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Turner County herald. (Hurley, Dakota [S.D.]) 1883-19??, August 10, 1905, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063133/1905-08-10/ed-1/seq-8/

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•Jo* Jefferson's Tilt With a Witty 8leep
if»fl Car Porter.
While playing "Rip Van Winkle"
.in Missouri Joseph Jefferson one
afternoon boarded a train on a no
toriously slow railroad for St. Jo
seph. He went into the sleeping
car, but did not expect to go to bed,
as the train was due to arrive late
in the evening.
It dawdled along, however, and,
seeing that it would be toward
morning before it reached its desti
nation, he ordered his berth made
up and prepared to turn in. As the
porter linislied his labors on it Jef
ferson said:
"This is the worst road I ever
traveled pn. I guess I'm in for a
••full night of it."
'Deed, I reckon 'you is, saH,"
commented the porter.
'Positively the slowest road!"
•'continued the actor. "It'll be morn
ing before we arrive. Do you think
we'll get in before I'm awake?"
•"Mighty slow road, sah. Bound
to be plumb morning, sah. But one
of the passengers, sah, was a-tellin'
me that you's the gen'leman what
once went to sleep and slep' twenty
years, and I reckon, sah, dat if you
take one o' dem naps we'll be able
A. J. Drexel Biddle of Philadel
phia was on the Riviera in the
spring. At the Nice races he de
Bcribed America to a group of Rus
"X,our Boston," one of the Rus
sians said, "she is call Hub some
times, da
Jlr. Drexel Biddle laughed good
"Yes, that is right," he said. "The
.-Bub of the Universe. That is what
we sometimes call Boston."
ij "Da," said the Russian. "You
call her Ilub for that intelligence,
great learning, there shall prevail.
ViYes? Da?"
if "Yes, da," said Mr. Drexel Biddle.
"Every inhabitant of Boston is most
liberally educated."
"Exemplify," said the Russian
eagerly. "The proofs. Show, if you
can, proofs."
The American thought a moment.
"Well, here is one proof," he said.
"A young man in a Boston restau
rant ordered a sandwich. The sand
wich was brought promptly to him,
but it contained no meat. He called
the waiter over.
'Look here, waiter/ he said.
There is no meat in the sandwich.'
"The waiter, elevatingi his brows,
.. "'Then why call it avsandwich,
sir? With a minimum onerudition
one Bhould be able to avofcd a rhe
vatorical solecism so cacopiionously
•glaring.' "-—San Antonio Express.
8t*ndard Oil Humor.
'$ Henry II. Rogers, Standard Oil
•^Magnate, copper king and one of the
foremost men in the financial world,
is a newly discovered humorist, and
Mark Twain, Chauncey M. Depew,
Simeon Ford and others'zaust needs
look to their laurels.
Mr. Rogers has a fund'of so called
funny stories on hand, mostly those
that smack of the sea, but all brand
new and all his own, 6tates the Bos
ton Post. Here is a sample:
"Nat Osborne," said Mr. Rogers,
"used to blow the organ in the brick
church. He had quite an idea of
his own importance ,and was always
proud of his job.
"I asked him once, 'How much
salary do you get, Mr.,Osborne, for
your work
"Nat looked up solemnly and
said, with dignity, Twelve hundred
1 "What!' said I. 'Twelve hun
idred dollars
.. "'Yes,'said Nat. *.
"'That's big pay/ said EM W
Tretty-is^r,' said N«it. •But
for 100 y«urs/ •-.
Compound For Cleaning Rugs, Draper*
lot and Furniture,
The following recipe makes one of
the finest compounds for cleaning
Smyrna rugs, chenille draperies,
plush covered couches and furni
ture, etc., says Boston Cooking
School Magazine:
Shave two -and one-half bars of
laundry soap fine and boil until it is
dissolved in one and one-half quarts
of soft water add half a pound of
borax boil ten minutes longer steep
three ounces of soap bark in a quart
of water for half an hour and strain
add one-fourth of a pint of aqua am
monia, put into a quart of cold wa
ter mix all together and add water
enough to make good -six gallons.
Soft water is preferred. Set aside
to cool and cover to keep clean.
When ready to use dust the articles
well and apply with a good large
brush, rubbing vigorously then wipe
with a cloth until quite dry. For
doing large rugs it is desirable to
have two people working, one to fol
low up with the dry cloth as soon as
.a space is rubbed.
Packing Away Clothes.
'-"•Never hang a skirt by the bot
tom. Fasten it at the back and
suspend it evenly from two loops
sewed on either side of the band.
If possible secure for it a wire skirt
form, as the results are more satis
factory. Always hang a skirt at
full length, .whether for an hour or
for several months.
If there are ribbon trimmings on
the clothes the ends should be roll
ed and pinned and the loops stuffed
with tissue paper, which is invalua
ble in putting away clothes for a
season. All metal trimmings and
buttons should be carefully covered
with paper.
Hang clothing always in prefer
ence to folding, but. if there is not
enough closet room 'pack loosely in
pine chests, trunks or drpwjere, with
plenty of paper between to avoid
Do not empty pots and put them
away dirty, for the chances are that
they will never get cleaned, and
when cold weather comes plants will
be hustled into them, with all their
pores clogged with old dirt and ab
solutely unfit for use. When the
.. plants are bedded out pu± the empty
to land you mighty close to St. Jo pots into a tub of water, let soak a
'fore you wake, sah!"—Fuel.
1—— 1- ji-
11 1 1
few hours, scrub with an old whisk
broom and drain dry. It takes but a
little time, and the plants do enough
better in them to pay for Ithe trou
ble.—National Magazine.
Beaten Biscuit. ,*
Make a stiff dough of a'pint of
flour, to which a teaspoonfuil of salt
has been added and a cup of cold
water. When well mixed put?upon
a floured pastry board or wooden
block, and with a rolling pin beat
steadily for fifteen minutes, turning
and shifting the dough often ,that
every inch may receive its punish
ment. Roll out, cut into rounds,
prick each of these with' a fork and
bake. suJk*
A Burned Saucepan.
A burned saucepan can sometimes
be saved by boiling a lump of 'swash
ing soda in it. It must nqt be
scraped first, but "set on" to ,boil,
half filled with water and wiih a
generous lump of the soda. {This
should soften the burned sub&auce,
which can then be easily removei
$ To Drop Medicine.
To drop medicine without a drop
per shake the bottle to moisten the
cork. With the wet end of thefcork
moisten the edges of the moufch of
the bottle, then, holding the .cork
under the mouth, let the fiuidSpass
over the cork in droppings.
8ore Throat Cur®**"®'*®''*'-'
A sore throat should ne,ver H-be
neglected, especially in the time*of
epidemics. A cleansing gargle is
made by dissolving a heaped sait
spoonful of salt and carbonate of
soda, mixed in equal quantities, in
half a tumblerful of water. ,,
To Freshen Carpets.
To the ordinary combination of
warm water and ammonia, used for
freshening carpets, add a teaspoon
ful of kerosene, and the result will
be still more satisfactory than usual.
To Scent a Room.
Block ammonia placed in an
earthen jar or vase with cologne
poured over it will diffuse through
a room a delicate odor that-will be
delightful and refreshing.
To Polish Copper.
To polish copper wet a coarse
cloth in hot water, and sprinkle with
pulverised borax. Rub the copper
surface thoroughly with this and
rinse in very hot water.
Remedy For Warts.
Grease with clean lard (hog's
lard). It hands arc covered with
them gfcase all over, and put an old
pair of tnittens on at night ffc.a.
The possibilities in finger print
identification recently led to a curi
ous question being put to Dr. Fran
cis Gallon, ihe great finger print
expert, bv the police authorities of a
foreign state.
They had received information,
they said, thsit a baby who was heir
to a gmit title and estate''\r is in
Oamjer ol boinpr kidnaped and held
to ransom. Supposing this' should
happen and the baby eventually be
restored, would linger prints taken
bet ore the abduction be sufficient
to identify ihe baby and prove thai
he was not a changeling?
ir. (J all onV answer was that it is
exceedingly dillicult to /print from
the linger.-: of young in Tints. From
about six years of age rtnd upward,
however, there is no difficulty, and
the prints would be sufficient for
identification purposes. London
Gallant Judge Nicholls.
South Carolina members of the
Daughters of tlie American Revolu
tion. the national convention of
which was held in Washington, are
very much pleased that a lady from
this state, Mrs. Nicholls of Spartan
burg, was elected as a vice president
general of the society. The ladies
were so immensely pleased that they
sent the following telegram to
Judge Nicholls of Spartanburg:
You aro now the husband of a vice pres
idfnt- i!n.rn].
^udge Nicholls was quick to re
spond, and this was his telegram:
I appreciate the honor South Carolina
has been instrumental In conferring on
Mrs. Nicholls. For my part,. I accept the
reflected honor and promise Implicit ebe
dicnco to hot- excellency the vice presi
—Anderson Mail.
A Soapy Lake.
Some interesting items may- at
times be unearthed from the con
sular reports. For example, there
is a description of a soapy lake in
the annual statement of the trade
commerce of Nicaragua. This
sheet of water, the Lake of Xejapa,
contains a strong solution of bicar
bonate of potash, bicarbonate of so
da and sulphate of magnesia. "This
water, when rubbed on any greasy
object, at once forms a lather." The
report says it is used as a hair wash
and enjoys a local reputation as a
cure for external and internal com
plaints. The Nicaraguans are 7iot
conspicuous for commercial enter
prise, but during the year they man
aged to export "four demijohns" o'
this wonderful water to the neigh
boring Guatemala.
Lonely Pitoairn Island".
Pitcairn island is a lonely little
spot of land in the southern Pacific.
It has 109 inhabitants. Their only
link with the outside world is a
cutter of fourteen tons, that, with
luck, gets to a neighboring island
now and then, whence about four
times a year communication may be
established with Tahiti. A man of
the name of McCoy has been presi
dent for some years. President Mc
Coy is a member of the Seventh Day
Adventist church and has lately
been to America. The Pitcairn is
landers are eminently religious.
They are exemplary in their attend
ance at week day prayer meetings
and church gatherings. They do
not use intoxicants.
Shoeblacks Abroad.
The British consul general in
Warsaw reports: "An attempt was
made, in 3904 to introduce shoe
blacks in the streets of Warsaw,
but it was a complete failure, as, al
though the public evinced the
greatest curiosity in the novelty
and a crowd assembled whenever
»any one had his shoes blacked, the
publicity was such that few could
be" found to submit to the ordeal,
anT\ihe shoeblacks, failing to make
a living, had to be withdrawn." Nev
ertheless the American custom of
commodious public shoe blacking is
taking hold in Europe. The arm
chair is. now to be found in many
places iniLondon.
Paris Buildings.
A practical plan for beautifying
the streets is that adopted by the
municipal council of Paris to en
courage the ornamentation of the
fronts of buildings. A committee
has just completed its inspection of
the buildings erected in that capital
'last year and selected the six having
•ihe handsomest facades. The archi
tect of each one of these will receive
•a medal, and the owner will be ex
empted from certain taxation.
The Planet Mars.
Flammarion, the famous astrono
mer, says of the planet Mars: "Tha
climate is very mild. There are no
gales, while the atmosphere is very
light, with scarcely any clouds. The
inhabitants enjoy fine weather, the
climate being something like tl*at of
Davos Plata, in Switzerland—dry
and clear. We know the globe of
JUare perfectly—« fact, fa* better
'than the earth."
She Was Frightened by Degrees During
the Leoture on Bacteriology.
In a small town in Kansas not
long ago some individuals interested
in sanitary measures engaged the
services of a scientist from Chicago
to lecture on bacteriology. In the
audience were a man and his wife,
the gardener and housekeeper of the
leading citizen of the town. These
worthy people, entirely ignorant of
the suhject of the lecturer's dis
course, had been attracted to the
hall by the announcement that mag
ic lantern views would be exhibited.
The wo took scats in the rear of
the hall. In the course of the lec
ture they evinced no signs of ap
proval objection, but when -ithe
discoursi: was concluded the garden
er was 1 »ard to ask his wife, "Mag
gie, did vou pay attention to what
that Chi ago man had to say
"\es, es' as well as I could," was
the repl
"An't ye scared?"
"Yes, am scared as much as I
understa of it."—St. Louis lie
Miss Young America.
ilr's. Subbubs (to the little girl in
the foreground)—Dolly, you're not
listening to the piano playing.a bit.
i)olly—Jieally, you anast not wor
ry :ie, mamma. I'm too busy. I'm
rec iving a proposal from a gentle
mt l.
The Porter's Quarters.
''All the room in the sleeping car
api ears to be used for the passen
gers," said the inquisitive old gen
tleaan to the Pullman porter,
here are your quarters?"
"Well, suh," was the answer, "Ah
to! 's 'urn in a suit case till we
co ::es to de end oh de trip, an' den
Ah invests 'em in real estate."—
Ck .eland Leader.
Cause and Effect.
''The last time 1 saw Mrs. New
br le she said her husband was
'•\e.1). The last time I saw her
sh^ was making some daintv dish for
"Ah! I guess I must have seen her
ist after you did."—Philadelphia
The Lingering Kind.
lira. Xewlywed I don't know
vhether to bake a pie or a cake for
Chum—Which will last longer?
Mrs. Xewlywed—Oh, it doesn't
nake much difference. One is as
..md as the other 1 Detroit Free
Got It From Her.
our husband," said the talka
tive man, "has such a mild disposi
tion. I suppose he inherited it from
his mother
-No," replied Mrs. Henpeek, with
set jaw. "1 think I can safely say it
was part of mv dowry."—Baltimore
Ne .vs.
Locating the Difficulty.
Mr. Bliggius says he has a good
ear for music," said one member of
the glee club.
lie may have a good ear," an
swv. red the other, "but it is very
ha-d to find a tune that will fit his
vo'-al cords."—Washington Star.
A Bitter Cry.
"Come, dear, get out of the draft.
You'll catch cold."
"W ell, if I do," replied the child,
who had an older brother, "Jim
my'll take away from me. He
never lets me have anything."—Chi
As It Sometimes Happens.
"Yes, they were married in
".And repAted at leisure, eh?"
"N o. They repented almost im
mediately." Louisville Courier
.The Comedy to 'Tragedy.
A garden.
A neighbor**
The hep wu
The neighbor
'. The brick
Various Ways In Which Common Soap
May Be Advantageously Used.
Brown soap may be used to ad
vantage anywhere in the house,
since it has no offensive odor, is ex
tremely clean, and is most dis
couraging to bugdom. The odor of
perspiration can be effectually re
moved on the warmest day of the
year by its use. For this purpose
it is far more effective than per
fumed or toilet soap, and -is kept by
many "who know" in the batlfroom
for this purpose.
Soap shavings or a small lump of
common soap tucked into a mouse
hole will prevent the reappearance
of the mouse.
A little soap mixed with stove
blacking produces a better and more
enduring luster, with less work than
blacking without it.
Both plated and solid silver may
be cleaned by letting it stand three
or four hours in hot "water in which
a handful of borax and a quarter
bar of yellow soap has been cut up
and dissolved. This method does
not wear off the plate, as does the
ordinary metlmf.
poultice of soap and sugar will
draw a swelling on the finger to a
head in a few hours, and the same
poultice will draw a splinter from
finger or nail.
Washing Calicoes.
The calicoes should be washed in
clean, warm suds, rinsed thoroughly
in two clear waters, wrung dry,
starched and hung in the shade,
so arranged that they will dry
quickly. In case of rain leave them
in second rinsing water with one
half pint salt allowed to each gal
lon of water. If a calico is at all
doubtful dissolve a pint of salt in
two quarts boiling water, put the
garment in while hot, and let it lay
several hours. Then wring dry and
proceed as with the others. Blues
and greens are strengthened by vine
gar in rinsing or bluing water, al
lowing one tablespoon vinegar to
each quart water.
Violins and guitars repaired at
Palmer's music store, Parker.
Very Low Rates to Kansas City, Mo.
Via the North-Western Line. Ex
cursion tickets will be sold August 28
to 31, Inclusive, with favorable return
limits, on account of Annual Conven
tion National Firemen's Assosiation.
Apply to agents Chicago & North
Western R'y.
—.T I'STICK COl'llT.
State of South Dakota,
In Justice Court.—Countv -ss
of Turner. 1
Before C. fl. (ioddard. Justice of the Peace.
J. H. (jural & Co., a Corporation,
James A. I.angan, Defendant.
The btate of South Dakota Sends Greeting:
To James A. I.angan, defendant: You are
hereby summoned to appear before me at my
ofllce in the city ol' Hurley, in said county on the
12th day of August, A. 1). 1905, at 9 o'clock a. in.
to answer the complaint of the above named
plalntifl. J. H. Queal & Co.. a corporation, who
claims to rcover of you the sum ol Fifty-one dol
lars and sixty cents, the same being for wire,
posts and fencing sold aud delivered to you at
your request during the year 1903 and which
were placed upon your land in Titrner county as
au improvement, which said sum is now past
due and unpaid.
And you are hereby notified that if you fail to
appear aud answer said complaint as above re
quired, said plaintiff will take ludgment against
you for Fifty-one dollars and sixty cents, with
interest at,7 per cent from June 1-th, 1903, be
sides costs qf action.
To the sheriff or any constable of said Turner
county, greeting: Make legal service due
(Jiven under inv hand this 5th day of August
A. J). 1905. C. H. (JODUAliD,
Justice of the Peace within and for Turner
... county, S. 1).
The summons and complaint in the above en
titled action were liled in my office at Hurley,
s. D„ on August 8th, 1905, and the said case
was postponed until .September 2Gth, lauS, at
fi a. m., in ord"r to give time to serve said
summons by publication.
C. H. OowiAni),
Justice of the Peace in and for Turner county.
South Dakota.
J. W. I-D.iia.vu:-, Attorney for Plaintiff.
Notice of ssilc of Rent Estate.
J'y virtue of an order and decree ol the county
court of Turner wamty. South Dakota, made oil
petition of the un-'ler-igned. I.ars Christensen.
executor of tin- i-si le of Christian Christiansen,
deceased, for an r,l*i- *!l the real estate of
said i!ee*ased, at tl:e„July term. A. !•. l:-05. of
said court, to-wit: on tlie 9lh day of Aii^ut.
IPO.*. I shall, on the 1st day of September :ie:u
between the. hours of ten o'clock in the forenoon
and funr o'clock in the .afternoon of said dav,
to-wit at till'hour of one o'clock p. m.. sell at
pubiic sale, ut the late residence of said de
ceased, on lie si ut invest, quarter of northeast
quarter of section n, township '.'7, rm^e
Dated this-Stli day ot August,
'"The hen la
-Chtofo Cbroolcl*.
ters on the north side of blocks 28 alul 28 and ou
the south side of blocks 22 and 29 in said city, at.
the office of the city auditor of said city up to 8
o'clock p. in. on August lull, 1905, at which time
aud place t%e city council will meet to open and
consider said bids. The said gutter to be con
structed on the lint plan with the inside t|- curl)
line 3 inches below the outer side,
and according
to the following specifications: 3 feet in width,
all excavating or tilling to be done by the con
tractor sub-urade to be composed of one inch
of gravel or cinders upon which shall be laid S
inches of concrete composed ot one part cement
and live parts clean gravel, upon which shall be
laid one and one-half inches of cement, finish
composed of one part cement and one part,clean
sand and cut into sections ol' four feet- in length.
All work to he completed by Sept. 20, JilOJ. and
to be guaranteed by the contractors for a period
of five years from and after its completion.
The city council will require the successful
bidder to furnish to the city a good aud sufli
cient bond the sum of ,*.-,00.00 to the effect
that the guarantee will be made good and the
city of Hurley saved harmless from ail expense
in repairing or replacing said gutters for a per
iod of 5 years. The said bond to be drawn by
the city auditor.
The city council reserves the right to reject
any and ail bids
Dated August a. 1
Terms of ,le. cash.
J. W. KtlMUXIlS,
City Auditor.
Notice of Kxccutor's Sale.
•State of South Dakota,
County of Turner.
In County Court in and for said County.
In the matter of the Estate of Jens N. Boudty
sen, deceased.
Notice is hereby given by the nndersigned ex
ecutor of of the said estate, that in accordance
with the provisions of the last will ami testa
ment of the said Jens X. llondesen, deceased,
lie will sell at public sale on Saturday, the 2Cth
day of August, 1905, at the hour of ll o'clock a.
m., at the late residence of said deceased, in
Hurley township, in said county, all the prop
erty belonging to said estate, to-wit
J.OtS 8, 4. 5, 6, 7, 8. 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14. 1«, 17, 18,
19, 20.21. 22,28, 24. of block live (5) of Johnston
Addition to Hurley, South Dakota .the north
east quarter of Section 31, Township 98, lJange
58, besides personal property, consisting of
horses, cattle, swine, farm machinery and one
third interest in 60 acres of growing corn.
Kxecutor of the Kstate ot Jens C. Hondesen, de
J. W. Kdjiujtds, Attornev for Executor.
Notice is hereby given that the next regular
Teachers' Examination for state and grade ceiv
tiOcatcs will be held at the high school of Hur
ley South Dakota, on Thursday ana Friday,
August I" and 18, 1905, work to begin promptly
at 8:30 a. m. Persons intending to teach in the
public schools of this county and not provided
with a valid teacher's certificate will take this
examination. Examination paper, pens and ink
will be furnished by this office.
Dated at Parker, South Dakota, this 1st day ol
August, 1905.
Isaac Nac'htigai,u
Countv Superintendent.
Notice to Creditors.
State of South Dakota,
County of Turner, ss
In the County Court within and for said county.
In the matter of the Kstate of James A.
Withee, deceased.
Notice is hereby giyen by the undersigned ad
ministratrix of the estate of J.nnes A. Witliee,
deceased, to the creditors of an all persons
having claims against tlie said deceased, to ex
hibit them with the necessary vouchers, within
six months after the first publication of this
notice, to the said administratrix at her resi
dence in Middleton township, in the county of
Turner. South Dakota.
Dated at Hurley, S. D., August 2, 1903.
Ada J. Withkk.
Administratrix of the Estate of James A.
Witliee, deceased. .,
J. W. Edmunds, Attorney for Admiinstrativ.
State of South Dakota,
County of Turner,
Iu Justice Court, before W. H. Stoddard, I'ollcc
Justice in and for the City of Hurley, S. D.
,1. H. „ueal & Co., a Corporation, Plaintiff.
lloland E. Worm
mood. Defendant.
The State of South Dakota sends greeting
To Roland E. Worminood. Defendant':
You are hereby summoned to appear beforii
me, at my office in the city of Hurley, in said
county, on the 1st day of August A. D. 1905, at 9.
o'clock a. in. to answer the complaint of the
above named plaintiff. J. H. Queal & Co.. a cor
poration, who claims to recover of you the sum
of Forty-two and eighty one-hundredths dollars,
being for your promisory note for that amount,
with Interest at 10 per cent since January Jlntl
H'04 and for the sum of six doliars «vnd forty
cents on account for goods, wares and merchan
dise sold and delivered to you at your special in
stance and request with interest at seven per
cent since January 6tli, 1901.
And you are hereby notified, that if you fail to
appear and answer said complaint as above re
quired. said plaintiff will take judgment against
you by delault tor the said amount of forty
nine and twenty one-hundredths dollars, and
interest as above specified, together with costs
and attorney's fees.
(.liven under my hand this 20t.h day of July A.
D, 1905.
D. 1G05.
Kxecutor of.the Estate of Christian Christensen.
J. w. Eimt'Nps, Attorney for ICxcmlor.
Notice to Contractor*.
Notice is hereby itiven that the city council of
the city of Huriey, Smith' Dkkota, will receive
sealed bids for the
.construction of cement gut­
W. H. Stoddai:i».
Police Justice in and for the City of Hurley,
S. D.
This summons was liled in my office at the city
of Hurley, S. D., ou July USth. 1905. and the
above case is adjourned to September Uth, 190*.
for the iuirpo.se of giving time to serve this sum
on at on it
"W. H. Htoddakd.
Police Justice in and for the City of Hurley, So.
C. H. (ioi)iAHi, Attorney for Plaintiff.
same iicing.in Spring Valley township, in said
county, the.xpa! state desenhed as follows. tf
wit: The w.Mitiiwes't quarter iS. W. of the
northeast quarter (X. E. ,i.j) of section thirty
four (34), township ninety-seven (97), range fifty
four (34) besides all Ihe personal propelty of
said estate, consisting of set of tools, live stock
and household furniture, all in Turner county,
South Dakota, on the following terms, to-wit:
Notice of Application for Appointment o!
Ad oiin is
tin tor,
State of South Dakota,
,-ss. In County Court
County of Turner
In the matter ot the estate «f Jlargaretha W.
Swj tor, deceased,
Take Notice:—
That Ailt. W. Swvter lias presented and liled
In this court His petition showing ttlat Mar-a
retha W. Swyter died testate in the state of
Iowa, leaving estate in the Countv of Turner
South Dakota and prayinirthat George Oromeif
be appointed the administrator, with the wir
annexed, of-said decedent hi this county ami
that all matters wiU be Uejwd before this court
at the court room thereof, hp the city of Parker
turner county. SttuUt Dakota, upon Saturday"
the l-th day oJ Ausust 1'Jia, at the hour of
ejeven o'clock a. in., when and where any per
KOll interested may appear and file written ob
jections and contest said petition.
Done in open court this *2th day of July. jooV
llv the court, .'
Oak E,Hasoij.Clerk.

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