration day. John O'Brien is behind the counter In Hefti & Kumn's new store. rif. and Mrs. Fay Swisher came over trom Kadoka to visit over Sun day. H&rdingrove Happening* Children's Day exercises will be held at the Hardingrove school house Sunday, June 5th. Mrs. John Horrigam left Saturday for an extended visit with Ifelatives at Rapid City. J. M. Laughlin transacted business In Philip the first of the week. K. A. Hood made a business) trip to Philip Friday and brought back a I POLITICAL ADVKKTISEMENTI DR. C. J. LAVERY We presume that most of our readers are acquainted with Dr. Lavery of Fort Pierre, the former mayor and one of the proprietors of the hospital there. Dr. Lavery is one of the most skillful surgeons in the west and it is largely through his efforts that the hospital has the reputation that it carries. He has also taken a great interest in affairs aside from the medical profession, being one of the incorporators of the Fort Pierre bank since chartered as a national.- Dr. Lavery is a qandidate for nomination for representative from this district to the legislature.—Wendte Herald. Powell Paragraphs Bodine's bridge crew is back again. They are covering the bridge west of Olney's ranch. load of freight for the Spurling Mercantile Co. Mr. and Mrs. L. O. Elshere and children spent a few days last week visiting friends and relatives near Manila. Mies Susan Cavanaugh, who has been receiving medical aid in Pierre the past two weeks for rheumatism, returned home Thursday. Miss Elsie Laughlin arrived Wed. nesday from Redfield and will spend the summer vacation at the parental home. Word from O. Jc Graves states that he has taken a grade contract at Prowers camp on the new railroad in the Cheyenne reservation. Mrs. James Dinsmore left Tuesday for Pierre, where she will enter St. Mary's hospital for medical treat ment. Miss Cora Wall made final commu tation proof Tuesday at Pierre. Mrs. as. Dinsmore and Chas. Dinsmore served as witnesses. P. E. Bellamy will have 300 acres in crop on his farm west of the Grove. This work he has accomplished with the assistance of only one man. Mr. Bellamy secured a tine growth of alfalfa on twotive-acre tields sown as late as July last year and has decided to put in a large acreage of alfalfa this season. The breaking up of so much hay land by the settlers is causing tlie farmers and stockmen of this section of the country to give considerable attention to the growing of alfalfa for winter feed. In nearly all cases where experiments have been made they have proven successful. H. S. Graham has secured a cream station at Milesville, where cream is received by him at his store once a week and hauled by C. K. Dorous to the Philip creamery. Mr. Graham worked hard to secure this cream market for the benefit of the farmers, and they are expressing their ap preciation by giving a liberal patron age with a promising increase by June. This is an ideal dairy country and a good market for dairy products means success for men who milk a few cows. News from the County Seat. (From the News.) The Fort Pierre track team returned from Vermillion Sunday. They had been attending the annual state high school meet. Fort Pierre got three points which is pretty good consider ing that Sioux Falls got only one and Mitchell none. Templeton got second in the low hurdles Mathieson quali fied for the hundred and the two-twen ty. This was the first time that Fort Pierre had ever been represented at the state meet. Next year they will un* doubtedly do much better. Miss Cora O'Niell of Philip was vis iting friends in the county seat the first part of the week. M. £. Curran & Sons commenced work Monday on the ground where the new Fort Pierre National Bank will stand. This new building will be built of Fort Pierre brick and will be a great improvement to the town. O. T. Owens had an accident while driving along the Bad river road last Tuesday which might have proven serious. The wagon wen^ over the side of a steep bank, overturning it and throwing Mr. Owens on the ground, and allocating his shoulder. No other injuries were sustained ex cept for a severe shaking up. The band instruments are here and the boys are getting started toward organizing a band under ttie direction ef H. W. Wilson. THE WAY TO ADVERTISE. Good Judgment Necessary For Gain ing Local Custom. Advertising is simple to some people and very difficult and complicated to others. The former class never spend a dollar oo printing ink without the assurance of good returns. The other class sometimes spend thousands of dollars without the slightest result. Is it a mystery? Not at alL A thoroughly experienced person can tell beforehand whether an advertising campaign will pay. It is not easy to say Just which form of advertisement will give the best results, but It is easy enough to select the method of adver tising which will give such results. Fortunes have been squandered on bill board advertising and on advertising In newspapers and magazines, and yet In such cases the disappointing results could not always be attributed to the weakness of the advertisements or the inferiority of the mediums. There is a right way and a wrong way of conducting an advertising cam paign, and good advertisements and good mediums may prove worthless if the advertiser has chosen the wrong way. Speaking generally, the mall order system Is one of the wrong ways, al though it may pay individuals. It is merely a substitute, a temporary sub stitute, for the true and tried old sys tem of retailing merchandise Take the case of the retail grocer who sells a private blend of tea and who Is try ing to build a big demand through the mails. He may ultimately create a fair business by mail, but It should be obvious even to himself that a far wider outlet awaits a similar article pushed through the usual trade chan nels. Mail order business Is an unnatural business and is not likely to be a per manent feature of the country's com merce. The magic of advertising? That's right The magician's wand cannot do the expected Job with one wave, how ever. nor can it work its wonders through a single class of mediums. The public and the trade must be prop erly reached to do the trick. Some ad vertisers try to do only one of these things, and there is disappointment. The public must be reached, and each of these branches of the advertising Job must receive proper treatment If one Is neglected In the least there will be disappointment The retailer's ad vertising task Is, as a rule, much sim pler than the manufacturer's, except of course, when be wishes to push his own private brands Into general dis tributive channels. MUST CITIES BE UGLY? This Is the Question That Confront* People Throughout the Country. Must the cities be ugly? This ques tion is propounded In Harper's Weekly by Arnold W Brunner, who has this to say, among other things, on the subject: "So much attention has been paid to the Individual that the community been allowed to suffer, and the conser vative and Jealous care of private In terests has been carried to such a point that most necessary improvements are delayed or entirely defeated. "However, we do not despair for our future. The love of beauty is growing rapidly, and. while It was once thought to be the prerogative of the rich, It is now understood to be the right ot PUBLIC PLAYGROUND A.ND iFrorn American WADING POOL, City Magazine, New York. every citizen. The elevatloo of thought and mind that comes with association and a belief In beauty Is apt to be dis regarded in this materialistic age. The time has come wheu the street system cries aloud for readjustment The demand for new parks and small open squares to provide breathing spaces for the poor and playgrounds for the children has met with a gen eral acceptance. Well planned schools arranged so that sunlight will cheer and purify every room and corridor are now being erected, and nothing satisfies us that falls short of the new standard. Beautiful Interiors, harmo niously colored, with mural paintings In the assembly rooms, teaching the lessons of history and art are willing ly provided for our public schools. "Problems like these can only be solved by a consistently prepared plan for the entire city, by a scheme for the general arrangement of streets and thoroughfares devised by men wbo do not believe that a bridge may be Inde pendent of Its approaches and that a park needs no boulevards to reach tt" Help Your Town. Belp to make the city fairer. You can do It if you try, And you'll be a profit eharor In the splendid by and by. Don't forget while you are grumbling '''hat you migbt be something mora. there be no future stumbling O'er o bet ructions at your door. Belp to make th* town more splendid. i* the part you bare to da There I* much that may a* m+mha Through a little aid from you. Help decraaa* th* dirt that** Mowtact Help to parity the Srisei When it happens to to* tin wins rear dtenlka V yea Local News High's for fine photos. Business men meet tomorrow even ing. A go-cart for the baby, can be had at the secondhand store. Cabbage, tomato and pepper plants for sale. M. W. Peters. 1-tf John Dunlevy made a business trip to Fort Pierre yesterday. Alphus Sumner left yesterday for Aberdeen, where he expects to secure employment. Jos. Roberts is again employed at Ki/ftim's store, taking the place of Bobt. Hefti. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Berry departed today noon on a business trip to Sioux City, Iowa. Beds of all descriptions at knv prices. Secondhand store. The local drug stores have made an agreement to close each evening ex oept Saturday at 9:30. Patrons will take notice of that arrangement. E. H. Banks has accepted a posi tion with the Bank of Philip, enter ing upon his new duties this morning. L. Jenneweln returned yesterday morning from an extended visit with relatives and friends at Onawa and other points in western lowa. Mrs. S. B. Falrchild and children, of Topbar, departed yesterday for Mitchell to spend a fortnight visiting at the home of her parents. Edison phonograph and about 50 records $12.50 at secondhand store. Moles sells Wunderhose lor MS, women and children. See the Wunderhose display at Moles'. A handsome new piano has been purchased and given to the local Presbyterian society, and was used for the first time at the services San day. Dr. H. J. Ince has purchased the Lindsay & Orr lot in the west part of town, and will build a dwelling house during the summer. Rev. C. H. Bryan returned Satur day noon from his trip to Oinaha. He oame around by way of the Hills and spent a day in Deadwood and Lead. Eggs from butt, barred and white Plymouth Rock and white andbro*n Leghorn birds for sale at 50c a setting. Mrs. Myrtle Dupree. tf Eggs from buff, barred and white Plymouth Rock and white and brown Leghorn birds for sale at 50c a setting. Mrs. Myrtle Dupree. tf C. B. Gray, head miller with the Philip Mill & Elevator Co., was called to Huron Tuesday by the serious ill ness of his brother, who is very low with typhoid fever. E. Fetrow was an arrival Satur day from Perry, lewa, to visit with his wife, who Is staying at the home of her parents, Mr. and. Mrs. P. J. Ulrey, near Elbon. Michael Maccharoll, of Milesville, departed Saturday for Chicago, where he will spend a few week* wUU aid time acquaintances. Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Kurlra and son, Joe, leave tonight for Washington, Iowa, and other points east to spend a month or more visiting with rela tives and friends. The business men'sassociation have leased the Grand opera house for circus day, June 17th, and oUer it as a rest room to the visitors that day. Lost—A watch charm, with mono gram C. C. W, on one side and 1907 on the opposite side. Return to City Meat Market for reward. Itf Write Mandt Bros., Ptefi%S. D. for terms on farm loans. Plenty of money on reasonable terms. Money to Loan on Farm Land Write us today. G^Hfcolon Land Go., fit! Dr Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Waddell and Mr. and Mrs. Carson Williams left Sunday morning on an automobile drive via the old Deadwood trail to Fort Pierre, returning over the same route Monday. Edison phonograph and about SO records 112.50 at secondhand store. Ben Jennings, who has been em ployed as expert at the automobile factory at Colton, this state, has arrived in the oity to aecept a posi tion with Winter Bros. Auto Co. High's for fine photos. Mrs. C. E. Vincent, of Midland, is visiting at the home of her daughter, Mrs. C. V. Mclntyre, who is also en tertaining her sister, Mrs. ClilTord Lynch, who arrived Monday from her home in Deadwood. The best and only way to apply Paris Green is to use a Sprayer. For sale at the Pioneer Pharmacy. A go-cart for the baby, can be had at the secondhand store. Sam Strayer was down from Top bar yesterday after a load of supplies. First class work in sizes and priees to suit everyone at High Studio. For homestead relinquishments write N. W. Hay, Ash Creek, S. I. 44tf Three choice lots on the hill and close in, for sale cheap. Ed Lins. 2tf Dr. H. A. Fitzgerald was down from Lead a day last week for a visit with friends. Good lumber wagon at a bargain. Secondhand store. The only place you can buy guar anteed hose Is at G. IP. Moles & Son's. C. E. Coyne for sheriff German Lutheran service at the school house in Philip at 10 a. m. 00 Sunday, June 12th. The "Durham Duplex Safety Razor," the most practical safety on the market and sold on a guarantee basis. Silver plated and furnished in plain leather case or traveling kit. Ask Wilkinson about them. W. O. Bielski came up from Mid land Saturday, and is visiting at the home of his brother, R. A. Bielski. He is connected as missionary with the American Sunday School Union, and may establish his head quarters here. C. E. Coyne for sheriff Save your potatoes by using Parte Green. 50 cti per lb. Pioneer Pharmacy. That genial smile, accompanied by olgars, with which Anderson Michael greeted his fellow townsmen Friday morning, was oecasioned by the arri val of little Marjorie Ruth Michael. Dr. Kyde reports the mother and babe as doing nicely. Pain anywhere stopped la 20 min utes Bure with one of Dr. Shoop's Pink Pain Tablets. The formula is on the 25-cent box. Ask your doctor or druggist about this formula. Stop womanly pains, headache, pains any where. Write Dr. Shoop, Racine, Wis. for free trial to prove value. All Dealers. The ladles aid soelety of the Pres byterian church will meet next Fri day afternoon with Mrs. II. B. Dum bar at her home south of town. A meeting will be held Tuesday even inn with Mrs. E. H. Aldrich to ar range for conveyances for the Friday meeting. For Sale—35 pounds home grown alfalfa seed. H. W. Edwards, at Philip Lumber Co's office. itf C. E. Coyne for sheriff Try T1Z for sore and tired feet. TI2 for all foot troubles. Pioneer Pharmacy. Beds of all deecriptions at low prices. Secondhand store. WANTED—Girl experienced in housework and taking eare of small children. C. M. Peirce. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Aldrich left last week for Chamberlain, where Mr. Aldrich is attending an institute and convention of the funeral directors of the state. Mrs. Aldrich will spend most of the time during her absence In visiting with a sister at Reliance. Some more of those Fountain Pens that WON'T LEAK Just received. Wilkinson, the Reliable Jeweler. The Matinee Girl company, which showed at the Grand last Thursday evening, while being the last attrac tion for the season, was not the least by any means. It was a burlesque of the side-splitting variety, and was a vehicle that gave good play to the talents of two or three comedians. W. Holmgren, of Rochester, N. Y., who was called by the death of his sister, Mrs. D. C. Stout, at the home of the family southeast of town a few weeks ago, departed Friday for points north and east for a few weeks visit with friends before returning to the Empire state. He spent several days last week visiting at the Block and Olson homes in this city. POTATOES FOR SALB—40C to 91 per bushel. Three kinds—early White Ohio, early Six Weeks, and White Eureka the latter took first prize at the 1908 harvest festival others are pure strain. At Dick Robinson's rauch, 47tf The distinctive quality and rare delicious flavor of Stites' Root Beer suits the palate of the most exact ing. For sale at the Pioneer Pharmacy. Good lumber wagon at a bargain. Secondhand store. Tomorrow evening is the date for the regular monthly meeting of the business men's association, and the date for the semi-annual election of officers as well. All members are re quested to be In attendance. Wilbur 8. Glass, of Watertiwn, and John F. Hughes, of Fort Pierre, will be speakers at a rally tonight at the Grand opera house in the interests of the progressive faction of the Re publican party. This staid old stal wart town has been the inecca for a good many progressive spellbinders this campaign, as much or more than any other town west of the river. C. E. Coyne for sheriff Mrs. B, G. Chapman, census enu merator for this district, commenced taking the count in Philip Tuesday morning. The time for the enumer ators to complete their work in this and one or two other districts in Stanley county has been extended to July 1st. It Is the wish of all con cerned that Mrs. Chapman secure an accurate oensus in Philip, and the people are asked to lend her assist ant* In every manner possible. HARGESHEIMER Sells Paris Green Robt. Hefti went to Powell Monday to open the new store there. He and H. A. Kumn have purchased the Arntsen stock and will conduct the business under the firm name of Hefti & Kunmi, Mr. Ilefti is an ex perienced and well qualified merchant, and is bound to make a success of the venture. He will move his family to Powell later. C. E. Coyne for sheriff E. J. Morgan's resignation as secre tary of the creamery association be came effective yesterday, and II. C. Staehle was selected to take his place. Mr. Morgan's other business interests made it imperative that he give up this work. The new secretary is well recommended, and will without doubt give tlie association the same good service that his predecessor did. Winter Bros, are arranging their garage, as will be seen by theii ad In this issue, so that the "opening cere monies" may be held Tuesday. They have ordered a large number of cars for stock and livery purposes, and are adding an Institution to our busi ness interests that is of great value. The demand for such a line in Philip has been heavy, and there is no doubt that it will be a most success ful venture. Cabbage, Tom a toe, and Pepper plants for sale, also Vegetables Phone 40L I.on French, who was peace officer in Philip during the first few months of its existence, was a passenger with his family on yesterday noon's train to Fort Pierre and Wauby, where they will visit during a thirty days' vacation which he has been given. He is now special agent of the Fourth Division of the Denver & Rio Grande system, with headquarters at Alamo sa, Colo. Lon has been engaged in secret service work wit It that system since shortly after he left here, and has a4vanced to a point where he is chief over a large corps of detectives. His many friends here are glad to hear of his advancement. Tell some deserving rheumatic suf ferer, that there is yet one simple way to certain relief. Get Dr. Shoop's book on rheumatism and a free trial test. Tills book will make itentircl) clear how rheumatic pains are quick 1 killed by Dr. Snoop's Rheumatic Remedy—liquid or tablets. Send no money. The test is free. Surprise some disheartened sufferer by first getting for him the book from Dr. Shoop, Racine, Wis. All Dealers. Do You Get The Best If you have a cough, cold, asthma, eroup or any throat or bronchial trou ble and use DR. HELL'S I'I NE-TAR HONEY, you do. Look for the Bell on the Bottle. Oscar Hargesheimer. We Don't Have to Tell you what it's for it's name tells. Dlt. BELL'S PI NE-TAR-HONEY is ttie best cough medicine and several million people already know it. Look for the Bell on the Bottle. Oscar Hargesheimer. No Danger In taking DR. BELL'S PINE-TAR HONEY for coughs and colds. It con tains no habit producingdrufs. Look for the Bell on the Bottle. Oscar Hargesheimer. 4S£ C. E. Coyne for sheriff Business Building Brick*. "EWtntlon is the siucerest flattefy.* Don't flatter your competitor by Imi tating his selling idea. Every order that you allow to go out to Rears Saw buck makes your trading center retrograde 100 per cent, be cause It takes money from home and keeps the consumer from your door. I A salesman should have the abilityI to create a desire for his goods in the] face of absolute uncertainty. I The only sort of dust you can suc cessfully throw In some men's eyes is gold dust. If you are permitted to participate In the social life of a customer don't over do It Don't Experiment W ith a Cough When DR. BELL'S PINE-TAR IIONEY has been used by millions of people for sixteen years with asteady increasing demand. Look for the'"' Bell ou the Bottle. Oscar Harges heimer. The Best Remedy For all kinds of sore eyes isSTTTHEB LAND'S EAGLE EYE SALVE. It is a creamy snow white ointment and would not injure the eyes of a babe. Guaranteed. 25c everywhere Granulated Eye Lid* Can be cured without cauterizing or scarifying by the use of SUTHER LAND'S EAGLE EYE SALVE. We guarantee it to cure. 25c every where. I Get The Best ForMttn troubles, sores, ulcers, ede ma. chaps, black heads, pimples and all eruptions. Use Dlt. BELL'S AN TISEPTIC SALVE and you get tb* best. 25c a box everywhere. Kept The King At Home **Vbr the past year we have kept the King of all laxatives—Dr. King's New Life Pills—in our home and they nave proved a blessing to all our family," writes Paul Mathulka, of Buffalo, N. Y. Easy, but sure remedy for all Stomach, Liver and Kidney troubles. Only 2.5c at all druggists. Would you have better health, more sirengtli, clearer skin, stronger nerves, more elastic step? Tse llollister's Kocky Mountain Tea, the great veg etable regulator and tonic. One SSc package makes 10.» cups tea. Pioneer Pharmacy. Those unsightly pimples and blotoh es! External applications may par tially hide them, but Holllster's Rocky Mountain Tea removes them tor keeps. Get at the cause—impure blood. Tea or Nuggets (tablet form) 30e at druggists Pioneer Pharmacy, Potato Bug Pioson HARGESHEIMERS DRUG STORE BYRON L. CLOW, Treasurer Mr. Clow is a Candidate for rendftilnation at next Tuesday's primaries. His record In office proves him one of the most efficient coun ty officers in the state. His retention means two more years of a business like administra tion.