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I 8 8 8 S! $ a per pound—about 100 sheets letterhead siie. If You Want Your Goods Handled Promptly and in a Satisfactory Man ner call Phone No. SO. Leave order at the Pioneer Ph'mcy THE Gin DRAY Fred Block Feed All kinds of feed on hand at all times. I sell Excelsior Flour. Will make deliveries to any part of city. First door south of City Meat Market Feed Stable Dray Line 1 have reopened the old Philip Liv ery barn on Railroad street and will conduct a general livery and boarding stable business. Your pat ronage respectfully solicited. ()fficc ^hone 2-3 Residence Phone 4-4-B DAVID LAMPERT Correspondence Stationery We have several different bond papers, plain and linen finish, with enve lopes to match, that make pleasing stationery for one's private correspondence Cut to any size you order and sold by the pound, it makes the most desirable and cheapest stationery you can buy. Ask to see Wild Grass Bond. We have it in white and azure tint, at Review Printing Office S. M. KYDE Physician and Surgeon Calls answered day or night Office and residence North Onter Street, Phone ,XS WM. KEENE President F. J. WKLCU, Cashier Citizens State Bank Fort Pierre, & D. FARM LOANS OUR SPECIALTY We solicit Farm Loans in any part of Stanley county. We have plenty of money on hand at all times to loan at reasonable rates. No delays. Proof money furnished. We also pay tlie high est price for school and township warrant*. We do a General Bank ing Business. CITIZENS STATE RANK Fort Pierre, S. D. Coal HARD COAL Nut and Egg Sices Western Soft Coal VIRGINIA SPLINT Eastern Soft Coal KINDLING 10fa bundle, 3*for 25c Philip Lumber Co. Warrant Call Stanley county bridge fund warrants are called for payment up to and ineluding register num ber 1328!), and will be paid upon presentation except swell as may have been erroneously issued. Fine photos, post cards and view work, for reasonable prices at the High Studio. Not toe Application for Probata of Will State of South Dakota, County of Stanley, ss.. In County Court. In the Matter of the Estate of Harlow T. Little, Deceased. The State of SJuth Dakota sends (ireetling to Josephine Little, Grace Nash, Alice Savage, Amy Bernau, Hat lie Little, Raymond Littie, Will I-ii tie, Harry Littie, John Little, heirs next of Ma of Harlow T. Lit. tie, Deceased: Pursuant to an Order of said Court, made on the 1st day of Nov. ember, A. D. 1911, notice lis hereby given, that Saturday, the 2ith day of November, A. D. 1911, at 9 o'ch (k a. m. of said day, at the Court Room of salid Court, at Fort Pierre, in the County of Stanley, huve been apppointed as the time ami place for proving the Will of said Harlow T. Little, deceased, and for hearing the application of A. C. Bernau for the Sssuance to niw of Letter# Testamentary, when and where any person inter ested may appear and contest the same. Witness the Hon. TTTE PITTI/TP WEEKLY REVIEW, PHILIP. SOUTH DAKOT A, NOVEMBER 9, 1911 30c Treasurer Stanley Countv. 23-4t H. M. Gsouas PaiLll' Lumber LATH PLASTER BRICK CEMENT BUILDING PAPERS RUBBER ROOFING Etc., Etc., Etc. At Live and Let Live Prices Sri Dins- more, Judge of the County Court, and the seal of said Court, this 1st day of November, A. D. 1911, at ills office In the city of Fort Pierre, County of Stanley, State of South Dakota. H. M. DrNSMORE, Judge of the County Court. Attest: Andy C. Ricketts, Clerk of Courts. Plililip & Waggoner, Attorneys. First publication Nov. 9th. Last publication Nov. 23r&, AI.VIN WAQGOAKI. Philip & Waggoner Attorneys at Uw Philip and Fort Pierre, So. Dakota s ss 1 AS THE TWIG IS BENT IT 18 EA8Y TO TEACH LITTLE CHILD GOOD MANNERS. While His Mind Is Plastic He Should Be Trained In the Home In Proper Behavior and Language. Oood manners, like charity, should begin at home. Let me add that they should begin with the little children, while their minds are in a receptive, plastic condition. With use, the good manners, especially of speech, grow toward a state of perfection. You do not need to have a governess or a tutor for your child. You can be gin to train him yourself, being care ful to correct every bad tendency and to encourage and praise every good action. Some little ones are painfully shy in the presence of strangers. In spire conldence in them and let them gradually become accustomed to the outsider. I)o not force the shy child to kiss a stranger or to talk to one when you Bee that it is positive tor ture. Walt till he is a little older. In speech, begin right away with the use of "thank you" and "please." I know children with extremely lim ited vocabularies who use these terms correctly. Insist that there be no Interrup tions when others are speaking. Give a child his opportunity to be heard, and when he asks a question for In formation. answer him. If he is merely asking for the sake of asking, and pays no attention to the reply, punish him by refusing the next time and telling him why you refuse. When you call a child, do not per mit it to Bay "What?" It is crude, abrupt and lacks something which is so easily supplied that you should not neglect the opportunity to do so. Very much better is, "What did you say, mother?" or "I did not hear, father." Try this for the difference If you doubt my word. Children can show the required def erc ice to elders not by "Yes, ma'am." for that is obsolete and more the sign of respect shown by a servant to an employer. Better than this Is the "No, Aunt Mary," or "Yes, father." When an older person greets a lit tle child and asks "How are you?" he should not be met by a hanging head and a sullen face. The little one should reply, "Very well, thank you." It is very easy to teach these little things when the boy or girl is young. A little girl when entering a room should stand beside her mother's chair until introduced. A little boy should always rise when his elders enter a room and remain standing until the others are seated. Oh, it is easy to bend the twig! I remember the wail and regret of one man who at a mature age had to be taught all the little things that should have been drilled In when he was a little boy. Today notice the speech of any lit tle one around you. Find out the flaws and begin right away to cor rect the imperfections. You will be gratified with the results.—Philadel phia North American. Talking It Over With the Boy. Experiences of others in bringing up their boys have so greatly aided me In bringing up my own, that, per haps, a way which helped me through a trying period with one of my sons may, in its turn, be of use. Although for years 1 had tried to instill good manners as well as mor als, there came a time when one of the boys seemed to forget everything I had been at such pains to teach. He positively ignored the rights of others, and developed little tricks of manner which, while not serious, were exceed ingly annoying. It is a delicate matter to keep call ing attention to fallings In a big boy of sixteen, and I found our good fel* lowship was becoming seriously strained. A simple plan suggested Itself—I gave up all fault-finding except on one day of the month. On that day we bad a good talk and got over it. This cleared the atmosphere, sul* lenness disappeared. I did not feel neglected, yet could stop what had become nagging, and the one Berlou.i talk proved far more effectual than constant protests. "The Truth About Birds." Let us face the truth about birds nor be duped by the beauty of their flight's incalculable curves. They are greedy, they are impertinent, they are untrustworthy, they are brainless, they are hopelessly unclean. They have not even the qualities of thrtr defects. The least, for example, that one could expect of such matinal crea tures would be punctuality. Myself, 1 have never depended on my wood pecker to wake me at a given time but I once had a friend who counted on a cardinal-bird. Six mornings he waked her regularly just three hours before breakfast. This, .she consid ered, constituted a precedent. On the seventh morning, she had an early en gagement The cardinal-bird had, by that time, sought other casements, and my trusting fric"l missed her ap poiiit"'f-TH "his is tie real meaning of "flightlness."—Katharine F. Gerould In the Atlantic. Literary Mixture. "What we want," said the publisher, "is the terse, hard-hitting modern style of expression. "I know," replied the writing per son "the stuff that sounds like pro fanity wltfc tttkl benzoatc of soda la it." Notice is hereby given that Daniel A. Powell, whose postofflice address is Powell, Stanley County, 8. D., has made an application in accord ance with the provisions of the ir rigation laws of South Dakota for i permit to appropriate for bene ficial use 2.22 cubic feet of water per second of time from Bad River through the No. 0 Centrifugal Pump, the points of diversion of which are to be located upon the right bank of said stream in the SK'/i of NK'/i and ShiU of theSE Vi of section 16 and N\V Vi of SW Vi of section 17, township 1 N., range 22 E. B. H. M., said water to be used for the purpose of irrigation upon the SEVi NBVi, SEVi biEVi. SW '-4 SEVi, NW Vi SE "4 Section 16 SW V* NW Vi i NWV* SW Vi XE Vi SW Vi, Section 17, Town shlip 1 N., Range 22 E. B. H. M. This application will be taken up by the state engineer at his offlice at Pierre for consideration and appropriate action upon the sec ond day of January, 1912, at 9 a. m., at whlich time all persons who uelieve that the prior rights would be injuriously affected, or that the allowance of the permllt would be detrimental to the public welfare, md also parties making the appli cation, and to be benefited, are notified to be present either by sworn affidavit or in person for the purpose of presenting any relative testimony. Claimant names as witnesses: L. H. Onsted, George Norton, Ed ward A. Lins, all three of Philip, S. D., and Edward Taylor, of Old Trail, S. D. JOHN L. LOCK ART, Register. Ready to Wear Garments for Ladies, Misses and Children sale for one day only, Saturday, Nov. 18. [~~PHiLIP ~CREAMER Y~I This Week We Pay 28c. Highest Market Price Paid. Cash on Delivery. Weights and Tests Guaranteed Correct. AlTKorUlVHON Ol WATUli Office of the State Engineer, Pierre, S. D., November 1, 1911. SAMUEL II. LEA, State Engineer. First publication Noveotber 9, 1911! Last publication November 30, 1911. XOTICK FOR PITllIJt'ATlOJf lepar1ment of the Interior, IT. 8. Laud Office at Pfierre, S. D., No veniber 7, 1911. Notice is hereby given that Har uld H. Onsted, of Philip, S. D.,who, on December 29, 190T», made H. E. No. f»7«9, serial No. 06024, for the Southwest Quarter Sectlion 33, Town* ship 3 N., Range 21 E. B. II. Mori, lian, has filed notice of intention „o make Final Five Year Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before James A. Quigg, U. S. Commissioner, at Philip, S. D., on the 18th day of December, 1911. E. M. Larson. No* fa (lie time to fit rid of four rliea You will find (MiHrnl^rlnin's Lin iment wonderfully efli'ctive. One applica tion will convince you of its n:er u Try it. For sale by Pioneer Pharmacy. Orders for engraved callin cards taken at the Review office. See our samples. For farm loans call on the Bielski Farm Loan Co. Doings on Hardingrove Flats The home of Mr. and Mrs. Old field was made happy on Friday Oct., 26th by the arrival of a baby girl, but from the first the little one was a sufferer and all that loving hands and hearts could do seemed of no avail and the following Wednesday even ing the angel of death called for the tiny bud which had only been loaned for so short a time. The funeral was held at the house on Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Old field have the sympathy of the community. Charles Brown who departed from here about a month ago has recently returned to load up his personal effects and move to Kimball, S. D. Charlie says he PAM FIW Philip, So. Dak. i THE PLACE TO SHIP YOUR CREAM has tired of leading bachelors life and while away was married, lie has rented a farm at Kimball and has a very fine location there. Mr. Stabbiu has just returned from the eastern part of the state where he has been doing carpen ter work, lie reports conditions about the same as here. C. D. Flowers made a business trip to Leslie last Saturday. Mrs. Marcaroli is earing for Mrs. Fred Picker s infant son while the latter is ill in the hos pital at Philip. Mr. Morgan made a business trip to Philip the last of the week. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Malone de parted for California last week, where they expect to make an extended visit with their daught e i u 4 On account of the inclemaucy of the weather the Hallowe'eft social did not materialize. Mr. and Mrs. Laughlin, who have been away since Juue are expected home soon. B. W. Weatherspoon and .John Horrigan have rented land and expect to move their cattle and horses down on White river. Mrs. Edw. Mattison and Miss Sarah Scofield were pleasant callers at the Morgan home Sun day. Mr. and Ml*. Win. Crowley were business visitors in Pierre the last of the week. Mr. E. H. Spurling stayed ill the store while they were away. Westfork News Dan Bierwagen threshed the Marringtou Bros.' alfalfa before moving the engine and threshing machine to the river Thursday of last week. Art Stabeu as sisted. Fred Bierwagen and W*L Ramus made trip to Philip last Week. Mrs. H. 1. Sechler is visiting here this week. Marringtou Bros, shipped their cattle out from Lantry Friday. The "spook" social at the Knight school house Saturday evening was well attended. Everyone reported an enjoyable evening. Dan Bierwagen finished thresh ing his large crop of alfalfa Sat urday A. W Rogers returnod ton Saturday from the river. Mrs. A. (1. Marrington is on the sick list this week. E. II. Spurting passed through here Saturday witli two loads of potatoes. Julius Neuhatieer re tamed from near Bismarck, N. D., Sun day to attend to bus&sss mat ters here. Fred Marrington returned with a load of grain from Lantry Mon day. Smith Kews Ernest Clements went last week to the country east of the river to purchase hay. Mrs. J.D.Riddell and son, Howard returned from a visit to Nebraska last Monday. Floyd Boyce is carrying mail in place of Olaf Ayen who has been sick. Merchant Larson and family spent last Sunday at the James Young home. P. C. Sorenson is building a dam on school section 16 in T. 3, Range 20.