The plaintiff sought, in one suit, to recover the amount of a promissory note from the maker and to attack a transfer of property by the maker to her brother, alleged to be a fraud on the maker's creditors. The maker and transferee were made defendants. The transferee demurred to the complaint on the ground that the two defendants had essentially different liabilities and so could not be joined in one action, under the South Dakota code. Held, that section 9 of the Uniform Fraudulent Conveyance Act permits the plaintiff to proceed in one action for a judgment on his debt and for a decree setting aside a fraudulent transfer by his debtor. Corson Lumber Co. v. Millard, (S. D. 1933) 249 N. W. 686.