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The Sisseton weekly standard. (Sisseton, Roberts County, S.D.) 1892-1929, December 27, 1912, Image 2

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062049/1912-12-27/ed-1/seq-2/

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Drunkard« in Heiland.

A Mountaineer's
Copyright, 1912. by Associated Lit
erary I'ress.
"One day as 1 was slttlo' on my doali
Step.' began the old possum bunter,
wben asked for a story, "a stranger
came along the road leudln' a mewl. It
a No'tli Caroleeny mewl, and he
looked like a likely beast. I was a-won
-^derln' why the man was leadiu' the
4' 'mewl Instead of rldln' him when lie
•topped and said:
«, 'I'ni on my way to the Tennessee
liver to Jump in and perish, and ll
2-Wil you this mewl powerful cheap if
Fou want him.'
"What do you want to perish for?'
:vi 'Beltane I'm alone in the world and
too good for it. I can't stand the wick
edness around me, and I would go
hence and have a harp and golden
wings. This mewl Is the last thing I've
^«aKfot to get rid of, and If you fancy him
tie's yours for
"1 was in want of a mewl jest then,"
--«aid Zeb. "and after lookln' him over
put down the money.
It didn't take me long to diskiver
that that mewl was ornery. All mewls
are pizen mean, but this one .was a
champion. If I tried to put a saddle
on him he'd luy down in his trucks,
and if 1 hitched him to a cart notliin'
on alrth could make him pull a pound.
He'd bite and he'd kick, and he went
around lookln' for a fuss, in a week
He come down off the mountain feelin'
mo' cantankerous than ever, and that
ornery mewl was waitin' for somethln'
.to come along and begin a row. They
got at it In no time.
"Me and the old woman got up and
looked out, and the two critters was
"thoroughly enjoyln' themselves. They
•f'' lilnlrln' hlMtV «lowln1
mad sqnealln', and It was better than
a circus to watch 'em.
"It was the same thing over the next
sight and every night for a week or
•o\ A b'ar ought to lick a mewl easy
'nuff, specially when he's a cantan
kerous b'ar, but In this case he'd got
hold of a mewl eo mean and obstinate
that be wouldn't hev turned tall for all
the b'ars In Tennessee. He was as
•pry aa a cat, and the way he bit and
kicked warmed up my heart. He got
good many scratches in them con
flicts, but he wouldn't run away or
give in. One night, after we had seen
Mm roll that b'ar over a dozen times
without hurtln' him, the old woman
•aid to me:
'Zeb, It ain't exactly a fair font.
The mewl hain't got no shoes on, and
his kicks don't hurt. Better gin him a
decent show.'
found he was no alrthly good. I club
bed him till I was tired, but I couldn't
pouud no sense into Ulm. One day 1
IJgot so mad that
was gwine to shoot
him, but the old woman mixed in and
'1 was jest a thlnkln', Zeb. Do you
I remember that cantankerous ar that
was around yere last fell?'
j* 'Of co'se.'
"'He'll likely come back agin this
fall. Better leave him to the mewl if
he comes."
"1 give up tryln' to do anything
5 with the mewl, but he growed meaner
I "'and meaner nil the time, and lie wasn't
happy unless he was klckin' his heels
agin the cabin donhs.
"It got so the old woman dasn't step
out, and I had to carry a club to keep
him off. I'd had him six weeks and
-, had wanted to shoot him every day,
when one night that ar showed up.
me that way, and the next
4ay I takes the critter up to the black
amlth shop at the Cove and has sharp
•hoes put on his feet He seemed to
know what they were for, and be
tidn't like it 'tail. He was ugly all the
way home, and when night come he
stood in the yard with his head down
and 'peared to be thlnkln'.
"The b'ar come down about 8 o'clock
Mebbe he was madder than usual, fur
he pitched right in at once. Me and
the old woman both noticed that he
41dn't use hie heels 'tall, but jest bit
end pawed, and we wondered at it.
However, after Bgbtin' about half an
hour the b'ar cornered him, and he had
to' turn and let fly, and he killed that
varmint as dead as a doah nail with
4M kick. The sharp calks of one of
the shoes pierced the ar's skull, and
ever he went and never got up ag'in.
*1 was mighty tickled oyer it and
went out to praise the mewl. He was
•tändln' cina to the b'ar, and he never
moved a foot for five minutes, jest
stood and Rooked at me, through the
Darkness in a sort of accnsin' why and
ttwe fetched a gasp and fell down
•"Hrt bin wounded in his vitals,
•aid tts old woman as at» come out
With lantern.
"Bet he hadn't. He had some
Wretches and a bite or two, but nothin'
to wei^,-abo^ti.N» a^h.n W*at elti*
feat mule was madness and eohtrerl-
•*He*d sot out to lick that b'ar with
hind shoes on end reckon
to flfht fair and be» wumthln' to
•hoot, end he was med and con
•bout my mixln* t^Lwim he
he'd killed the b'ar W welled
fpttUhls beert busted, end he (Ml over
Msad. snd I Jext believe he was glad to
-3 "i
Cher was nothin' mo* left on elrth
to light, end why should he
jfcrry longer? As tothe b'ar. reckon
'ft wer the, eeme with him. Leastwise
He Ichy tVar. with smile on his face.
Mler who aoiq me the mesrl.1 never
eee hlm again, and 1 e'poee be. went
lmvw»?acco«IK u*iti*a*eera»."
Sovnfttimct One May Bo Discovered
Where It Does Not Exist.
A joke depends almost entirely
on its environment for appreciation.
Lots of our jokes would fall mighty
flat, 1 guess, in Zululand or Siberia,
just the same as the funny stories
of those countries would be a dead
weight over here. Every country
has its own particular brand oi hu
mor, and to appreciate it to the full
you must have been born in that
country or lived there for many
years. The Laplanders appear to
to be a pretty solemn race, but I
dart say they have their little jokes
about the quality of the oil they
sometimes have to drink and other
subjects interesting to their mode
of living.
In every country, too, there is a
certain percentage of the people
who couldn't see a joke, however
broad it might be. There are hu
morously dull people in Ireland as
well as humorously bright people in
Scotland. Why, some time ago I
received a letter from an Irishman
saying that he had read all my
books from cover to cover, and he
considered they were the most se
rious things ever published. He
thought most of the stories would
go fine if they were dramatized and
put on the stage in the form of
As to the British sense of humor
being less keen than the Ameri
can, there's nothing in it. English
men and women are just as quick to
see a joke as we are, sometimes a
good deal quicker, and 1 know 1
never want more appreciative audi
ences than those 1 got in London.
Why, they'd start laughing before 1
began, and when I'd come on to the
platform and look at them in a
solemn kind of way some of them
would double up with merriment.
Sometimes, however, anticipation
is a bit awkward—as, for instance,
when a humorous lecturer being un
able to appear Iiis place was taken
by a minister who wished to dis
course on the evils of intemperance
The audience, it appears, was not
informed of the change (there might
have been a riot), and when the
good man came on the platform and
stated that his subject would be the
curse of rum those present went
into convulsions of merriment. The
more grave and solemn the lecturer
became the more the people rolled
on their scats in ecstasies of mirth
until at last the astonished divine
closed his book with a, bang and
tired. Xow, 1 dare say in tfiat riisi
the real lecturer would hardly have
created so much amusement as did
his substitute, which proves that a
humorist with a reputation tins
something of a pull over the nil
known man, though the latter may
really be funnier.—Mark Twain.
Behind and Before.
The Patience of the sergeant ma
jor was well nigh exhausted. The
recruits in the riding school were
hopdless. It seemed as if none of
them had ever had any previous
acquaintance with a horse.
One of them seemed, if possible,
worse than the rest. He had a per
sistent habit of turning his head
round to have a look at the rear of
his fiery steed. The sergeant major
had already remonstrated with him,
but to no avail.
"Look here, ray son!" he roared.
"Have you never seen a horse's tail
"No, sir,'' came the smart and
prompt reply. "I have always seen
it behind!"—London Answers.
Whistler Saved Him.
A certain famous English poet
whose name the reader must be left
to fill in for himself was once threat
ened with expulsion from a swell
London club for dancing a fandan
go upon the silk hats of other mem
bers. James A. McNeill Whistler,
however, interposed and saved him
with his eloquence. One man of
genius, Mr. Whistler urged, was
worth any number of silk hats, see
ing that silk hats could be replaced
and men of genius could not. Then
and not till then the irate commit
tee reconsidered its decision and ac
cepted the apology which was ten
dered.—London Standard. y..,
Carried Tee Par.
He had an invariable way of asking
the wrong question or making the
wiyng comment So it was when at a
dinner party his neighbor, a lady, said
to him: "I am a thorough believer, you
know, Mr. Smith, that men's clothes
should match their hair. A Weck betr
eff man should wear black clothes
brown haired man should weer brown
dothes. Don't you think eof"
"That may be," bungled Smith, "but
suppose a man Is bald?"—Ladies' Home
Told Her Why.
Peckern—I have been asked to join
the Married Men'e club, my dear. Mr*:.
Peckern— indeed! And what io mar
led men »Want a club tor prey Peck
em—Why. 'mlserjr loves company, you
know.—Chicago News.
Fury of a Storm That Whirled Across
an Asian Desert.
Superficially, desert and ocean
are entirely unlike. One is water
less, the other nothing but water.
But they have their similarities
nevertheless. Under the compulsion
of a whirling wind particles of des
ert sand and particles of sea water
act very much alike. A terrifying
illustration of this fact was afiord
I ed to Mr. Warner Van Orden, who
was traveling across China on mis
sionary business. He relates his ex
perienee in the New York Times:
As we drew near a large town in
a valley we left the green wheat
fields behind and found ourselves
on a quivering, fiery desert—not a
house in sight, not a tree, only the
yielding, treacherous, slippery sand.
Suddenly there appeared on the ho
rizon a deep yellowish cloud that ex
tended rapidly from the northwest
to the south.
Our pack train, the donkey boys,
everything about us, became tinged
with its fulvous hue. Our guide, a
great, hulking l: d, displayed consid
erable nervousness, at which I was
surprised, for one becomes inur
ed to dust storms in this part of
China. Each succeeding minute the
wind increased in force. Great
blasts of air drove the sharp sand
against our faces until the tears be
gan to wash their way down our
Now the yellow cloud in the west
gradually became darker until it
was transformed into the most omi
nous blackness. It was moving to
ward us with great rapidity. In
stinctively we slipped from our
beasts and crouched beside them.
Mv animal was shaking like a leaf,
too frightened even to whinny. The
air was heavily charged with elec
tricity. We tingled all over.
In the twinklng of an eye, just as
we expected to be buried in sand,
the whole scene changed. The storm
seized the great dark cloud as if
with a mighty hand and twisted it
round into a whirling column, twen
ty yards in diameter, that stood for.
a moment perfectly upright. Then,
little by little, it leaned forward,
and like a great specter it swept by
us. passing so near that grains of
sand flying off at a tangent struck
us with incredible force. When a
mile away it unwrapped its shroud
and collapsed directly across our
road. The donkey boy bent over,
scooped up a handful of sand and
tossed it to the dying wind.
It was some time before we could
speak. Then I asked the boy why he
threw the sand. He replied in little
more than a whisper that the sand
spout was the most voracious of all
the devils and that unless it was ap
peased it might arise directly under
us, hurling us into the air as a
hound does a rabbit. 1 believe, had
I been alone, I should have cast a
little sand myself. Later, when we
beheld the hundreds and hundreds
of tons of sand piled up where tin»
"spout" had fallen, I realized where
in our real danger had been. Had
the great mass fallen on us we
should have been buried twenty feet
South Sea Island Customs,
When a south sea island mother
wishes to chastise her child she sel
dom resorts to slapping, and slip
pers, of course, she has none. In
stead of using the forms of punish
ment customary among civilized
mothers she pulls the child's hair
or bites some part of the body, gen
erally the fleshy part of the arm.
In wandering about the village one
sees many children having on their
bodies scars produced by wounds in
flicted by their mothers' teeth.
When a mother wishes to caress her
child she deftly draws her thumb
across its eyebrow or cheek or gen
tly seizes its cheek between her
teeth. The rubbing of noses is also
a mark of affection among the
Kingsmil! islanders, as it is among
the Maoris of New Zealand.
In the midst of a battle a former
dtoquis of Towneend saw a drum
»er killed by a cannon ball, which
Mattered his brains in every direc
tion. His eyes were at once fixed
in the ghastly object, which seem
id to engross his thoughts. A su
perior officer observing him sup
posed he was intimidated at the
tight and addressed him in a man
ler to cheer his spirits. ''Oh," said
the young marquis with calmness,
atia n'ot frightened. I am puzzled
0 make out how any man with such
quantity of brains ever came to
be here!"
In Holland special provision Is mdi
by law for the protection of intoxlcat
persons found wandering it large,
regular tariff has been drawn up.
^wording, to Which a roisterer who
can manage to walk Is escorted hftW
—within any reasonable distance—for
IB cent*. Should a portable chair be
required 36 cents extra is charged.
Warrant Call
I Notice is hereby given that all
warrants issued by Bossko civil
township up to and including
Register No. 260 are hereby call
ed for payment. Interest ceases
from this date. Payable at the
Citizens National Bank, Sisseton,
S. D. Dated December 13,1913.
Lasse Markseth,
(26-28 p) Township Treasurer
While out driving Sunday my
horse broke away from buggy,
taking with him a new halter, a
collar and part of harness. Horse
was dark bay with one white
foot, had white stripe forehead,
also one on nose, short and heavy
built, weight about 1100 lbs. Age
5 years old. Finder please notify
or return to Andrew Heath, Wil
mot, 3D., for re ward, 26tf
If you have tried everything,
and failed to find health, try
Cihropraotor (spinal) adjust
ments, and get well. Office in
Swedlund's building. Hours, 8
to 12 A. M. and 7 to 9 P. M.
CniKii and Influences.
Tlie rciison why children so ensih
contnirl the mien, gest uiv~ mv!
habits .".f th.i'ir ~iirnnmclmgs thai
they ive no jiow.-i' of resist,•mee.
Everything outsi:le lietn is strong:.
than themselves, and thev have In
borrow from all out ward inllttenees
for their own growth: hence they
are good, cheerful and contented or
bad. morose and discouraged, jusr
according to their surroundings.—
Ma renholtz-Pmlow.
As Others Knew Her.
In the Matter of the Estate of Karl .Ichns
rud. Deceased. Notice of time appointed for
Pruvimz Will. etc.
The State of South Dakota sends creeiinirs
to fJunerius Olson and Anneta Ivunsun, bsjrs
next of kin of Karl Jonsud, deceased.
Mi.ii't lo or,r of id '\e"'t. tv-V
'lie VJtn day of December, A. D. 1012, ttu'iee
hereby given, that Monday, the Cth day of
January. A. D. 1913, at o'clock a. m., of said
day, at the Court Room of said Court, at Sis
seton. hi the County of Roberts, huve been
appointed as the time and place for proving
the vvm of said Karl Jnnsud. deceased, and
for hearing the application of O. T. Axness
for the tssuaunce to him of T.et-ters Testa
mentary. when and where any person inter
ested may appear and contest the same.
Witness the Hon. K. J. Turner. Judire of the
County Court and the seal of said Court, this
12th day of December, A. D. 1912. at his office
in the City of Sisseton. County of Roberts.
State of South Dakota.
(2G-28) Judge of the Coutiy Ctourr..
I Sheriff's Sale On Execution«
Notice is hereby given that under and by vir-
I tile of
a nickel.
"She seems to Ue natural flirt
"Natural?" the woman impatiently
I replied. "There's nothing natural about
her but the framework."—Chicago Ree
Legal blanks at this office.
State of South Dakota, County of Roberts, ss.
la County Court.
interest thereon from and after the 2nd dav of
December, A. U. 1912, together with all accru
ing costs.
Sheriff of Roberts County, South Dakota.
Attorney for Plaintiff,Sioux Falls, South Dak.
Notice of Hearing Petition to Mortgage
State of South Dakota, County of Rob
erts, ss..
14 the Matter of the Guardianship of
the Estate of Elda Meyer, a Minor.
Notice is hereby given that Anna
Wetzlg,guardian of said minor, has filed
In the County Court of Roberts County,
South Dakota, a petition for an order
authorising her, as such guardian, to
execute a mortgage for One Thousand
Dollars) upon the north half of the
southeast quarter of section twenty-six
,(26), In town, hip one hundred twenty
nine (129) north, of range fifty-one (51)
west of the 6th P. M„ In which the
above named minor has a onerhalf in
terest, for the purpose of paying exist
ing Incumbrances thereon which are ma
turlng and for other purposes, and that
auch petition will be heard by said
County Court at the office the. County
Judge in the City of Sisseton, Roberts
County, South Dakota, Monday, De
cember 30th, 1911, at ten o'clock A.
which is the time and -piece fixed by
the Court for hearing said-petition, and
at which time any and all persons ob
jecting to the granting of ,«ild petition
are required to appear and be heard.
Dated at Sisseton, South Dakdta, No
vember SO, 1912.
Judge of the County Court of Roberta
County, South Dakota.
Attest: I. Stadstad, Clerit,
(Seal) (S4-S7)
Fine list of first»class impvov
ed farms for sale. 0. E. Lien,
Sisseton, S. D.
Perfectly goo'd old
Notice To Creditors
State of South Dakota. County of Koherts, 58.
in Countv Court.
the Mai ter of the Kstase of A. M. Knight.
Notice is hereby L'IVVD bv the uMilersinne»!
administratrix of the estate of A. M. Kiiivtu.
deceased, to the reditors of and all persons
bavins? el-iims against the said deceased, to
exhibit them, with the iiercsarv vouchers,
within tdx months after the date "of the tirst
publication ot this notice, to the said admin
istratrix at the ottlve of A. M. Kniizbt fc Son.
in the City of Sisseton. in the (jountyof Kob
orts and -täte of South Dakota.
Dated this tllh dav of December. A. N. li'U'.
Administratrix of the Estate of A. M.
Knighr. Deceased.
J. J. Uatterton.
Attorney for Administratrix. (25-58)
Mortgage Foreclosure Sale.
Default having been made in the pay
ment of the sum of Eighteen llnndrvd
Ten and 66-100 Dollars, whivh is claimed
to bo due and is due at the date of this
notice upon a certain Mortgage,duly ex
ecuted and delivered by A. W. Lindquist
and N. Kdnn Lindquist, his wife. Mort
gagors, to Clara S. Preston and Jo
seph X. Benson, ro-partners as Pres
ton & Benson, Mortgagees, bearing date
29th day of March, and with a
power of sale therein contained, duh
recorded in the office of the Register
of Deeds in and for the C'Minty of Rob
erts and State of South Dakota, on the
2nd day of April, 100!), at oeloek P«
m.-, in Book «2 of Mortgages, on pag«
s7 and no action or proceeding hav
ing been instituted, at law nr otherwise.
ito recover tin- debt secured by said
Mortgage or any part thereof:
Xow, therefore, n"N-e is hereby giv
en. that by virtue of the power »f sale
contained in said Mortgage, and -pur
suant to the statute in such ease iruulo
and provided, the said Mortgage will be
foreclosed by a sale of the premises de
scribed in and conveyed hy said Mort
gage, viz.: Lot two (2) in section tisir
MS), in Roberts County and State ot'
South Dakota, with the hereditaments
and appurtenances which sale will! be
y-three township one hundred
wenty-s' ven 1127), range f»rty-eight
I m.i'iv by the Sheriff of said Roberts
County at the front door of the Court.
House in the City of Sisseton in satd I
"'inly .-111(1 Stull-, on til,- 111h dav of
intorost, and
Datpc*. November 2!)Ui, A. D. 1912
srci'ir x.
.Hiiletnim dulv rendered unci entertet
I In lie Ore uil Court of the Second Juitirl.il Ctr
cuil in the County of Miimuh:ihn, uud Stateof
South Dakota, in an action wherein Simon
Ulic«auf was PialmilT a,id Ue»rv \V. 1'alm
was Delenduni. which said ludgmeut was
duly tiled and dockend in tlie offl'-u of ibu
Cieik of the rircutt Court of said Countv on
the 2nd day of December. A. D. 11'12, f. the
sum of Six Hundred Fifty Three and 20-KXi
dollars (5633.20) ami that thereafter a tran
script ot tile same wis duly tiled and docket
ed on the 4t.il day of December, A. t). I»2,
in the ollice of the Clerit of the Courts ill and
for Roberts County. South Dakota, and an
execution to me duly issued thereon. I have
levied njion the following described Real
Property situate In said County and St.ati
to-wit: Bust one half (e'/a)of the Southwest
one quarter (swJ-J and lot six (6) and seven (7)
all in section six Town.-hip 121, Range 50.
I will on the 25th day of January, 1913, at 2
o'clock iu the afternoon of that day at the
front deor of the Court House in the city of
Sissfcton, In said county and state, sell to the
highest bidder, for cash, the above .described
property with hereditaments and appurten
ances thereunto belonging and all tue right,
title and interest in and to said premises of
the said Henry XV. Halm deiendant, on the
Slat day of October, 1912, or since acquired or
so mucli thereof as may bo necessary to sat
isfy said judgment, amounting to Six Hundred
Filty three and
R. McKei:na, ,\11ornoy'
Whereas, default has been made in
the payment of tlie interest on the
money secured by a mortgage dated
April fitli, 1909, executed by William
Haase, a single man, of the County of
Roberts, and State of South Dakota, to
The Bank of Brookings, a corporation
Bookings, South Dakota, and which
mortgage was recorded in the office
Nie Register of Deeds of the County
of Roberts and State of South Dakota,
In Book 62 of Mortgages, on page 335,
on the 17th day of April, 1909, at S:.10
o'clock a. m, and
Whereas, no action or proceeding at
law or otherwise have been institut
ed to recover the debt secured by said
mortgage or any part thereof, and
Whereas, it was stipulated in the said
mortgage that if default would be made
in the payment of any portion of t^e
principal or interest promptly at the
time the same should become due, or If
default be made in the payment of the
taxes assessed or to be assessed on said
premises, before the same shall become
delinquent, then the whole sum, both
principal and Interest, at one time be
come due, and
Whereas, on the 19th day of April,
1909, said mortgage, with the note se
cured thereby, was duly assigned by
said mortgagee to H. W, Briden, of
Janesville, Iowa, which assignment has
been duly recorded in the office of
the Register of Deeds in said Roberts
County, and
Whereas, default has been made in
the payment of the taxes assessed on
Mild real property ajs agreed by said
mortgagor in said mortgage, and
Whereas, the whole amount, both
principal and interest, has become due
by reason of such default, and
Whereas, the amount claimed to be
due upon said mortgage, at the date of
this notice, is the sum of Eight Hun
dred. Eighty-two and 67-100 Dollars
($882,67) to-wit: $800,00 principal and
$82.67 interest, besides the sum of
Twenty-five Dollars attorneys' fees stip
ulated for in said mortgage.
Now, therefore, notice is hereby give
that by virtue of the power of sale con
tained In the said mortgage, and duly
recorded as aforesaid, and In pursu
ance of the statutes In such case made
and provided, the said mortgage will be
foreclosed by a, stale of the mortgaged
premises therein described, at public
auction, to the highest bidder for cash,
at .the front door of the Court House
In the City of Sisseton and County of
Roberts and State of South Dakota, on
the 18th day of January 1913, at
this office. Big bunch for
o'clock. A. M, of that day. The mortga
ged premises are situated In the county
of Roberts and State of South Dakota
and are described as follows towlt Lots
One, Two, Three and Four (Lts. 1-2-$
and 4) of Section Four (4) in township
one hundred twenty two (122) North of
Rande Fifty ohe (51) West 6th P.
U. and containing 149 and 98-100 acres,,
Dated at Brookings, South Dakota,
this 4 th day of December 1912.
BRIIVBN, Assignee,
JOHN S. SWANSON, Sheriff Robert«
County, 8. D.
^Oekow A Bellte, Attorneys for As
sign««, Brookings, 8. D, (24-30)
William Glasier, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon
Office No- 146
Residence No. 205
Calls Answered Night or Day.
Leave All Orders at Mildaner's
yV- .vv.
t/V UO
Good Wheat
In the shock is very im-
iiovrimf, but it much
move import«nt to the good
housewife or cook to htive
it lmtoe into GOOD Hour.
Good Flour
is essential to make u'uod
bread a -t
Therefore, I rot:!)]:-
may be in lie flour you use.
Ti'v a saek of our famous
and you will then know.
if vim want the liighv.t 'rasli
,,,, pi-id- fur mink, skuuk, wvast'l au
Janwary, 101.'!, at 11 o'oloek a. m., of sell t.liclll In »Si*ll IU(I!
thet day, at public vendue, to the high- Bl'US. 22-M»1'Ij
est hiiltliT for rush. t« pny s-yiit
Riulit^p'i Itundroil Ton and (iii-li»n Pol-
thn iux'-=,
any. I
on said ptvniis-».*, ami statutory Attor
ney's fias slimilnlii.l in an.I liv said
Mortenin rasp nf forPi'lo.sin-f, and
tho disliin-sements allowod by law: sub
joc-t to rodiMnption at any tf within
one yr-ar from the day of snip, as pro
vided by law.
.. .,
Anyone twn'tng a ®ltelrh nwi tiPtcrfnMon ms?
quickly :iseortiim our itpmioti oe whether ar.
invention is probably tmienutble. Communica
tions fltrictlyrontidentliil. HANDBOOK on Patente
•ent free. Oldest acency for securing patents.
Patents taken through Muim & Co. receive
ipttial notice,
without charge, iu the
Scientific Beerte».
handsomely illustrated weekly. Laureat eir
ulatlon of any scientltic journal. Torms, f3
Tear four months, $L Sold by
ail newsdealer».
MUNN & CGr3688"»""»*'New York
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Best Investment
for your
only 4* a wee
on sports and athletics for
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Nobody in the family is left out by The Compan
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Thbc Bt with
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Campest—for 1S13
new aubwrfbar to all iaauei
the rnulai weeks of 1912
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•SnAecriptiona Atcnwf if
This Officc.
Saa Our Family CemLiaatioe Offer EUewbere.

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