OCR Interpretation


The Aberdeen Democrat. (Aberdeen, South Dakota) 1???-1909, July 19, 1907, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn98069055/1907-07-19/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

PfefSf
'*V
(MJ
bx
-Jf
wM^
^Si
'i/j,
l,',o
Jf,'
&
1
•'"3 lgf£'
lifii
mam
ABERDEEN DEMOCRAT
6E0. B. DALY, Editor
Published Every Friday by
THE ABERDEEN PUBLISHING CO
(314 1st Avenue East
Entered In the Postoffl"e »t Aberdeen, 8.D
second claw matter.
Subscription Price One Year,
A United States judge for the dis
trict of Montana has just decided a
telephone case that will have far
reaching effect. It will compel con
nection between competing lines on
such terms as a commission appoint
ed by the court may determine. This
decision does in effect what a num
ber of state legislatures, including
that of South Dakota, attempted to
do.
MARSHALING THEIR FORCES
Although the second Tuesday in
June, the day upon which the prima
ries are to be held, is more than ten
months distant, there is evidence on
every hand that the old machine
gang in this state is already extreme
ly active. Kittredge, the leader of
the pro-railroad element in the re
publican party, is evidently attend
ing in person to the preliminary or
ganization of the stalwart faction for
the work of holding Brown county in
line. It is also safe to predict the
general election in 1908 will likely
be a very tame affair compared with
the primaries in June next.'
The progressive element of the re
publican party, which makes its
fight against the return of the old
railway domination of state affairs,
cannot again make the mistake of
letting this county go by default.
•Every vote cast in any primary
helps, to swell the total vote
throughout the state for state and
congressional nominees, so that a
careful and systematic fight is likely
to be planned for every precinct by
both contending factions.
The corporation never dies, nor
does it ever sleep. If anyone thinks
We of the hopeless minority can
at Jbest only stand by and hope that
the cause of the people may prevail
over the cunning and blandishments
of the corporate interests in the pri
maries.
-tig
FARMERS' ELEVATOR
Brule County Men Will Build one of
20,000 Bushels Capacity.
Pukwana, S. D., July 18.—Work
'will be commenced immediately on a
new farmers' elevator at this point,
the contract having been let to the
Cramer Construction company of
Omaha. The elevator will be of 20,
000 bushels capacity and the contract
calls for Its completion by September
1. The Farmers' Elevator company at
Pukwana was recently organized, and
about 15,000 worth of stock has been
subscribed, practically all being held
by substantial farmers throughout
Brule county.
MUTUAL TELEPHONE SYSTEM
Gives Advantageous Connection to All
$x Farmers' Lines
Bancroft, July 18.—A new tele
$jbone system is to he constructed at
ibis place, all the material having al
ready been ordered. The new system
will be connected with all the farm
ers' lines In this vicinity, and thus
hundred* of farmer* In this locality
will be broughtin direct communi
eatyon ^th their market-point The
ne*
-'I \"s{.
system will be owned by the peo
ple of Bancroft. It will also be con
nec&d wlthllnes running to all the
leading tonfas of this part of the
tweoar
fg
.f v|
•'"I
r-
-Ml-
the railroads have abandoned the po-'8tation and Hammond, Ind., was drlv
litical field in South Dakota he will en to bay and shot to death in a
soon be aware of his mistake. On the
other hand, and pity 'tsts 'tis true,
the people generally forget the old
truth that eternal
price of libertv.
atat^vThesystemwill be pushed to! work is growing regardless of the
completion ad rapldlvas possible.
1
DAKOTA GIRLS HAVE
CHANCE TO WED
Worthy Nebraskan Proposes to 12
Girls Who Adopted Orphan.
Huron, S. D„ July 17.—A few
weeks since a number of Wesslngton
Springs young ladies adopted an or
phan girl and are now giving it a
home. Since the fact became known,
the girls have received numerous ap
plications to adopt other children,
but the mos tinlereKting feature of
the whole affair is that a wealthy Ne
braskan writes offering to marry any
one of the 12 foster mothers and also
adopt and educate the child. The
ladies gave the proposition a busi
nesslike consideration, and in reply
to his letter state that they agree to
make him this offer: The oldest of
the 12 is to accept his proposition of
marriage on the conditions: That
he prove that he is sincere that he
is qualified in every way to contract
marriage that he is amply able to
provide a comfortable home for his
bride and is willing to make provi
sion for her every need and comfort
that he shall abstain from the use of
cigarettes and tobacco in any form
shall not use intoxicating liquors to
any degree shall be chaste and pleas
ant In conversation use no profane
or Improper language shall spend
his evenings at home shall not fre
quent club or pool rooms, nor flirt
with other women, and shall attend
church at least once each Sunday.
WILD MAN KILLED
AFTER SHOOTING 7
Chicago, July 18.—After having
lived in the historic cave near the
car barn bandits, among the sand
dunes of Indiana, foraged like a beast
for food and dressed in naught save a
union suit and two cartridge belts,
the wild men who shot seven persons
in two days and created a reign of
terror In the vicinity of Gary, Pine
swamp.
Posses of more than 100 policemen
and citizens, many of them using au-
vigilance Is the' tomobiles, tracked the wild man. Be
fore the succeeded in surrounding
their quarry he had fatally wounded
two of their number and bullets from
his gun had lodged in the bodies of
five more.
Lone Policeman Kills Quarry.
But for the bravery of George Han
Ion, the crack shot of the Hammond
police force, more lives would have
paid toll to the blood lust of the wild
man. For Hanlon, after three Gary
policemen had been laid low, swam
alone Into the swamp, a rifle beneath
his shirt, on his back, stalked the
wild man from a knoll in the center
of the swamp and put a bullet
through his head.
Came from Minnesota
When the body of the wild man
was taken to Hammond by the police
it was Identified as that of Julius Po
linskl, 2. years old, who had been
employed as a section hand on the
Michigan Central railroad up to
Thursday. He had come from north
ern {Minnesota and left the camp of
the railroad Friday morning, com
plaining of being ill.
BRAND COMMISSION
Will Meet This Week to Look After
Claims
Pierre, S. D., July 18.—(Special to
the American.)—The state brand
commission will meet this week to
look after claims filed for action.
About 200 brands will have to be
passed upon at the present meeting.
In the past about all the brands filed
were west of the Missouri river, nut
lately farmere tn the eastern part of
the staet are filing marks which they
have for identification of their stock,
securing state registration, and the
decadence of the range.
will give'from 10 toSSrper cent discount
REDFTELD MAN RETURNS FROM
TRIP THROUGH TWO CORN
STATES WITH REPORTS
South Dakota Corn Is Easily as Good
as That of Iowa and Illinois—
Crops of Wheat and All Small
Grains Have Been Helped by the
Showers in Northern Central Part
of State.
Redfield, S. D., July 16.— (Special
to the American.)—The crop pros
pects for the north central part of
South Dakota are at present very
good. The small grain was begin
ning to be somewhat in need of rain,
but heavy showers Saturday and Sun
day have relieved this condition, and
with weather at all seasonable from
now on, there will be a heavy yield
of small grain. The corn prospect
has improved greatly during the last
two weeks, and, while the crop is not
quite so far advanced as usual for
this time of year, still, unless frost
comes unusually early, a good yield
will be produced. From an-extended
trip through the states of Illinois and
Iowa your correspondent has conclud'
ed that the corn crop averages as
good as the other two states.
AN IMPORTANT TERM OF COURT
STARTS WEST OF THE
RIVER.
Is the First Big Term in History of
the County—Besides Murder Cases
Area Number of Highway Bobbery
and Cattle Bustling Cases, Besides
a Big Grist of Civil Suits.
Pierre, S. D., July 16.—(Special to
the American.)—In past yeare, with
a sparse population, the court terms
in the "Empire of Stanley" have not
been long affairs, and that county
has not added a great deal to the
business of the big Sixth circuit But
the term of court which begins in
that county this week promises to be
a long one, attorneys interested ex
pecting it to last at least a month if
the calendar is cleared. The criminal
calendar is especially a long one this
time, with two homicide cases, three
highway robbery charges and about
30 other cases, in whfch rustling of
cattle and horses is charged. Besides
this criminal calendar, a number of
civil cases are up for action, and this
is an indication that In the future the
"iiourt business of this immense coun
ty has to be considered in the judi
cial affairs of the circuit. The homi
cide cases at the. term are one in
which Frank Turner is charged with
the death of Frank Lynn at Interior
several 'weekfe ago. This case will
will probably be a short one, as all
the testimony brought our nthe pre
liminary examination was to the af
fect that Linn had threatened to kill
Turner and was doing his best to
carry out his threat when he was
killed by Turner, after he had
chased Turner around a building
several times, shooting at him at
everjpopportunlty.
The other case is that in which
Joseph Tusha is charged with having
caused the death of Clyde Whiting
last fall by putting dynamite in
Whiting's stove,which exploded when
afire was started, killing Whiting
wad severely Injuring a companion.
Unless new" evidence haa been
cured by the state since the prelimi
nary hearing the chances are not
considered good for a conviction, as
the evidence was mostly hearsay and
conjecture.
mmm
ft
ABERDEEN UEMOCRAT FRIDAY, JULY 19, 1907.
if Women Only Knew
What a Heap of Happiness It Would
Bring to South Dakota Homes
Hard to do housework with an ach
ing back.
Brings you hours of misery at
leisure or at work.
If women only knew the cause that
Backache pains come from sick
kidneys,
'Twould save much needless woe.
Doan's Kidney pills cure sick
kidneys.
Mrs. B. F. McMann, of 315 North
Minnesota avenue, Sioux Falls, S.
D., says: "I was troubled for a
long time with heavy bearing down
pain in the loins so prostrating at
times that it made me unfit to do
any housework. I felt all played out
and medicines seemed ft do me no
good. Seeing Doan's Kidney Pills
highly recommended I sent to a drug
store and got a box. They relieved
me at once and the trouble disap
peared, never to return. I also gave
a box of Doan's Kidney Pills to one
of my friends and the remedy cured
her of a similar trouble."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Millburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the Uni
ted States.
Remember the name—Doan's—and
take no other.
CATHOLICS GATHER AT WEBSTER
Father Mensing Is Baised to the Office
of Monsignor.
Webster, S. D., July 18.—The most
important event in the history of the
Catholic church of this city was the
ceremonies held here in connection
with the elevatoin of Father D. Men
sing to the office of monsignor. Biscop
O'Gorman of Sioux Falls had charge,
assisted by Monsignor Flynn of Madi
son, Monsignor Sheehan of Elkton,
and about 25 visiting priests. More
than 2,000 communicants of the
church were in attendance.
TRICK RIDER WANTED
Eddie Gilford, Bicycle Performer, Is
Sought by State Department.
Berlin, July 18.—Inquiry is sought
by the state department at Washing
ton as to the whereabouts of Eddie
Gifford, a dhe-legged bicycle rider.
Gifford gave several performances in
Germany, which included a dive into
a tank, but the authorities refused to
permit him to continue because of the
fact that several bays who endeavored
to imitate his tricks were drowned
The whereabouts of the man is un
known to the authorities.
END IS IN SIGHT
,J|
Belief Expressed That Telegraphers'
Strike Will Soon End.
San Francisco, July 18.—As the
result of a conference between Labor
Commissioner Neilil and President S.
J. Small of the Commercial Telegra
phers' union, an end of the telegra
phers' strike has, it is believed, been
brought into sight.
It was hihted'about the telegraph
ers' headquarters In Oakland that
some friction had developed between
President Small and three members of
the executive committee of the Na
tional union who came west with
Commissioner Neill, and one of them
is said to have strongly intimated
that there |p)uld be no extension of
the strike to other cities, whatever
might be th«f outcome here. It is be
lieved that atrong influences will be
brought to persuade the operators to
accept the terms offered by the com'
panies. 1
Whatever!* terms covering wages
and hours a£e agreed upon in settling
the strike, 'the unionists declare they
will insist upon the reinstatement of
all members iiow out.
President Small says he will prob
ably make public the result of^his
conference, attth Commissioner Neill.
He will nojlyet announce whether a
general strUte will be ordered in the
event of the failure of Neill to bring
the etrikem^and the companies to
gether. fig?
Came intt^my enclosure on June 25,
1907, one tiKT gelding, weight about
1,200, over?l£ yearo old. Owner re
quested to «£& pay charges and take
same away.^John Wahl, 1% miles
east of Columbia.
TOR
£19, 221, 223,
Peck's f44K*£n, and lota 427, 429,
Mi, &nltl^^ddltlon, James street,
jDoliuaitfi^ 'Mjp the Sftof section 24,
llt-fS, at IfS per acre net to me.
balance at $
'per oest
«f lots. R. M. Skln-
T^Nlsade Colo,"
sSlis
the Democrat.
ARE PRIME MOVERS IN FORMING
$100,000,000 THEATRICAL
SYNDICATE.
Combine Will Include the Leading
Theatrical Interests of the United
States and Europe—London, Paris
and Berlin the Important European
Towns in the Combine.
New York, July 18.—Some of the
details of the $100,000,000 theatrical
syndicate that will control the lead
ing theaters and theatrical Interests
in the United Staets and Europe have
been learned here. Klaw & Erlanger
the directing heads of the American
theatrical syndicate, are leaJiag the
movement, and they have sent Levy
Mayer of Chicago, their general coun
sel, to Europe to arrange the details
for the syndicate and to make final
terms with the individual managers
and owners on the other side.
The big theatrical syndicate has
been practically assured ever since
the prominent managers in London,
Paris and Berlin and the other cities
in Europe agreed many months ago
'to pool their issues with the mana'
gers in this country. Six of the
American managers constitute the
present theater syndicate. They are
Messrs. A. Hayman, A. L. Erlanger,
Marc Klaw, Charles Frohman, Sam
uel F. Nixon and J. Fred Zimmer
man. Charles Frohman controls sev'
eral theaters in London. Messrs.
Klaw and Erlanger have been getting
in closer touch each season with the
managers in Europe, and th esuccess
of the syndicate here has made the
important managers in London and
Paris desire to be affiliated with the
men who control the chief theatrical
affairs fthe United States.
Just who will make up the com
plete list of European managers who
will become factors In the new inter'
national syndicate has not been an
nounced, but a man well posted on
the workings of the plans said the
managers in London would likely in
clude Messrs. George Edward, George
Alexander, Frank Gurson, Seymour
Hicks, Charles Wyndham, Cyril
Maude, the Messrs. Catti and perhaps
Messrs. Beerbohm Tree and Arthur
Collins.
Both vaudeville and "legitimate
houses come within the scope of the
plans mapped out by the syndicate
of its extended control in the near
future. Vaudeville, however, as has
been the case with Klaw & Erlanger
in the past, will be the feature par
ticularly cared for.
Marc Klaw, who has been in EU'
rop for several months, has been de
voting a great part of his time to get
ting the English and French manag
ers Interested in the international
syndicate.
The recent decision of the New
York courts that theaters and amuse
ments are not "trade an dcommerce,
and that their combination is not ille
gal, has, it is said, been a great factor
in bringing about this syndicate.
&
UNWISE POLICY
Town Gives Exclusive Franchise to
Telephone Company,
Fairview, July 18.—The local
boar dot trustees has granted to the
Fairview Telephone company a fran
chise to construct and operate a tele
phone system here for a period of 20
years. The franchise is an exclusive
one and will shut out other telephone
companies during the 20 years. The
ifranchise provides that the company
shall not pay the town any compensa
tion during the first five years, but
for each year thereafter the sum of
925 shall be paid annually. The
schedule of prices fixed by the fran
chise ar eas follows: F6r switching
fees, not to exceed $, per month for
business phones residence phones, 75
cents per month for switching farm
ers' lines, built to and oimnected with
the system* $3 per annua.
SNAKEBITE" FOB iBttES ONLY
Topeka, Kan., July 18.—K. K.
Schenck, cironty attorney, has started
a crusade that la calculated to cause
considerable consternation to persons
afflicted with insomnia, stomach trou
ble And varlougl other' complaint*
whicjji they declare only beer, wises
of iftjgtky will^pelieve. The county
attorney has dr"-—
who buys liquor in the drug stores in
Topeka must sign his own and real
name to the affidavit which the pur
chaser makes that the liquors are to
be used for medicinal purposes.
NEWSPAPER MAN
HAS MAYOR FINED
Lancaster, Wis., July 18.—Fired
bodily by his honor the mayor three
times during the session of the city
council, Burns Pollock, city editor of
a local paper, had the mayor haled
before a justice of hepeace Tuesday
and had the satisfaction of seeing him
fined |o for assault and battery.
A VERDI OPERA FOUND
Hitherto Unknown Work Discovered
Among Great Composer's Effects.
Milan, July 18.—In a box of old
papers in Verdi's old home at Santa
Agatha there has been found the
manuscript of a hitherto unknown
opera written by the great composer,
In accordance with the will of Verdi
the contents of this box were to have
been destroyed, and it was while go
ing through the papers preparatory to
carrying out the dead man's wishes
that the opera was found. It has not
yet been decided by Verdi's executors
what will be done with the manu
script. It is supposed to have been
one of his early works.
HEIRESS TO WED
HER SYRIAN GUIDE
New York, July 18.—Announce
ment was made yesterday of the en
gagement of Miss Elsie Ellwood"
daughter of W. L. Ellwood of Dekalb,
111., the steel wire millionaire and
business associate of John W. Gates,
to Said Kalil Haick, who declares he
is wealthy, of a fine Syrian family,
and lately conductor to tourists mak
ing the tour of the holy land.
The friends of Miss Ellwood are
surprised that she should have agreed
to marry a foreigner who accompa
nied her in an employed capacity at
first and continued with her as far as
New York. Both young folks arrived
here last week and plan to marry at
the Ellwood home in Dekalb, 111
Wednesday. Acquaintances of Said
Kaiil Haick are surprised that one
they declared a dragoman, a sort of
steward who furnished tents and sup
plies for tourists of the Holy Land
shoul have become engaged to an
American heiress.
"I don't know that they will get
married," said Isaac Ellwood at the
Waldorf-Astoria. "I saw my grand
daughter last Saturday for about ten
minutes just before she left for the
west with her mother and father and
sister. She was feeling saddened then.
Her unhappiness was caused, I sup
pose, by the fact that her father was
surprised and upset by the story she
told him of having become engaged to
the Syrian. I don't know anything
about him, except that he don't claim
to be a prince or-to have any title
whatever."
AYRES APPEALS TO
7
RETIRING BOARD
New York, July 18.—Lieutenant
Colonel Ayres, whose wife got into a
dispute with the war department be
cause she was barred from visiting
"West Point, appeared before a retir
ing board in this city. Lieutenant
Colonel Ayres is in town and' is anx
ious for .the ordeal. Although he has
consulted his counsel, be will appear
alone before the board, and is confi
dent he will pass the examination
successfully. Ayres says he Is in per
fect health and that his physical and
mental condition is excellent.
Notice of Application for Tax Deed.
To Sarah Daugherty, J. W. Hays,
Ida M. Pattison, Charles Foster, A.
C. Foster, Wm. T. 'Love and" the un
unknown owners and claimants.
Notice is hereby given that on the
4th day of November, 1901, the fol
lowing described real estate, situated
in Brown county, South Dakota, to
wlt Lot 115, Lake boulevard, Co
lumbia, Peck's Third addition also
lots 116, 118, 120, 122, 124, 126 and
128, Esplanade, Columbia, Peck's
Third addition, was sold to Brown
county, South Dakota, by the treas
urer of said county for the taxes lev
led thereon for the year 1900, and on
the 29th dav of September, 1902, the
certificate of sale thereof was assign
ed to and is now owned by J. H.
Taylor, and that tbe right of redemp
tion .: therefrom will expire and a
deed for said lots will be made, to me
within 60 days from the completed
service of this notice, unless redemp
tion thereof Is made prior thereto.
Bated this 19th day of July, 1907.
llllllll J. H. TAYLOR,
Owner of Certificates.
/First publication, July 1$ ja»t
August 2r
Sssffes
Notice of Hearing Proof of Will,
STATE OF SOUTH DAKOTA, COUN
ty of Brown. In the county court
within and for said county.
In the matter of the, estate of An
drew Himanga, deceased.
State of .South Dakota sends greet
ing to nil the heirs at law, legatees,
devisees and next of kin of Andrew
Himanga, deceased, and all to whom
these presents may come:
You and each of you are hereby
notified that .Mathew Himanga has
filed in the county court of Brown
county, state of South Dakota, an in
strument purporting to be the last
will and testament of Andrew Him
anga, deceased, with petition that it
be admitted to probate as the last
will and testament of Andrew Him
anga, deceased, and also his petition
that Henry Martila be appointed
that Henry Marttila be appointed
further notified that said petitionflnd
proofs of said will so propounded will
be heard by the county court of said
Brown county, at a regular term of
said court to be held in the city of
Aberdeen, in said county, at the court
room thereof, on the 29th day of
July, A. D. 1907, at the hour of 10
o'clock a. m., at which time and
place any persons interested may ap
pear and contest said petition and
show cause why the instrument so
propounded should not be admitted to
probate as and for the last will and
testament of Andrew Himanga, de
ceased, and why letters testamentary
should not issue as prayed for in said
petition.
Dated this 8th day of July, A. D.
1907.
C. J. HUTE, County Judge.
Attest: W. J. RAWSON,
(Seal.) Clerk. -j
W.H.MORGAN,
Attorney for Petitioner.
First publication July 12 last pub
lication July 26.
Order to Show Cause on Filing Peti
tion to Sell Land.
STATE OF SOUTH DAKOTA, COUN-J
ty of Brown—ss. In county court.
In the matter of the estate and '0
guardianship of Lawrence Gjovig,
Herman Gjovig, and Nellie Gjovig,
minors.
On reading and filing the petition
of Erik Gjovig, guardian in the mat
ter of the estate and guardianship of
Lawrence Gjovig, Herman Gjovig and:
Nellie Gjovig, minors, setting forth
a complete description of all real,
estate of which said minors are seize^''*|
within the state of South Dakota an"''
the condition and value of the respec
tive portions thereof, and praying
that license to him be granted to sell
said real estate and it appearing
from said petition that the real estate
of said minors situated In the state of
South Dakota, is unproductive, and
that it is a fractional part of a quar
ter section undivided, and that it
would be to the best interests of said
minors that their undivided Interest
in said land be sold and the proceeds
therefrom ,_put out at interest or in
vested in some productive stock
It la ordered, That all persons In
terested in said estate appear before
tbe judge of this court on Saturday,
the 10th day of August, A. D. 1907,
at 10 o'clock a. m., at the courthouse
in the city of Aberdeen in said
county, then and there to show
cause, if any there be, why an order
should not be granted said Erik
Gjovig, guardian of said minors, to
sell said real estate according to the
prayer of said petition and
It is further ordered, That a copy
of this order be published for four
successive weeks prior to said day of
hearing in the Aberdeen Democrat, a
weekly newspaper printed and pub
lished in Aberdeen, in said county,,
and that a copy of this order be per
sonally served on all persons inter
ested in said estate" residing in said
county at least ten days before said1
date of hearing.
Dated at Aberdeen, Brown county.
South Dakota, the llth day of July*.
A. D. 1907.
By the Court:
C.J. HUTE,
Judge of the County Court.
Attest: W.J. RAWSON,
•gpj Clerk of County Court.
feSPy P. E. BURSNESS, Deputy.
First publication July 12 last pub
lication August 2.
Notice of Hearing Petition for let
ters of Administration.
STATE OF SOUTH DAKOTA, OOUN
ty of Brown-—ss. in county court
within and' for said county.
In the matter of-the estate of John
H. Bunker, deceased.
The state of South Dakota sends
greeting to the heirs at law of John
H. Dunker, deceased.
You and each of you are hereby*
notified that Otto H. Dunker has.
filed in the county court of Brown
county, state of South Dakota, his pe
tion asking that Otto H. Dunker
be appointed administrator of the-'
estate of John H, Dunker, deceased,
and that said petition' has been set
for hearing at a regular term of said
court to be held at Aberdeen, la
the office of the judge, in said
county, on the 6th day of August,
A. D. 1907, at the hour of 10 o'clock^
a. m.
Dated July 17, 1907.
C. J. HUTB, County Jud^e.
I. O. CURTISS,
Attorney for Petitioner.
First publication, July 19 last
publication, August 2.
Jfotiee to Creditors.
Estate of Ella W. Holmes, deceai&£*
Notice is hereby given by the un«?
dersigned, administrator of the estates
of Ella W. Holmes, deceased,-to the^.l
creditors and all persons havings
claims against the said deceased, tO
exhibit them, With tbe necessary
vouchers, within four months after^
the first publication ^of this notices to/
the said adminlstrator at his oflrce is^
Dakota National Bank, in the city of 1
Aberdeen, Ih the.county of Brown,."
South Dakota. u*
Dated July 17,1907
J. 'H. HOI4CD&
Administrator of the Bttate of Slla
W. Holmes, deceased.
Wret publication,
publication, August

xml | txt