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•rder and Hottee of Hearing Petition'
to Mortgage Real Batate .Htme of South Dakota. County of Rotiert*. SS In County Court. I* the matter of the Kstnte of Anton C. Vehr r" Kour 4) and the West Half (XV%) of the •ortlieast Quarter (NHK) and the Southm»t S'iinrter (Sivti of the Northeast Quarter n: I« '4" Section Nine (9», in Township One Hundred Twenty-three (123», Range horty-uiiie (4yj. We*t •f the Fifth Principal Meridian, wherein facts •re stated showing the necessity and expedient •f placing a mortgage upon such real estate, and ««ppearihg to the Court therefrom that it is accessary and that it would be for the advantage •entfit and liest interest of the Kstnte of Anton C. Peterson, incompetent, and all those interest ed lo the same, to mortgage said Estate. How. therefore, on motion of K. J. Turner, at torney for said Guardian, it is ORDERED. That all iiersons interested in the Mate of said iiicomsetciit appear tteforc this C-ourt at the office of the Judge thereof on the Ntk day of Noveintier, 1916 at ten o'clock in the forenoon of said day. and show cause, if any #iere be, why said Petition should not be graut et Dated October 21. A.D. 19l6. Ily the Court. Attest: Nelson Clerk. (W-2U Claimant names as witnesses: Oe S. Skjotssberg of Hdcn, S. I). Beter S. Skjousberg of Kden, S. D. Charles Miller of Kden. S. I». John Storlie of Roslyu. S. I). is *•1 weekly newspaper, printed in the City of ,he i.artv «of «nil troll nn»ln.wvt Isseton in said County and State. H. M. Knight Notice For Publication. Separtment of the Interior. U. S. I,and office at Pierre. South Dakota, Sept. 14, 1916. Notice is hereby given that Nils Jacobsen Lan ,of Eden, S. D.. who, on Dec. 7,1910. made H. *o. 012625. (formerly Timber I.ake 04675) for flbelfE^ofthe NW# of Section 31. Township. 2ol2Ii,i5a2Ige.53 ^*5?' 5l,Ll" Meridian, (sis- Ml Bild WilllDetoil Indian Res^rvntinn •ton and Wahpetou Indian Reservation Lands) ••e filed notice of intention to make Final Five Veer Proof, to establish claim to the laud above tewcribed. before 11. M. Knight, U. S. Commit Mover, at Sisseton, S. D., ou the 8th day of Nov ember. 1916. Hal M. Knight. County Judge. Notice of Mortgage Sale. Default having been made in the conditions •f a certain mortgage, containing a power of eele, executed and delivered by Henry F. Kuhn unmarried man, of the comity of Retterts ted State of South Dakota, mortgagor, to (»eorge Waletich and Joseph Flut of Roberts County. ••Uth Dakota, mortgagees, dated the 18th day of •ar, 1911, and duly recorded in the office uf the Begister of Deeds of Roberts County South Dakota, on the 19th day of May. 1911, in Ixxik '11*' of Mortgages on page 116 and describing Se following described premise to wit: The Southeast Quarter of the Northwest Quarter (tf. E. of N. W. M) of Section Thirty-two Township One Hundred Twenty-four (124), North, of Range Fifty 50) West of the 5th F. M. G» the Sisseton and Wahpetou Indian Reserv ation South Dakota, containing 40.acres more •r less according to the U. S. («overoment Sur ety thereof, in Robert* County South Dakota °"e Hundred and 35-100 the •onnt of principal and interest now dele of this notice is Two Hundred Fifty five and ioa (#255.35) Dollars, together with taxes paid ft* the owner of said mortgage togather with the penalty and interest on same in the .sum of Otic midred Sixteen and 27-100 (#116.27 Dollars, and She total amount due at the date of this notice is, according to the terms and conditions of said eromissory note ami mortgage, is Three Hundred •fvclity-ollc and 62-101-($371 621 Dollars, ami no action lias been instituted at law to collect said Seht or any portion thereof. Ifow, Therefore, Notice is hereby given that he virtue of the power of sale in said mortgage eaotained and of the Statute in such case made Md provided, the said mortgage will IK- fore stated and the alwvc described premises will lie Mid at public auction by the sheriff of Roberts •puilty, South Dakota, at the front door of the Ovurt House ill the City of Sisseton ill said conn and state on the 2nd day of December, 19i6, at owe o'clock in the afternoon of that day for We purpose of satifying said mortgage. Interest aid accruing interest and the statutory attorneys fees and disbursements allowed by law. Dated this 12th day of October. 1916. Louise Winter, Assignee of Mortgagee. Br J. W. Harrington Her Attorney. Notice of Time and Place Appointed for Proving Will State of South Dakota. County of Roberts, 89. le County Court Within And For Said County the Matter of the Estate of Alooso Durch, deceased. The State of South Dakota send* greeting to he Jennie Huhn, Claud Burch, Nellie Manly, •entice Stafford, Hattie Hill, Cecil Burch and •eesie W. Schräder, heir» and devisees of Aloneo March, deceased. Pursuant to an Order of said Court, made on the 3let day of October, A. D. 1916 notice is here bf given that Saturday the 2nd day of December A. D. 1916 at one o'clock M. of said day. at the Court Room of said Court at Sisseton in the Ceenty of Roberts has been appointed as the time 5uid place for proving the Will of said Aloneo Burch deceased, and for hearing the ap plication of Hattie Hill and the issuance to John Oemo of Letters Testimony when and where •Br person interested may appear and contest Ike seme: Dated October 31.1916. H.Knlgfat. Betray Notice Please take notice that I did on the 31st day of October, 1916. take up on my premises one es* ttajr ted jersey male hog. weight about 200 Iba «Btte Southwest Quarter (8 W. XI of Section THrty-five (33i in Si*«6ton Township,. Roberts Count y. South Dakota. And if said Animal is not claimed and the «target for keeping and advertising are not eetd, theft said animal'wih bfc appraised, dis posed of or sold according to law. Dated October 31.1916. 7. N. p. Martinson, v' Sisseton, So. Dak. I Ferguson's I Stratagem! 1 mm. Incompetent The petition of II. J. VanValkcnburg, OuanJ •n of the person and Estate of Anton c. I'vtvr SOB, Incompetent having been filed in this Court Wiking to mortgage the following descriltetl rv:ii »täte, situate and lying in Rolierls County. Stntv I •f South Dakota, to wit: The Southwest Omirter (SWX) of the Southeast Quarter tSlV.' I of Sic •ou It Was Intended to Cap ture a Post of Wo men Soldiers. By OSCAR COX I**-' .VM'litiug season was drawing to 1 end said Guardian ordered and directed to •ortgage said real estate. And it is further ordered that notice he «iven fcy the publication of this order at least once a Week for three successive weeks prior to such Hearing, in the "Sisseton Weekly Standard '"lose, tihd ./im Hathaway concluded tc have one mure cruise before putting the Eveline out of commission for the winter, lie evllccted such of hi* men friends an were aide to get away—sonu of them took their vacations lute—mid 1 5,111 wen J. K. Kellc.v. Register. Notice of Hearing. State of South Dakota, County of Roberts, SS. la the Matter of the Estate of James J. Hill, Becedeut. Notice is hereby given that Loui» W. llill has Sled a petition in the County Court of Rotwrts CWinty, South Dakota, praying that letters of jalmiuistration upon the Estate of James J. Hilt, •ecedent, be granted to him: that said petition Will 1* heard atjthe regular term of said County Court, on the 9th day of December, 1916. «Q^lppea for breezy time. They had liccn iut several days when they came ill sight of an island ou the summit of which floated United States flag, l'assing a man I» a boat fishing, they nuked him If the flag mark ed a government military post. They were Informed that It did not. A num ber of young women who believed I» preparedness had leased the Island for a women's barracks and drill ground. They Led formed a company and were drilling regularly. This Information Interested the youue men greatly. After leaving the Inform ant Hathaway said: "Boys, I can't think of any better way to train these girls In the art of self defense than to attack the Island. The way lo learn how to do a thing Is to do It. If they are obliged to defend themselves against us they will know how to take cure of themselves when railed upon to con. ont a real enemy." "What are you going to fight 'em with?" asked Bob Elliot. "Wei1, we have the little salute gun. We might fire stones over their heads with It," replied Hathaway. "That wouldn't scare them," said El liot. "One of the principal parts In war Is strategy. Suppose we try It on." "k Is my opinion." said Luke 5edge, the homeliest man of the party, "that any fellow who tries strategy with a woman will get beaten." By this time they were within a few hundred yards of the Island and were met by a rowboat containing four girls In uniform, with a coxswain, who told them that only men In company with women were allowed 011 the Island ex cept officers of the Vnlted States army who were sent there to give Instrup lion. Hathaway replied that their party had no intention whatever of In truding upon the post and commended the ladles highly for their patriotism. Which mortgage was thereafter and on the 14th dar of May. duly assigned in writing, to gether with the indebtness described therein, to Louise Winter of Sisseton. Roberts County South Dakota, which assignment was duly recorded W the office of Register of Deeds of Roberts County. South Dakota, on the nth day of Nov- hurried below and returned with two •her, 1913, in Ilciok 73 of AI ortttnyrs ou pnyc *4. That there hits been default in the payment wt the promissory note dcseritieil ill ami secured by «lid mortgage, together with tile interest on Held promissory note, ami the amount of prin* •pal now due ou said promissory note is One •Mildred "Fifty-five WI55.UU) Dollars, and the amount of interest now due on said promissory Elliot, who had bad marked success with girls and always carried such mmillions of war as he considered especially effective 111 his conquests, pound box of candy. The eyes of the oarsmen glistened at sight of It, but the coxswain, who was In command of the crew, cast a contemptuous gin nee at Rob and ordered them to give way. This produced a laugh ou Hub. who !)a(1 ,ir,JII0.svd strategy, but he bore the ridicule with equanimity. "There were five girls In the boat," he s-iid, "and four of them were ready to sell ont for the sweets. The cox swain had a temporary advantage, but there were four to one to be tempted. We'll :-i'0 who shall laugh last." "How would It do," suggested Billy Charnle.v, "for one of us to personate a United States officer sent to drill the company?" "That would Involve one man effect ing an entrance," said Hathaway, "and he would have to be unknown as belonging to our party. If he got Into the barracks he might connive at the rest of us following him. Is there a man among us who knows anything about military matters?" A poll was taken, with the result that not a man had ever handled a musket. Ferguson had been a mem ber of a crack cavalry troop, but had always shirked drill. Besides, It was Bot likely there were any horses on the Island. Prom nil appearances the school was devoted to Infantry training, However, It was decided to sail for the mainland, where Ferguson, who was to personate ail army officer, pro cored In a secondhand store a cap ornamented with brass buttons. Hir ing a single sticker without a Jib, It was manned by two of the crew of the Eveline, who had not left their berths »he» the patrol boat was met. and eeeeequently they had not been seen by the girls. These fellows pur chased canvas suits, the shirts having blue collars, and when rigged out In them would very well pass for navy tan. Then the Nautilus—that was the single sticker's name-sailed for the Is land, followed by the Eveline. On Bearing the Island the Eveline Iropped farther astern, while the Nautilus sailed on straight for the sock, lying the stars and stripes from the masthead. Indicating—so It was hoped—that a government officer was aboard. A sentry was walking past ou the dock, a girl with light hair and blue eyea. little of the hair being visi ble, since It was tucked away under a military felt bat with a large brim. Ferguson sprang out the boat, and, walking as If stiffened In his spine by Fleeced and woolen hosiery for a ramrod, he triangulated to the sentry •en women and children at the Racket Store. Dr. P. J. Maw, eye specialist of Milbank, S. v. will be at the Com mercial onOct: 31 Dr. Maw comes ie*y highly recommended by the cUiaensof Milbank. and asked where be would And the com mander of the post. The sentry called the corpora) of the guard, which was posted a short distance away, and when ehe came Ferguson asked to see the commending officer, stating briefly that be was on government business. Tb cerporal looked At Ms civilian ap parel, especially the brass buttons oa his cap, than called the sergeant of the iriinrd, who, nfter a brief Interview, 0)ii(lucti*(l III,II TO TIJE IIOUH# f-ohstltut l«e tin* hfimvks. The eummnmlnnt WHS KILTING IN A by I) room before a table, on hleh were papers. Ferguson said: "1 n-clvcl a telegram this inornin^ from tin- ib i-tirtment lioailtjUiiflers or deriim i" in.spe'-t this post and ren !er :iuy information or assistance yon mlidit •*.]. am I.leutennnt Charles I-Tt'U--iin of the —tli cavalry." "I am very-Klart tu see yon, Hellten anr. repljo,! tlie nllicer. "Mail yon an noii.ii' "1 your coming or even appearec,' In uniform yon would have been re cireil Willi military honors." "L nfortiniiitely. I was visiting fricnil wlit-ii I received the order," re plied l-'w-jnisnn, "and I never wear a uniform ex-opt when on duty. My bai-^a^e bein-j a hundred miles it way, I was obliged to report here in Ferguson did not propose to be on the Island the next morning unless In his true character. He couldn't mount a guard for a potato patch. "Who mounts the guard?" asked the captain. "The officer of the guard." "Which guard—the old or the new?" 'The new guard," hazarded Ferguson. Now. Captain Mabel Hetherlngton knew that the guard Is under the or der of the officer of the day. Further more she knew that there Is no officer of the guard, which Is In command of a sergeant. But she said nothing. Fer guson would have preferred that she would say something rather than wear the lo.-k which appeared upon her face. However, this look soon passed from her face, and, rising, she said: "Now that we have had some of your Instruction, lieutenant, I propose that we should relax from military formal ity, and I shall be happy to Introduce you to my officers, and If your Ideas of the distance between officer and pri vate are not too rigid I will Introduce you to some of the latter. Please wait here while 1 announce the Introduc tion. You must remember that though soldiers we «re still women, and a wo man always desires to make herself presentable when about to be pre sented." leaving the room, she soon returned with her lieutenants and several pri vates. After little conversation one by one the soldiers retired, except a lovely girl with eyes like summer sky, who, when the others were gone, brought them to bear on Ferguson in a way that made him doubtful whether he was on earth or In heaven. But presently this happiness was brought to an abrupt and humiliating end. The captain returned with a ser ge« nt and a dozen privates, whom she halted In the hull, six beyond the door and six in rear of It. The captain ad vanced to Ferguson with the dignity of a soldier and said: "Lieutenant, I'll trouble you to take position there." pointing to the Inter val. Ferguson's face fell. He knew that he had given away his Ignorance of military matters and was about to be ejected from the post a an im]K)stor. A sergeant placed a feather over each ear, and a drum and life corps struck up the rogues' march. The order "For ward!" was given, and, the captain inarching beside him, Ferguson was escorted to the dock. There the cap tain asked him If he could swim. He admitted that he could. The Eveline had sailed boldly up to a position near the dock, cast anchor, and her crew were waiting the remit of Ferguson's maneuver. When they saw him coming with a feather behind each ear to the well known tune of the rogues' march the sight was too much for their gravity. If the captain bad •ny doubt as to Ferguson being an Im postor It was removed by the shout of merriment which greeted him from the deck of the Eveline. Re was marched to the edge of the dock hie escort took position behind him with Used bayonets, and he was prodded to Jump. He was glad enough to take to the water and as soon as he came np from his dive wrenched the feathers from his ears and threw them away. Amid the Jeers of the soldiers and bis companions he swam to the vacht and was taken aboard. I S I N I A WHY mufti. Willi the exception of this cap. which I use for auto driving." 1 he captain asked to see Ferguson's order lo inspect the post. He had sent himself telegram to that effect while on the mainland, and now pulled It out »"'1 Ii eil I, to the olllcer. Whether or nut she was satisfied, slie appeared to be so and, leading Ferguson out on to tile parade, gave an order to turn out the company for Inspection. The com mand was drown up In line, the real rank marched three paces to the rear, and the Inspector, In company with tlif captain, walked along both ranks, each soldier banding liim her gun for Inspection. Ferguson had seen an In spection, so he cocked every piece and now and then wiped the metal with his white cambric handkerchief. When the Inspection was over he returned to the captain's office, and the latter began to ply him with questions. "We are weaker," she saht "In the matter of guard duty than anything else. I should like to have you mount a guard and Instruct us upon the duties of the sentinel." "The guard," replied Ferguson, "Is mounted at any hour of the morning that the commandant directs. Tomor row morning I will be happy to per form the ceremony for you." Mufflers Are Necessary On All Automobiles 1 ST us consider the case of the muffler. The exhaust valve 4 opens while the burned gas Is still under a pressure of from twenty live to thirty pounds per square Inch. If tills were exhausted directly Into the air the resulting noise would stille conversation In the ear, annoy everybody along the street and very quickly get the driver Into difficulty with I lie police. The mufller prevents all tills. It provides chamber in which these exhausted gases may ex pand and cool somewhat and at the same time breaks up the pressure by allowing It to leak out slowly through a number of very small holes Instead of letting it loose In one "big noise." In the early history of the automo bile mufflers were not used, and every body for blocks around knew when an auto was coming. As the automobiles increased In number this became a nui sance and was stopped by law. Then they sought a means of stilling the sound. In the early muffler there was trouble because the gas would back up In the cylinder and decrease the |Hwcr ef the motor. It was thought there was no way to decrease the sound without decreasing the power. There fore the automobile manufacturers de vised a valve to "cut out" the muffler on the car whenever extra power was desired. Sometimes the back pressure was so granges.*»Interfere when drlv Ing through heavy roads or up hills. The "cut out" let the gas exhaust di rectly Into the air Instead of going through the mufller. At the present time nearly every city has a law pro hibiting entirely the use of muffler "cut outs." As a matter of fact, those well posted on automobile engines understand to day that the "cut out" Is absolutely unnecessary if the muffler Is kept In proper condition. Muffler manufactur ers have been able to produce a design with which there Is no back pressure at all. The average driver, however, does not know that his muffler needs as careful attention as any other part of the mechanism, and so he neglects It In these days of noiseless cars It re quires a great number of very small openings Inside the muffler. These be come clogged with soot or carbon from the exhaust. The deposit collects very rapidly, especially when the grade of the oil Is poor or too much oil Is used. It also results when the carbureter Is adjusted to give too rich a mixture. When these small openings become clogged the exhaust gas cannot escape refdlly, and naturally the cylinder of the engine Is not clean at the exhaust stroke. Result: It Is Impossible to bring In a full cylinder of new gas on the next Intake stroke. There Is not a full charge to explode, and this means a loss of power to the engine. How to Make Bechamel Sauce. Put a tablespoonful of butter In a saucepan and as It melts add half an onion, chopped flue, and let It stew un til tender, but do not let it brown. Mince two ountcs of raw ham. add the ham and let It brown. Then add a stick of celery, chopped line, and half a carrot, also chopped line. Add a bunch of sweet herbs, chopped fine two cloves and four allspices. Let all simmer gently for two minutes with out browning. Then add linlf pint of .cream by degrees, but do not heal It. Stir until the whole Is velvetlike. Strato and set on the tire for a few minutes to heat HOW i: i* Before the Eveline's anchor could be raised the captain's orderly brought an Invitation to the yacht's crew, includ ing Ferguson, to visit the post the same evening and take part in a dance. The Invitation was accepted, and Ferguson received much attention from the officers and privates of the garri son. AU admitted that be had played his part well, and If he bad known anything about soldiering bis rase woali have been successful. OUT YOUR NEW "SPECS." -If you find It difficult to thread a needle. If the printed page dances liefore your eyes. If you feel nn Inclination to avoid read ing liecause It "makes you uerv ous," If your eyes ale red rim med or perhaps puffy looking after an evening of bridge, un doubtedly the time has come when you need glasses—not nec essarily that badge of declining years, "eight glasses," but cer tainly the beneficent "test glass es" which make so much differ ence In comfort and happiness and. If women did but realize It, In the condition of the nerves. "Beet glasses" take the strain off the eyes, make needlework and reading more enjoyable and In cidentally help to put eff the day when "sight glasses" will be needed. When you used "eight glssses" you will knew It. No one will have to tell yoe that— you can no longer reed newspa per print—but there are dosen» of women struggling along, straining their eyee over One sewing and trying to read mueic In the light that always need to seem good enough over by the piano, who do not realise that in expensive "rest glassed* would Improve their spirits and their tempers. Nothing makes one nervous and Irritable—even de pressed and blue—like the need of help for the eyes. The straight liar of metal bi secting the nose makes the eyes look nearer together and Imparts a hard, shrewd look to the face. The nose piece with sa arch or carve rising over the noee seems to blend Into the lines of the face and eyebrows, ant glasses are not the first things one thinks of when gaslng at that lace. How to Avoid Smoke When Lighting a Fire. Simple way of uvoiding the smoke and g.-is which always pour Into the room when a Are Is lit in a stove, heat er or IIreplace 011 a damp day: Put in the wood and coal as usual, but before lliilntng them Ignite a handful of pa per or shavings placed on top of the coal. Tills produces a current of hot air In the chimney, which draws up the smoke and gas at once. Reason For Inslstsnee. l'lie vicar of II certain parish in Eng land stopped an aged parishioner und congratulated Mm on Iiis approaching marriage. "I am sorry," lie added, "that a prior engagement will prevent me from per forming the ceremony on Tuesday, but no doubt my curate will do Just as well." "Oh, uowt o't' soort!" ejaculated the old fellow. "That be 'mixed for tale' Mebbe, now. lie at liberty on Wed nesday?" "Well." was the reply, "I certainly shall lie free on Wednesday, but" "Then Wednesday it Is." went on the prospective bridegroom. "Just mak' a note on It, parson." "But surely." protested the vicar, "you'll never postpone the wedding for twenty-four hours"— "Aw'd postpone It for twenty-four year If necessary." came the Arm re ply. "You've alius done this job for nie, an' you alius will as long as Aw live." Then the vicar remembered that the old fellow bad been three times pre viously married. Most and Least. Fred was told that if he were to take the castor oil without complaint be would get a cents to spend for eandy. Then his mother sent him to the corner drug store with 16 cents—10 cents for the oil and 6 cents for the candy. Arriving at the drug store Fred de cided to buy the sweetmeats first and told the clerk that be wanted a nickel's worth of candy "What kind of candy do you want?" asked the clerk. "Gimme the kind you get the most for a nickel." answered Fred. The clerk compiled, and Fred said rather reluctantly: "Now gluinie some castor oll, I want the kind you get the least for a dime." -Pittsburgh CIironlcle-Telegrnph. Shrewd Beggar. A man while walking with tWo ladles through one of the principal streets of London saw a man begging 'hie of the ladles, who had evidently «ceil the mendicant liefore. said: "This Is the most singular man I ever heard of. No matter how much money you give him, he always returns the change, and never keeps more than a penny." I "Why, what a fool he must be!" re marked the man. "But I'll try him and put him to a little trouble." So saying, the man pulled from his pocket a sovereign, which he dropped into the beggar's hat The mendicant turned the coin over two or three times, examined It closely, and then, raising Ills eyes to the countenance of the benevolent man. said: "Well, I'll not adhere to my usual custom In this case. I'll keep It all for luck, but don't do It again." The donor opened his eyes In aston ishment and passed on, while the ladles amlled with delight 1 TO r,CK A WW iL Slip a few Prince Albert smokes into vour system! you know (TH« ttooo OUDCt FINDS WIH SWITCHING rSOH OUPLWMW TOBACCO) "VCP: WITH HAD TO" THE LIMIT THE AMOUNT WELL.IStB YOU AWB wise TO sohieiHwe GOOD Wthroughawith RUTHN HAY Chiropractor II you have tr'ed ewryitth.g and to And ht»all.h. ftii«d try chiropractor (epiual) adjustments, aii'l MCI well. Oftlct» inSwed und'*building. Hnurn. IH itf a. m. ami to8 |i. m. HERMAN CROSS, D.V.M- Graduate Veterinarian I Calls Answered May oc Night Phone ofriew aa Rss. 139 RED CRO-iS DRUG STORE that you've got to have the right tobacco! We tell you Prince Albert will bang the doors wide open for you to come in on a good time firing up every little so often, without THAT'S MISMT" IT'« «ICH TOBACCO SEASONED WITH SALT, AND A LITTLE CHEW tOES SATISF* HEN gentleman gets acquainted through and W-13 CUT Chewing, he finds that the common sense it helps him across a feature of ordi nary tobacco he never did like. The shreds of tobacco give up the tobacco satisfaction without so much grinding and setting—the salt helps bring out the good tobacco taste—and because it's rich tobacco, smalt chew lasts and satisfies. •ale by WETMAN-BRUT0* COMMIT, Oaiea Sua», Ifcw Ts* Oty Dr. C. Williams Graduate Veterinarian Chicago Vet. Coll. I8gl Ottilie Pnone 71 Residence Plione 99 Sisseton, S. D. MURRAY DRAT & TEA! WORK Phone NO. 91. 3IP«tTON Auto Livery Dodge and Ford cars al ways "on tap" ready for business. Have been here twenty years and know the roads. Prices Guaranteed to be Right You've heard many an earful about the Prince Albert patented process that cuts out bite and parch and lets you smoke your fill without a comeback! Stake your bank roll that it proves out every hour of the day. Prince Albert has always been sold without coupons or premiums. We prefer to give quality I There's sport smoking a pipe or rolling your own, but W. D. WILSON Ft 3. Co hi ivie hr K.J. M)uvliUTobacco Cs. the national joy smoke regret. You 11 feel like your smoke past hHs been wasted and will be sorry you cannot back up for a fresh start. You swing on this say-so like it was a tip to a thousand-dollar bill I It's worth that in happi ness and contentment to you, to every man who knows what can be i, gotten out of a chummy Li jimmy pipe or a mak in's a Prince Albert fnr KVNOLhSTOBACCO CO .ton-Sfttrm. N. h. I liat cltivei glass hurr spnnjre muitif. not top,thnt kv« pv the lotmcco *uch fine conUitlun^