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A 'I ELEVENTH EPISODE E O O E E Willi ill ominous fori'lingvr of ilia •Clutching Iliiml nxli-mlcd, Ilm Mafilvr Criminal 'lilihaslzod Iiis inslrnrlinns lo Iiis minions. I'flrry 1 omiol 1, her lawyer, is in favor again with lilaino Dodge," ho was saying. "Shr and Kennedy are on the outs even yet. IIuI they may become reconciled. Then she'll have that fellow on our trail again. Betöre that happens we must 'get' her —see?" ll was in the latest headquarters to which Craig had chased the crim inal, in one of tho toughest parts of New York's great river front section. "Now," went on the Clutching I land, "I want you, Slim, to follow them. See what they do—where they go. It's her birthday. Something's bound to occur that will give you a lead. All you've got to do Is to use your head. Get me?" It. was, as Clutching Hand had said, Elaine's birthday. She had received ninny callers and congratulations, In numerable costly and beautiful to kens of remembrance from her count less friends and admirers. In the conservatory of the Dodge house Elaine, Aunt Josephine and Susie Mar tin were sitting discussing not only the happy occasion, but more, the many strange events of the past few weelt^ "Well, said a familiar voice behind them, "what would a certain blonde .young lady accept as a birthday pres. «lit from her family lawyer?" All three turned In r. irlse. "Oh, Mr. Bennett," cried Elaine. "How you startled us!" Elaine hesitated. She was thinking not so much of Ills words as of Ken nedy. To them all, however, it seemed that she was unable to make up her mind what, in the wealth of her luxury, what she would like. Susie Martin had been wondering whether, now that Bennett was here, she was not de trop, as she looked, at her wrist watch mechanically. As she did so, an idea occurred to her. "Why not one of these?" she cried impulsively, indicating the watch. "Fa ther has some beauties at the shop." 'Oh, good," exclaimed Elaine, "how sweet!" "Tlien let's all go to the shop," said Bennett. "Miss Martin will personally conduct the tour, and we shall have our pick of the finest stock." It was too gay a party to notice a sinister figure following them in a cab. Chatting with animation, the three moved over to the watch counter, while the crook, with a determination not to risk missing anything, entered the shop door, too. "Mr. Thomas," aslted Susie as her father's clerk bowed to them, "please show Miss Dodge the wrist watches father was telling about." Unobserved, the crook walked over near enough to hear what was going en. At last, with much banter and yet care, Elaine selected one that was in deed a beauty and was about to snap It on her'dainty wrist when the clerk Interrupted, "I beg your pardon," he suggested, "'but I'd advise you to leave It to be regulated, Ik you please." Reluctantly Elaine handed it over to the Clerk. A moment later they went out and entered the car again. i&s they did so, Slim, who had been 'looking over various things in the next case as if undecided, came up to ..the watch counter. "I'm making a present," he remarked •confldentaHy to the clerk. "How about those bracelet watches?" The clerk pulled out some of the cheaper ones. "No," he said thoughtfully, pointing out a tray in the showcase, "something like those." He ended by picking out one iden tically like that which Elaine had se lected, and started to pay for it. "Better have it regulated," repeated Jthe clerk. "No," he objected, hastily, shaking Ills head and paying the money quick ly. "It's a present—and I want it. to night." He took the watch and left the store jrarrledly. in the laboratory, Kennedy was '-working over an oblong oak box, per fcapt eighteen Inches in length and #$- •'"Sy The Exploits of Elaine Detective Novel and a Motion Picture Drama By ARTHUR B. REEVE The Wcll-Known Novelist and iht Creator of the 'Craig Kennedy" Stories Presented in Collaboration With the Pathe Players and the Eclectic Film Company Copyright, 1'Jl t. h.v t»se Star Company All Foreign Rights Heuervcd SYNOPSIS. lie K«.»w York puliti* an* mystified by a Bvrlve of murders and othw vrimvH. 'l Ii«? ]nii' ipti dm- rrhniiiat is tin- warn, iiik' wliic is sent tin- victims, siyncl xvlth a. 'Vlutrhlnj iiaini." Tin- latvhi vi«-• lim of tho myst-Tious assassin is Taylor I 'oflge, th«» iiisttraiKM' pr«t.sirii iu, His il.iugliti-! KlrUm*. «-nipliiys 'rain Ki-mi« jy. Hi fun- us s« 1'Mi 11 Hi' il«t«-ii\i-, to irv to unravi'l tlio mysl- y. Wital K»I I I dy a-- vomplU In is tM Ii.v ills I'lif-mi .iam«'so*i. a fit-M'spr:ja-r man Mnrj*««vl at tin- il.-tt-r imnf il -ort which Klain«' anl Craig K-n nt iiv .irr maiJrig to put an eml to ills I'Tiui-'S, the VluVhlng 1 lx nil, as Iiis »h ang«* Timln i! Is nmvn, ivsorls to all Sorts of the in-'St iliahoii'-ai s«-iu-nn's to p'H Du tn out of I lit' way. Kadi iiiapt of ih- .story lis of a n«*w plot against th»:lr fives nml of tlm way tho great fvrik uhvs ail his skill to savo Mils prd ,ty girl tml hlmsvli' from dvnth. half as high. In the box I could see, besides oilier apparatus, two good sized .spools of line wire. "What's all that?" I asked inquisi tively. "Another of the new instruments thai Kcientillc detectives Use," lie re spniuled, scarcely looking up, "a litilo magnetic wizard, the telegraphone." "Which Is?" I prompted. "Something we detectives might uso to take down and 'van' telephone con versations and other sueh conversa tions. Wie li il is n'taehed properly to a telephone, it records everything that, is said over the wire. 'J lie record is not made mechanically on a cylin der. hut electro magnetically on this wire." Craig continued to tinker tantaliz ingiv with tlio machine which had been invented by a Dane, Valdemar I'oulsen. lie had scarcely finished testing tho lelegraphono when tile laboratory door opened and a clean-cut young man entered. Kennedy, 1 knew, had found that the routine work of tile Clutching Hand caso was beyond Iiis limited time and had retained tills young man, Raymond Chase, to attend to that. Just now what worried Craig was the situation with Elaine, and 1 fan cied I hat he liad given Chase soino commission in connection with that. "I've got It, Mr. Kennedy," greeted Chase with quiet modesty. "flood," responded Craig heartily. "I knew you would." "Got what?" I asked a moment later. Kennedy nodded for Chase to an swer. "I've located the new residence of Flirty Florrie," he replied. I saw what Kennedy was after at once. Flirty Florrie and Dan the Dude had caused the quarrel between him self and Elaine. Dan the Dude was dead. But. Flirty Florrie might be forced to explain it. "That's fine," he added, exultlngly. "Now I'll clear that thing up." He took a hasty step to the tele phone, put his hand on the receiver and was about to take It off the hook. Then he paused, and I saw hjs face working. Finally his pride, for Kennedy's was a highly sensitive nature, got the bet ter of him. "No," he said, half to himself, "not —yet." Elaine had returned home. Alone, her thoughts naturally went back to what had happened recently to Interrupt a friendship which had been the sweetest In her life. "There must be some mistake," she murmured pensively to herself, think ing of the photograph Flirty had given her. "Oh, why did I send him away? Why didn't I believe him?" Mechanically, she put out her hand to the telephone. She was about to take off the re ceiver, when something seemed to stay her hand. She wanted him to come to her. Craig's cyo fell on the telegraplione, and an idea seemed to occur to him. "Walter, you and Chase bring that thing along," he said a moment later. At last we came to the apartment house at which Chase had located the woman. "Now, Chase," he directed, "you needn't go In with us. Walter and I can manage this now. But don't get out of touch with me. I shall need you any moment—certainly, tomor row." Kennedy slipped on a badge in scribed: "Telephone inspector." "Walter," he smiled, "you're elect ed my helper." We entered the apartment bouse hall and found a negro boy in charge of the switchboard. "You look over the switchboard, Kelly," he winked at me, "while I test out the connections back here. There must be something wrong with the wires or there wouldn't be so many complaints." He had gone back to the switch board while the negro, still unsuspi cious, watched without understanding what it was all about. "I don't know," Craig muttered final ly for the benefit of the boy, "but I think I'll have to leave that tester, after all. Say, if I put it here, you'll have to be careful not to let anyone meddle with It. If you do, there'll be the deuce to pay. See?" Kennedy had already started to fas ten the telegraphone to the wires he had selected from the tangle. At last he finished and stood up. "Don't disturb it and don't let any one else touch it," he ordered. "Bet ter not tell anyone—that's the best way. I'll be back for it tomorrow, probably. '"Yas, sah," nodded the boy,. with bow, as he went out. Back in the new hang-out, the Clutching Hand was laying down Ihe law to his lieutenants and heelers, when Slim at last entered. "Huh!" growled the master crim inal, conveying the fact that he was considerably relieved to see him et Vj last. "Where have you been? I've been off on a little job myself, and got ba'-k." Slim apologized profusely. "Yes, sir," he replied hastily, "well, I went over to the Dodge house, and 1 saw them lirtylly. I followed them into a jewelry shop. Thai lawyer bought a ri.st wait h. Ro 1 hoiighl one just. Ii!e it I thought perhaps we could—" "Give it to in"," growled Clutching 1 land, seizing it the moment Slim dis plu.wd it. "And don't butt in—see?" From I he eapaeiotis de.-d 1 he mus ter criminal puhed a «et of small drills, is'-s, and other jeweler's t'uls and placed them on the table, "All right." he relented. Now, do you s«'- hat I have just thought of— no".' This is just the chance. Look at me." «'urefuilv he jilied his handy to tlv job. regardless of time. "Th'r« he exclaimed at last, hold ing the watch v,h-'ix they could all see it. "See!" liv pulled out the stem to sot the hands and slowly twisted it bet ween his thumb and linger, lb* turned the hands .til they wore almost al ihe point ot three o'clock. Thea he held the watch out where all could see. As the minute hand touched three, from the back of th ease, as if from tlie chasing itself, a little needle, per haps a quarter of an im h. jumped out. It seemed to come from what looked like merely a stVall insect in the deco ration. "You see what wiil happen at the hour of three?" he asked. No one said a word, as he held up a \ial which he had drawn from his pocket. On it they could read the la bel, "Ricinus." "One of the most powerful poisons in the world," he exclaimed. "Enough to kill a regiment!" They fairly gasped and looked at it with horror, exchanging glances. Opening the via! carefully, he dipped in a thin piece of glass and placed a tiny drop in a receptacle back of the needle and on the needle itself. "I've set my invention to go off at three o'clock," he concluded. "To morrow forenoon, it will have to be delivered early -and I don't believe we shall be troubled any longer by Miss Elaine Dodge," he added, ven omously. Calmly he wrapped up the appar ently innocent engine of destruction and handed it to Slim. "See that she gets It in time," he said merely. "I will, sir," answered Slim, taking It gingerly. Flirty Florrie had returned tfhat aft ernoon, late, from some expedition on which she had been sent. Rankling in her heart yet was the death of her lover, Dan the Dude. Thus, when she arrived, home, she went to the telephone to report and called a number, 4494 Greenwich. "Hello, chief," she repeated. "This is Flirty. Have you done anytime I yet in the little matter we talked about?" "Say—be careful of names—over the wire," came a growl. "You know—what I mean." "Yes. The trick will be pulled off at three o'clock." "Good!" she exclaimed. "Good-by and thank you." With his well-known caution Clutching Hand did not even betray names over the telephone if he could help It Flirty hung up the receiver with satisfaction. The manes of the de parted Dan might soon rest in peace! The next day, early in the forenoon, a young man with a small package carefully done up came to the Dodge house. "From Martin's, the jeweler's, for Miss Dodge," he said to Jennings al the door. Elaine and Aunt Josephine were sitting in the library when Jennings announced him. "Oh, It's my watch," cried Elaine. "Show him in." Elaine put the watch on her wrist and admired it. "Is it all right?" asked Slim. "Yes, yes," answered Elaine. "You may go." Early the same morning Kennedy went around again to the apartment house and, cautious not to be seen oj 11' *n ^rj\ by Flirty, recovered the telegraphone. Together we carried it to the labora-! tory. There he set up a little instrument that looked like a wedge sitting up on' end, in the face of which was a dial. Through it he began to run the wire from the spools, and, taking an ear-1 piece, put another on my head over my ears. He turned a switch and wv listened eagerly. I First came several calls from poo* pie with bills, and she put them off most adroitly. Then we heard a call that caused: Kennedy to look at me quickly, stop the machine and start, at that point 1 over again. "That's hat 1 wanted." he said, as we Ifstened in: "Give me iI Greenwich." "Hello." "H-'Mo, chief This is Flirty. Have you done anything yet in the little matter we talked about?" "Sav—be careful of names—over the wire." "You know what I mean." I "Yes, the trick will be pulled off at three o'clock." "Good! Good-by. and thank you!" "Good-by." f'rnig paused and considered a min ute. then moved to the telephone. "There's only one thing to do. and that's to follow out my original scheme," ho said energetically, "in formation, please." "Where is Greenwich 4404?" he asked a moment later. The minutes passed. "Thank you, sir," he cried, writing down on a pad an address on the West side, near the river front. Then turning t.r. me. he exclaimed. "Walter, we've got him at last!" Craig rose and put on his hat and coat thrusting a pair of opera glasses into his pocket, in case we should want to observe the place at a dis tance. I followed him excitedly The trail was hot. Kennedy and I came at last to the place on the West, side where the crooked streets curved off. Instead of keeping ou until he came to the place we sought, he turned off and quickly slipped hehiwd the shelter of a fence. There was a broken board in the fence and he bent down, gaz ing through with the opera glasses. Across the lot was the new hang out, a somewhat dilapidated, old-fash ioned brick house of several genera tions back. Through the glass we could see an evil-countenanced crook slinking along. He mounted the steps and rang the bell, turning as he waited. From a small aperture in the door way looked out another face, equally evil. Under cover, the crook made the sign of the Clutching Hand twice and was admitted. "That's the place, all right," whis pered Kennedy with satisfaction. He hurried to a telephone booth, where he called several numbers. Then wo returned to the laboratory. From the table he picked up a Craig Kennedy Seized Elaine's Arm, Broke the Beautiful Bracelet and Ripped the Watch Off Her Wrist. small coil over which I had seen him working and attached it to the bell and some batteries. He replaced It on the table, while I watched curi ously. "A selenium cell," he explained. "Only when light falls on it does it become a good conductor of electrici ty. Then the bell will ring." Just before making the connection he placed his hat over the cell. Then he lifted the hat. The light fell on it and the bell rang. He replaced the hat and the bell stopped. Just then there came a knock at the door. I opened it. "Hello, Chase," greeted Kennedy. "Well, I've found the new headquar ters all right—over on the West side." Kennedy picked up the selenium cell and a long coll of fine wire, which he placed in a bag. Then he took another bag already packed, and, shifting them between us, we hurried downtown. Near the vacant lot, back of the new headquarters, was an old broken down house. Through the rear of it we entered. I started back In astonishment as we entered and found eight or ten policemen already there. Kennedy had ordered them to be ready for raid, and they had dropped in tine at a time without attracting attention. "Well, men," he greeted' them, "I see you found the place all right. Now, In a little while Jameson will pi'- ''J iti .MMMM £4 return with two wires: Attach them to t!:e Ijl'II which I will leave here. When it rings, raid the house. Jame son will lead you to it. Come, Wal ter," he added, picking up the ba^s. "n minutes later, outside the new headquarters, a crouched-up figure, viirrving a small [ack ige, his face hiil'ii-n undc-r Iiis soft hat anil up turned collar, could have been seen slinking along until he came to the steps. lie went up and peered through the aperture ot' the doorway. Then lie rang the bell. Twice lie raided his ha:'d and clenched it in the now fa miliar clinch. A rook inside saw it through the aperture and opened the door. The figure entered and almost before the door was shut tied the masking hand kerchief over Iiis face, which hid Iiis identity l'rom even the most trusted lieutenants. The crook bowed to the chief, who, witli a growl as though of recognition, moved down the halt. As lie came to the room from which Slim had been sent on Iiis mission, the same group was seated in the thick tobacco smoke. "You fellows clear out," he growled. "I want to be alone." "The old man is peeved," muttered one. outside, as they left. Tiie weird figure gazed about the room to be sure that he was alone. V. lion Craig and I left the police he had given me mo»t minute instruc tions which 1 was now following out to the letter. "I want you to hide there," he said, indicating a barrel back of the house next to the hangout. "When you see a wire come down from the headquar ters, take it and carry it across the lot to the old house. Attach it to the bell then wait. When it rings, raid the Clutching Hand joint." I waited what seemed to be an in terminable time back of the barrel. Finally, however, I saw a coil of line wire drop rapidly to the ground from a window somewhere above. 1 made a dash for it, as though I were trying to rush the trenches, seized my prize and, without looking back to see where it came from, beat a hasty retreat. Around the lot I skirted, until at last I reached the place where the police were waiting. Quickly we fastened the wire to the bell. We waited. Not a sound from the bell. Vp in the room in the joint the hunched-up figure stood by the table. He had taken his hat off and placed it carefully on the table and was now •waiting. Suddenly a noise at the door startled him. He listened. Then he backed away from the door and drew a revol ver. As the door slowly opened there en tered another figure, hat over his eyes, collar up, a handkerchief over his face, the exact counterpart of the tirst! For a moment each glared at the ither. I "Hands up!" shouted the first fig tire, hoarsely, moving the gun and closing the door with his foot. The newcomer slowly raised his crooked hand over his head, as the blue steel revolver gaped menacingly. With a quick movement of the other hand the first sinister figure removed the handkerchief from his face and straightened up. It was Kennedy! "Come over to the center of the room," ordered Kennedy. Clutching Hand obeyed, eyeing his captor closely. "Now lay your weapons on the ta ble." He tossed down a revolver. The two still faced each other. "Take off that handkerchief!" It was a tense moment. Slowly Clutching Hand started to obey. Then he stopped. Kennedy was just about to thunder, "Go on," when the criminal calmly remarked, "You've got ME all right, Kennedy, but in twenty minutes Elaine Dodge will be dead!" He said it with a nonchalance that might have deceived anyone less as tute than Kennedy. Suddenly there flashed over Craig the words: "THE TRICK WILL BE PULLED OFF AT THREE O'CLOCK!" There was no fake about that. Ken nedy frowned menacingly. If he killed Clutching Hand, Elaine would die. If he fought he must either kill or be killed. If he handed Clutching Hand over Elaine was lost. He looked at his watch. It was twenty-five min utes of three. "What do you mean—tell me?" de manded Kennedy with forced calm. "Yesterday Mr. Bennett bought a wrist watch for Elaine," the Clutching Hand said quietly. "They left it to be regulated. One of my men bought one just like it. Mine was delivered to her today." "A likely story!" doubted Kennedy. For answer the Clutching Hand merely pointed to the telephone. Kennedy reached for it. "One thing," interrupted the Clutch ing Hand. "You are a man of honor." "Yes—yes. Go on." "If I tell you what to do, you must promise to give me a fighting chance." "Yes, yes." "Call up Auat Josephine, then. Do just as I say." Covering Clutching Hand, Kennedy called a number. "This is Mr. Ken nedy, Mrs. Dodge. Did Elaine receive a present of a wrist watcU from Mr. Bennett?" "Yes," she replied, "for her birth day. It came this forenoon." Kennedy hung up the receiver and faced the Clutching Hand, puzzled as the latter said: "Call up Martin,, the I Jeweler." Again Kennedy obeyed.'7 jj" "fV1 "Has the watch purchased for Miss 1 Elain" hodsre been delivered?" he ask the clerk. 5 "No," came back the reply, "the v.a'. Mr. Uennett bought is still here I being regulated." K-'unedy hung up the receiver. He 1 wa? stunned. "The watch will cause her death at thr'-e o'clock," said the ('hitching 1 la:,d. "Swear to leave here without di- jvoriiiR my identity ar.d I will tell you how. You can save her! in that watch." he hissed. "1 have set a poi son neeule in a spring that will be I reb .ised and will plunge it into her arm at cxanly three o'clock. On the needle is ricinus!" Craig advanced, furious As he did so Clutching Hand pointed calmly to the clock. It was twenty minutes of thr-e! With a mental struggle Kennedy controlled his loathing of the creature before him. "All rieht—but you'll hear from me—soo.ier than you suspect," he shouted, starting for the door. Then he came back and lifted his hat, hidkig as much as possible the selenium cell, letting the light fall on it. "Only Elaine's life has saved you.' With i\ last threat he dar.hed out. Ih hailed a cab, returning from some steamship wharves not far away. ••Quick!" lie ordered, giving the I Dodge address on Fifth avenue. Min tit'- after minute the police and I waited. Was anything wrong? Where was Craig? Just then a tremor grew into a tinkle, then came the strong burr of the bell. Kennedy needed us. With a shout of en nuragemont to the men I dashed out and over to the old house. Meanwhüe Clutching Hand himself had approached the table to recover his weapon and had noticed the queer little selenium cell. "The deuce!" he cried. "He's planned to get me anyhow!" Clutching Hand rushed to the door— then stopped short. Outside he could hear the police and myself. I Clutching Hand slammed shut his door and pulled down over it a heavy wooden bar. At the desk he paused and took out a piece of cardboard. Then, with a heavy black-marking pencil, he calmly printed on it, while we battered at the barricaded door, a few short feet away. He laid the sign on the desk, then ou another piece of cardboard, drew crudely a hand with the index finger pointing. This he placed on a chair, Indicating the desk. Just as the swaying and bulging door gave way, Clutching Hand gave the desk a pull. It opened up—his get away. He closed it with a sardonic smile in our direction, just as the door crashed in. We looked about. There was not a soul in the room, nothing but the sele nium cell, the chairs, the desk. "Look!" I cried, catching sight of the index finger, and going over to the desk. We rolled back the top. There on the flat top was a sign: Dear Blockheads: Kennedy and I couldn't wait. Then came that mysterious sign of the Clutching Hand. We hunted over the rooms, but, could find nothing that showed a clue. Where was Clutching Hand? Where was Kennedy? In the next house Clutching Hand had literally come out of an upright piano into the room corresponding to that he had left. Hastily he threw off his handkerchief, slouch hat, old coat and trousers. A neat striped pair of trousers replaced the old, frayed and haggy pair. A new shirt, then a sporty vest and a frock coat followed. As he put the finishing touches on he looked for all the world like a be whiskered foreigner. At the door of the new headquarters, a few seconds later, I stood with the police. "Not a sign of him anywhere," growled one of the officers. Elaine was sitting in the library reading when Aunt Josephine turned to her. "What time is it, dear?" she asked. Elaine glanced at her pretty new trinket. "Nearly three, Auntie—just a couple of minutes," she said. Just then there came the sound of feet running madly down the hallway. They jumped up, startled. Kennedy, his coat flying and hat jammed over his eyes, had almost bowled over poor Jennings in his mad race down the hall. "Well," demanded Elaine haughtily, "what's—" Before she knew what was going on Craig hurried up to her and literally ripped the watch off her wrist, break ing the beautiful bracelet. He held it up, gingerly. Elaine was speechless. Was this Kennedy? Was he possessed by such an inordinate jealousy of Bennett? As he held the watch up, the second haid ticked around and the minute hand passed the meridian of the hour. A viciously sharp needle gleamed out—then sprang back Into the filigree work again. "Well," she gasped again, "what's the meaning of this?" Craig gazed at Elaine in silence. Should he defend his rudeness, if she did not understand? She stamped her foot, and repeated the question a third time. "What do you mean, sir, by such conduct?" Slowly he bowed. "I just don't like the kind of birth t'ay presents you receive," he said, turning on his heel. "Good afternoon!" (TO BE CONTINUED- II, William F. Glasier M. D. Physician and Surgeon OFFICE OVER REXALL DRUG STORE. Phone: Office 146, Res. 205 Calls Answered Night or Day. Leave All Orders at Maldaner's RUTHN HAY Chiropractor I you liavt v'e.l everything and t'uil,.,! lu liml th-ali h. try Chiropractor ispiiml tiljusTmnits. am! gel well. Ofltcv !U S\wl intl's btulilinn. Hours, IV a. ru. tun: to p. ui. STANTON Physician and Surgeon Claire City, So. Dak. HERMAN GROSS,D.V.M. ii'iidimlv Wlerin.iri.in Calls Answered IJay or Night RED CR (HS DRUG STORE Dr. C. Williams Graduate Veterinarian Chicago Vet. Coll. I8gl 01'tkv I'honc h'uMilvnvu I'litine '21 Sisselon, S. I). •I. .1. HiUlvi-ton A. (I. IJunde EATTERTON & BUNDE LAWYERS Sisselon, S. Dakota HOWARD BABCOCK LAWYER. Sisselon, S. Dakota E. J. TURNER LAWYER. Sisselon, S. Dakota J. W. BARRIN0TON LAWYER. Sisselon, S. Dakota c. R. JORGENSON State's Attorney for Roberts County Sisseton, S. D. THOMAS MANI Attorney-at-Low Sisselon, S. Dakota FRANK R. McKENNA LAWYER Sisselon, S. Dakota J. 0. ANDREWS Attorney-at-Law Sisseton, S. Dakota ö« Udo ILIISM Lands, Loans and INSURANCE SISSETON. 8. D. MURRAY BROS. DRAY & TEAM WORK Phone NO. 91. SISSETON SO. WARRANT CALL. Warrants no. 366,367 368, 370, 371. issued by Goodwill school Dist. No. 1 are hereby called for payment before Jnly 1, 1915, and interest ceasing from that date. John Helgemo, Treasurer. (51-1) Route 4. Sisseton. Wanted—Dry Cleaning and Laundry work. White Laundry Co. Minneapolis. Otis Marvick and Carroll Babcock agents. We call for and deliver. Phone 80 or 110. (51-2) Notice—For first class work in furniture repairing, sewing ma® chine repairing and upholstering of all kinds, phone No. 2/2. Legal blanks at this office.