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Little Falls herald. [volume] (Little Falls, Morrison County, Minn.) 1889-1950, April 05, 1907, Image 4

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THE ER VLD is published every Friday
at llV* Kidder St.. Herald Building.
Entered as Sc on 3 Cla«s Mail Matter.
Subscribers ordering aldres3 of tlieir
paper changed must 'dways irive their for­
mer as well as their present address.
All papers are continued unless an ex­
plicit order is received discontinuance
and unti'. nil arrearages are paid.
The date to which subscription is paid
is printed after the ad 'res9.
.50 V6AW.
FRIDAY, APRIL 5, 1907.
Ilarriman is very unpopular.
That fact hurts any statement he
may make, even t" true.
,J. J. Hill has retired from the
presidency of the Great Northern,
but he is still that great system.
The house killed the tonnage
tax bill. Great and powerful is
the'steel trust. Bouck and Young
helped to dcT.the killing.
Duluth will get the big steel
plant, it is announced. Which
means eventually a city at the
head of the lakes larger than the
Twin Cities combined.
Roosevelt adds Harriman to the
Liars clab. There is quite a dis­
tinguished lot of people in the
clnb. Teddy seems pretty handy
in using the word liar.
The St. Cloud papers have been
much perturbed lately over an al­
leged machine in municipal poli
tics. The fact that it is some
other fellow's machine is appar­
ently the principal grievance. It
makes a difference whose ox is
The people of Chicago turned
down Mayor Dunne in favor of a
notorious gangster who was
appointed postmasterjby the pres­
ident] with great reluctance. The
people of Chicago deserve to
get most^beautifully soaked by the
street car compaines.
We trust^the Anoka Free Press
will select the proper kind
of poison for Mr. Bryan to take,
whether arsenic, prussic acid or
strychnine, something that will
remove him from earthly activi­
ties so that he won't be a source
of bother to the Free Press. 1
the meantime, for the benefit of
the Free Press, let it jbe said that
if the democratic party wins in
1908, no matter whetherjthe stand­
ard bearer bo Bryan or someone
else, that it will win because of
what Bryan has been advocating
consistently and steadfastly for
the past ten years. Events have
proven his greatest friend. Not a
clay passes but what some act or
preachment of the republican
president or other republican
statement bears evidence of the
truth and farsightedness'of Bryan.
The St. Cloud Times strikes it
pretty near right when it styles
genial Senator Alderman as the
senator from "the Northern Paci­
fic -shops at Brainerd." Mr. Al­
derman has invariably, without a
single exception, taken the rail­
road side of legislation. It is fair
to say that he probably reflects
the prevailing sentiment among
Brainerd business men. Our
friends feel that the shops are so
essential to their prosperity that
they do not feel like opposing
anything desired by the Northern
Pacific. They probably feel that
it is a business proposition. Yet
not all the people-of Brainerd feel
that way, and most decidedly the
people outside of Brainerd in both
Morrison and Crow Wing counties
do not feel that way. The larger
interests of the people ought not
to be subordinated to the desires
of a few to keep on good terms
witn the big corporations. A leg­
islator who possesses real states­
manship and who has a proper
conception of his dutie°, should
look after the welfare of the
greater part of his constituents.
A man who does not will have
every opportunity to stay at home
when the time for re-election
Dr. Harry E. Buraette, for' twenty
years a practicing physician of St.
Paul, is dead.
I. D. Swan, for more than forty
years a resident of Rochester, is dead,
aged eigbty-four years.
Paul Caplazi, a resident of Still­
water for more than fifty years, is
dead, aged seventy-nine.
William Lower, seventy-four years
old, for many years station agent at
Vernon Center, this state, is dead.
Mrs. Harriet L. Crane, one of the
oldest residents of Blue Eartljk county,
Is dead at Good Thunder, ag5d nine­
W. H. Knowlton, one of the oldest
settlers of St. Cloud, is dead after a
lingering illness. He was seventy
years old.
Thomas McLaughlin, a former old
resident of Wabasha city, is dead at
Farm Hill, Olmsted county, aged sev­
enty-six years.
Colonel W. W. Johnson Is dead at
Albert Lea, aged seventy-five years.
He was one of the pioneer business
men of that city, where he settled in
the early seventies.
Hugh Johnson, an aged painter,
while despondent over money, matters,
committed suicide by hanging at Min­
Louis Glau, a sectionhand, was, in­
stantly killed in the Milwaukee rail­
road yards in Minneapolis by being
run down by a switch engine.
After one unsuccessful attempt to
end his life Nels Peterson, a Minne­
apolis. carpenter, succeeded in killing
himself by hanging in the woodshed
of his home.
Minneapolis is all stirred up offi­
cially over the charge of bribery
against one of its aldermen, who is
said to have asked the General Elec­
tric company for $15,000 to secure a
favorable franchise.
Albert Staiger, a pioneer resident
of Hay Creek, Goodnue county, was
instantly killed in an accident at his
home. Mr. Staiger was carrying a box
of grain down the barn stairs and lost
his balanoe and fell headforemost
down the stairs. He was found dead
by his son-in-law a few minutes after
the accident.
Mrs. Matt Biersdorf, a prominent
resident of Owatonna, is in a critioal
condition as the result of a runaway
accident. Mrs. Biersdorf was driving
when her carriage was run down by a
runaway team. She was thrown from
the rig and trampled upon by the
horses, serious and perhaps fatal in­
juries being infiioted.
Seeding Is in progress in several
parts of Blue Earth county.
J. W. Morrison, general yardmaster
of the Great Northern, has been ap­
pointed superintendent of the St. Paul
Union depot.
The condition of Judge Lovely, who
Is seriously ill at Albert Lea, has not
materially changed during the last few
days, although he seems to be losing
his physical strength.
Minneapolis painters have voted to
strike unless their demands for a
raise of 5 cents an hour from the pres­
ent rate of 40 cents be granted them
by the master painters.
Six hundred team owners employed
in various capacities by the city of
Minneapolis have asked for an in­
crease of 20 per cent in wages. The
city council has granted the demancT.
Rumor among the lumberman of
Minneapolis indicates that a secret
agent of the federal government is
making a qufet investigation into the
so-called "lumber trust" and that he
has attended some of the hearings of
the legislative committee which la in*
vestigating -the same matter.
With 513 civil actions set for trial
at the coming term of the Hennepin
county district court the judges will
be called upon to dispose of the larg­
est civil calendar In the last twelve
years. Not since the April term of
court in 1895 have so many civil ac­
tions been placed upon the calendar.
J. H. Ryan, state hotel Inspector,
who was appointed two years ago, has
tendered his resignation to the gov­
ernor. Mr. Ryan says that the fees
received from the annual Inspection
of state hotels did not oover his travel­
ing expenses and that he used part of
his private means to carry on the
The vote on license at Dunnell, in
Martin county, was a tit and as the
oouncil elected favored llotnse the sa­
loons were notified thai they could
continue to run. County Attorney
Palmer, however, has notified them
that if they sell Intoxicating liquor
they will be prosecuted on the ground
that license did not carry.
The meat dealers of Rochester have
been relieved from the necessity of
killing all their meat in a public abat­
toir, as voted at the recent election,
on condition that they equip their
slaughterhouses according to the re­
quirements of the state law and that
their meat pass the examination of a
city inspector, who is also to be the
Inspector of milk.
State Auditor Iverson has Issued a
booklet entitled "Great Opportunities
in Minnesota." The booklet contains
full information regarding the sale of
school and otheir state lands during
June and July. Each county is dealt
with separately and the booklet is
illustrated with: views of farms
throughout the state where the land is
to be ofliMd for sal*
Wednesday, March 27.
The Pennsylvania senate has finally
passed the house 2-cent railroad fare
bill. The bill now goes to the house
for concurrence in the senate amend­
Benjamin M. Ausherman, recently
confirmed by the senate as United
States attorney for the district of
Wyoming, has declined the office, pre­
ferring not to give up his private prac­
In a duel over a peker game at Re­
serve, La., Superintendent T.. W. Far
rell of the Ruddock-Orleans Lumber
company was killed outright and Ben­
jamin P. Bourgois, his opponent, ,wa3
seriously wounded.
State Dairy and Food Commissioner
Dunlap of Ohio has ordered the with­
drawal from sale of all Easter can­
dies and toys made of parafine and
shellac varnish with inner fillings of
cheap sweets, which are colored with
coal tar dyes.
Thursday, March 28.
The Wisconsin senate has adopted
a resolution to begin balloting for
United States senator April 16.
Colonel Daniel M. Taylor, chief
ordnance officer of the Department Of
the Lakes, is dead at Atlanta, Ga.
A fire of unknown origin at Eliza­
beth City, N. C., resulted In estimated
loss of between $400,000 and $460,000
in property.
Louis Glau, a section hand,, was In­
stantly killed in the Milwaukee rail­
road yards in Minneapolis by being
run down by a switch engine.
The rumors in circulation of an im­
pending meeting between Emperor
William of Germany and Emperor
Francis Joseph of Austria have been
officially denied.
Three centers, New York, Kansas
City and Cincinnati, have been select­
ed for the educational work of the
Methodist Episcopal church, recently
merged under the control of one board
of education.
Friday, March 29.
The bill for a recount of the votes
cast at the election for mayor of New
York city in November, 1905, has
passed the state assembly—118 to 21.
William A. Proctor, aged seventy
t.hre6 years, president and son of one
of the founders of the firm of Proctor
& Gamble, died suddenly at Cincin­
Hamlin F. Lee, a veteran of the
Mexican and Civil wars and a nephew
of General Robert E. Lee, is dead at
Colorado Springs, Colo., of heart fail­
ure, aged eighty-seven years.
A cablegram from Manila reports
that Stevenson & Co.'s warehouse
there, containing 15,000 bales of Ma­
nila hemp, was burned Thursday. The
loss is estimated at $500,000.
Estimates for relief work in San
Francisco during March aggregate
$688,000. One-half of this amount is
apportioned to the Red Cross and the
other half to the local relief fund.
Saturday, March 30.
Costa Rica has recognized the pro­
visional government of Honduras.
Maxim Gorky, the Russian writer,
is seriously ill at Rome with consump­
Madame Casimir-Perler, mother of
the late ex-President Casimir-Perler,
is dead at Paris.
Three distinct shocks of earthquake
were felt at Tacoma, Wash., Friday.
No damage was reported.
W. W. Atterbury, the general man­
ager of the Pennsylvania railroad, will
become a vice president of the com­
pany before the end of the present
Dispatches to Dun's Trade Review
Indicate that there has been loss in
confidence, while the advancing season
brings out much business that waited
for favorable v/eather.
Monday, April 1.
Fire has almost entirely destroyed
the business district of Wolcottvllle,
The general strike at Geneva, Swit­
zerland, is about over and the troops
will probably shortly he disbanded.
The strike of the brewery em­
ployes, which affects every brewery in
St. Louis and East St. Louis, remains
practically unchanged.
Brigadier General Richard Combs,
U. S. A., who retired in 1901, is dead
at San Francisco, aged seventy years.
He was born in Ireland.
Pittsburg experienced the coldest
Easter day in many years, the ther­
mometer hovering around twenty-five
degrees above zero all day.
Telegraph operators in West Vir­
ginia threaten to strike if their wages
are reduced when the new eight-hour
law enacted by the recent legislature
goes into effect.
Tuesday, April 2»
All carpenters and painters in Van
eouver, B. C., are on strike and build­
ing operations are a standstill.
Rear Admiral James H. Dayton,
heretofore in command of the Philip­
pine squadron, has assumed command
of the Asiatic fleet.
Ten thousand children took part In
Iowa's first annual egg rolling contest
on the grounds of the. state capitol at
Des Moines Monday.
Ricliard Mansfield, the actor, who
has been seriously ill for several days,
Is not so well. He passed a restless
night and is much weaker.
The report that a severe earthquake
accompanied by loss of life has oc­
curred at BiUis, Turkish Armenia, ap­
pears to be confirmed, but this number
of deaths is unknown.
Bishop John C. Granberry of the
Methodist church Sojith died sudden-
was seventy-six years old
been bishop since 1882*
History of the Chippewas
of the Reserva­
dore H. Beanlieu who is qusli-
8ed by education, literary skill and
tborjogh knowledge, to write the his­
tory of his people, the Chippewas, has
written for tha history classes of the
St. Cloud Normal the followi- inter­
esting sketch of Cbippewaa of White
The Chippewas or Ojibways. who
occupy the White Earth Ressr ation,
which ia located in the rorlhwet-tern
part of Minnesota and included in
Becker acd Norman counties, belong
to the Algonquin, one of the widely
spread families of Indians, including
many distinct tribes, which formerly
occupied the northern and eastern
parts of North America. Tbeir rangb
of country extending from Massachu­
setts oa the Atlantic over the nort­
hern parts of New York, the southern
parts of Canada, along the great lakes
and westward through Canada beyond
the Dakota?.
A large band of these Indians occu­
pied the country and made their
homes in the northern pait if Michi­
gan, Wisconsin and Minnesota, bor­
dering on lakes Superior and Michi­
gan. The chief occupation of these
people was hunting, fishing and trap­
ping and cultivating small patches of
corn and potatoes.
From time immemorial the country
west of the Mississippi (included in
the state of Minnesota) extending
into tne Dakotas was the home of the
Bwan oi Sioux or Prairie Indians, as
they were more commonly called, a
very powerful tribe of Indians. These
Indians in the early days became
involved in bitter war with the Chip
pewaa and which, presumably, had
its origin over ther right and privi­
lege to hunt and trap in the country
adjicent to the Mississippi and its
tributaries, a country famous for
game and fur bearing animals. This
tribal fend or war continued for over
a century and during which time
many sanguinary encounters took
place between the douehty warriors of
the feudal tribes. Finally the Chip
pa was rohted the Sioux and drove
them out of the coveted territory and,
as conquerors, became the possessors
of the greater portion of the states
lying east of the Mississippi. One of
the. last raids, if not the very last,
took place some time in 1859, in the
neighborhood cf Crow Wine, when
a war party of Sioux surprised and
killed several Chippewas, and then
fled westward. A baud of Chippewa
Graves immediately organized and
started in pursuit. The cnase was
kept up day and night until the fleeing
foe was Anally overtaken and van
qisbed near the banks of the Red
River of the North. May-zhpck-e-ge
shig, Lowering Skies, hereditary
head chief of the Chippewas of the
Mississippi, then a young man, was
one of the party who pursued and van
wished this band of marauding Sioux.
Daring the earry part of 1860, the
Hioox of Minnesota, under the leader­
ship of Little Crow, became restless
and dissatisfied with tbe treatment
they received at the hands of the
government agents acd determinhed
upon a war of extermination against
tne white population of the state.
Messengers, bearing the significant
'tobacco message,'' were seat to the
leading chiefs and head man of the
different Chippewa band, inviting
them to join the Sinnx in their pro­
posed war against the whites. Tbe
Chippewas, especially the Mille Lacs
and Mississippi bands, aad who were
mcst nmrerous and strongest of tbe
Chippewa bands, (corned the belliger­
ent solicitations of tbeir rebellious
neighbcrs and remained steadfast to
tbeii life-long loyalty to the govern­
ment and their pale-faced neighbors.
And, it is a matter of history, tbat
tbe late venerable chief, Shaw-baush
Kung of Mille Lacs band was among
the first to ofier his services to
the government to suppress the insur­
rection. This act of loyalty on the
part of the Chipewas of Minnesota
is deserving of more than passing
mention, as the Chippewas at that
ime numbered about 8,000 souls and
it has been estimated that, had tbey
joined the rebellious Sioux, fully
4,000 warriors would have gone on
the war path. Had this lighting, con
tigent donned tbe war paint several
more heart rending chapters would
have been added to the terrible his­
tory of the bloody raid of Little Crow
and his frenzied warriors tn 1862, and
with a consequence which sickens
the heart to contemplate.
in 1857, through the munificent in­
tercession of missionaries, principally
the lite Bishop Henry Benjamin
Whipple, the United States govern­
ment was persuaded to enter into a
treaty with the Chippewas of the Mis­
sissippi, whereby the ChiDpewas
ceded to the government a vast tract
of laid, including the old agency near
Crow Wing and tne Gull Lake reserva­
tion and received, in part exchange,
the tract of land which includes their
present home, the White Earth reser­
vation, and which originally contained
thirty-six townships of 36 miles
square. The reservation was reduced
to thirty-two townships through the
legislation of 1889. The lands so
ceded contained some very choice ag­
ricultural and timber lands. The gov­
ernment has sold the agricultural
land to settlers and the timoer has
been bought by the. lumbermen.
The sums which acorue from them
sales are placed in te U. S. treasury to
the credit of the tribe.
Oa June 14, 1868, the advance
ard of the Chippewas, under the
ership of the late Paul H. Beau
lieu, arrived on the scene of the new
bome. And it is a fact worthy of
mention that shortly after their arri­
val on the new reservation several
acres of virgin prairie soil were brok­
en and setded to corn, beans and pota
tces and a fine crop was gathered
The anniversary
ly at his home in Ashland, Va. He annu^
council fires and*fisast cf grod The home of tbe White Earth banto
and had obeer, smoke the
bury the -hatchet.
Summer Hose
Fine stockings for ladies and
children, 8c 10c, 12c, 15c,
Men's half hose 8c. 10c, 15c,
and 25c.
Walking and
Dress Skirts
advent on the reservation forms the offered by the government to these
ccoa-ion fcr an annual celebration or people inord^r to lnduce^them to re
"feast of gcad cheer," which is large­
ly attended by »U classes of people.
pipe cf peaoe and
No more piotor
All the new spring styles and
and colors—black, brown,
gray and fancy stripes—
$1.95, $2.25, $2.95, $3.25,
$3.75 to just as high as you
Lace Curtains
Is always pleasant news, always profitable T1PTVS. The-best
possible article for the lowest possible price. Read on—
at 5c
India Linens
50 patterns of lace
Thegreatest values in torchon
and valencennes you or
have ever seen, 3c, 5c,
In short lengths,
for 12c a yard.
Always Yours,
esque sight could be imagined in
these modern days than to witness the
gathering of several hundred of griz­
zled warriors and y?ung braves, Chip­
pewas and Sionx, befeathered and
painted in all the striking hues and
grandeur of barbaric splendor, taking
part in tbe solemn rehearsal of bury­
ing the hatchet, smoking the pipe of
peace, and customary games and dan­
With their advent on the reserva­
tion, the government, in tbe capacity
of trustee and guardian, established
echools, provided them with teachers
and experienced artisans. Tbeir
children have been taught the rudi­
ments of the English language and
the older people were instructed in
tbe modern methods of tilling the soil
and tbe arts of the thrifty husband­
man, until now their ways, their
laugaage and their customs are gener
allv American.
The black robe or missionaries came
also tbey built churches and told them
of the ever sweet story of the Savior
and tbe way of salvation.
From their arrival on tbe White
Earth reservation dates the dawn of a
new era for the Chippewas of White
Earth. Notwithstanding the atten­
dant trial*, disappointment and vicis­
situdes of pioneer life in tbe uncer­
tain path uf a new civilization and
the devastating ravages of tbe grass­
hopper plague for two years, during
which time many families were so
reduced in circumstances that they
were forced to subside for long periods
of time on acorns, bark, roots and the
prairie turnips. Verily, the history
cf struggles and triumphs. They
have developed from a life of indo­
lence and semi-barbarism into a stur­
dy class of industrious, law-abiding
and God-fearing citizens, and whose
deepest concern is centered in the ten­
et of God, home and country.
Many of our young men and women
are graduates of some of tbe best
schools and colleges in tbe country and
are filling positions of trust and profit
in all portions of the land and, not a
few, are building splendid records in
professional fields.
With tbe exception of a few hun­
dred Mille Lacs nomads and the Bed
Lake bands, the Chippewas cf Minne­
sota hold their lands in severalty,
that Is, the greater portion of them
have been alloted lands in severalty.
The last congress passed a law raising
the restrictions from the mixed blood
element of the reservation whereby
they bad become possessed .of their
lands in fee simple and the lands of
this class of Indians are thereby sub­
ject to alienation and taxation. It
may be here added that all classes
of Indians (Chippewas) in Minnesota
who have received an allotment are
citizens of the, United States and
subject to all the rights, privileges
and appurtenances appertaining |to
such citizenship.
The Mille Laos band of the Chippe­
wa Indiana area part and portion of
the Chippewas of the Mississippi,
several hundred of whom are living in
the vicinity of beautifol Mille Laos
lake, were once the proud possessors
of a fine res rvations in that roman­
tic and historical region and whieh
the? lost through duplicity. The
members cf this band have overebme
their grevious disappointment in this
matter and it is a constant bone of
contention between these people and
the government, especially in the
matter of their, removal, from the
cherished haunts of their old homes
to tbe White Earth reservation
their Every possible inoe tive is now being
move to White Earth and a large num
fcer cjf them have already responded,
Ancfof late yew* large numbers* of'the' prospects, from present indications.
Sionx neighbor from the Dakotaa come to remove during tbe
lover and join and take part in these eprjng^d summer
The hnme of the U—
the viiry heart of th
20c values
Suit Case
and Satchels
Fine suit cases 24 inches,
worth up to ?4.50 at $3.75
hand satchels worth up to
$2.50 at $1 75. Nice hand
satchels 25c, 45c, 50c, 75c,
Cut Glass
Only a dozen pieces of fine
cut glass to close it out we
will sell it at half price.
Fine China
At Little
You can have the Nottingham
curtains or our own Ameri­
can lace curtains at these
prices: 50c, ,65c, 75c, 85c,
up to $5.
and Bric-a-Brac
One third off "on all fine" dec­
orated china, including Hav.
iland and Japanese goods.
Window Shades
Get your window shades here.
Prices like this: 23c, 25c,
48c, 50c.
Numerous lakes, rivers and springs
famish an exhauetless supply ef pure,
healthful water copses and groves
dot its fertile prairies, and there are
some large tzacts of pine, soft and
hard-wood timber which assures an
abundance of fuel and building mater­
iel. Recent estimates place the
wealth of the White Earth Chippewas
as fellows:
737,380 acres of land, valued
at an average of $8 an
acre 5,698,240
700,000,000 feet of pine tim­
ber, valued at $10 per
thousand feet 7,000,000
SCO,000,000 feet of oak and
other timber, valued at
$10 p9r thousand feet 3,000,000
Improvement and stock val­
ued at 500,1100
Total $16,398,240
Dividing tbe figures above given
among a population cf 4,625 gives a
per capital of about 13,480. Besides
this handsome princ- ly heritage there
is deposited in the United States trea­
sury a large sutn of money, accruing
from sales cf land -and timber
in Probate Court, Special Term. March
In the matter of the estate of Stanislaus
Ludenia, deceased.
On receiving and filing the petition of
Stanislaus W. Ludenia, of the county of
Stevens, representing among other things
that Stanislaus Ludenia, late of the county
of Morrieonin the State of Minnesota on
the 13th day of Feb., A. D. 1907, at the
County of Morrison, died intestate,
and being an inhabitant of thlff
county at the time of his death,
leaving goods, chattels, and estate within
this county, and that the said petitioner is
a son of said deceased, and praying
that administration of said estate be to
Vinzenz Altrich, granted:
It is ordered. *hat said petition be heard
before said court on Saturday the 16th day
of March, A, D. 1907, at
Dated a* Little Falls, Minnesota, this
6th day o! b'eb.. A. D. 1907.
SBAL the
F22 'fudge of Proba te
In Probate Court, Special Term, April
4, 1907.
In tbe matter ot the estate of Anton
Peterson, deceased.
On receiving and filing the petition of
Joho Peterson of the county of Morri.
son. representing among other things,
Anton Petersen, late of the ccunty
of Morrison, in the state of Minnesota, on
the 21st day of October A. D. 1906, at the
county of Ottertail, died intestate,
and being an inhabitant of thij
county at the time of hia
death, leaving goods, chattels, and estate
within this county, and that the said pe­
titioner is the father of said deceased, and
praying that administration of said es­
tate be to John Peterson granted:
It is ordered, that satd petition be heard
before said Court, on Monday, the 29th
day of April, A. D. 1907, at 10 o'clock a
m., at the Probate office, in the court
house, In the city of Little Falls, inaaid
Ordered further, that notice thereof be
given to the heirs of said deceased and to
all persons interested, by publishing this
order once in each week for three succes­
sive weeks prior to said day of hearing, in
the LittleFallsHerald,a weekly legal news­
paper printed and published at I4ttle
Falls, in said county.
Dated at Little Falls this 4th day of
April, A. D. £907.
By the Court,
S E. 8HAW,
A5 ru&flfe of Probate
& ly-fss,
The insurance lea* on the buildings
burned on tbe Frank Fedlev farm h|i
o'clock a. m..
at the probate office, in the court house, in
the city of Little Falls, in said countv.
Ordered further, that notice thereof be
given to the heirs ofsaiddeceased, andtn nil
persons interested, by publishing this or­
der once in each week for three succes­
sive weeks urlor to said day of hearing, in
the Little Falls Herald, a weekly legal
newspaper.printed and published at Little
Falls in said countv

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