The Kadoka Press in Kadoka, South-Dakota
1 Feb 1924

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The Kadoka Press in Kadoka, South-Dakota
1 Feb 1924

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The Kadoka Press (Newspaper) - February 1, 1924, Kadoka, South DakotaPress, Vol. 16, No. 38 KADOKA, S. D.. FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 1, 1924 THE KADOK PRESS Reporter Vol. 10, No. 3b STUDENT DIES j 1 ROM APPENDICITIS JOSEPH COUTURE DIED AT VERMILLION TUESDAY. HURRIED TODAY - Sail news came over the wire Tuesday morning from Vermillion ; where it was known that young j Joseph Courture, Jr. was strug- gling desperately withdeath. The , death angel won the uneven fight. | Joseph, the only son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Couture, Sr. was a ( handsome lad of fifteen the third 1 of January. He was enrolled in j the local high school as a sopho-1 more, having taken his first year work at. Vermillion whence he came with his folks to live on a farm nine miles northeast of town He has been bothered with attacks of api>endicitis for the past year 1 or more. Last week he was taken ; ill with a violent attack and his re- j moval to a hospital was imperative They decided to take him to Ver- j million, their old home. On the ! way down, reports have it, th< f appendix burst. The surgica l j knife failed to check the infectior i that had already set in. The funeral is to be held today j from the Catholic church at Ver- million and interment is to Ik j there. Both students and teachers art j sad indeed for the bov was not ; only a brilliant student, but a verv agreeable lad, who made friends ; very readilv. The students sen* ) un a potted plant for his sick bed 1 Monday morning. On Tuesda\ j they sadly ordered a bououet of , carnations and roses to his bier, j The entire com muni tv will tdrerr j in the grief and sadness that ha* , come to the Couture home in thi* j their irreo’aceab'e |os« fl'on Collins. Ron of Mr. and ]\frc * I Fd Colons was ru«hed to the hosre ' tal pi rre th" lat.*er of I}V/ ! wool/ ft, feared the l*i.d w° stiff* dar f **ern r-""»idici*is. P , va« f.»und houe*"»r that st’eh vvn I ret H ' ho’"- with the folks this week. o PIGS IN ALFALFA AND CORN PAY WELI j It used to be said that the west j liver country was fit only for coy- otes, prairie dogs and semi-domes- ticated cattle. Years ago this tale was widely accepted. Today, how- j ever another story is being chroni- ; cled in this same territory. From j time to time the Press publishes truthful stories as they hanpor around here. Thev are printed for . the purpose of bringing the coun- try as it really is before the world and should serve os object lesson? both to the man who lives hen j and is somewhat at sea as to jus* j how to tackle the problem of a changing farming world as as for the man who is looking foi j a home, a nlace where to invest hi: money with a view' of getting j real returns. Hen' is the weeks in- | teresting tale and the Press vouch- 1 i s for its veracity for we’ve seer the check ami verified the figures Ten miles south and east o' Cottonwood in Jackson Count.! lives F, P. Bowerman, who inciden i tallv drives the stage betweer [ Kadoka and Philip. He like other? I caught the vision of the changini world and set out to farm the di versified way. Last winler he had 25 brood sows i and last u'oek he so’d a part of th* | increase 97 voung nigs tinping th' | scales at 300 pounds and tinpinc , the market together with the oh' j ores. When the Press renorte* J looked dubious the ventlemar | modegtly pulled r/ut a draft fo’ j ?2571.00 received in payment fo* ! for this shipment. Rut that i rgilv part of the tale for Mr. Row erman is s*iH feeding 50 fall shoat? the second fsrrnwine- of last veer, brood sows, which when readv wi* further •mrment the sum nem or' considerable Perhens StOOO.(K from pigs this vep*- will not, l>e out of the wav It should further hr remembered that he also has 3r soring pills to look alter nex' veers porker crops. The item mentioned is pi«-s and v hat thev can do for a farme- here on i-easonahlv priced land where feed is abundant The man who raises alfalfa seed and hav flax and daindner ran pull severs ’ I more ?ho»’«and«» from these sourcer if he WTLL. Trulv the onpor* no- ire is hero more favorably thnr further east. o DON’T LOSE YOUR HEAD This state is not “busted”. There is more money in South Dakota this year than there has been for the last two years. Look at the crop of the past j’ear. More bills have been and are being paid than there have been for several vears ; No money! Bosh! 11l advised rum- i ors can wreck the biggest hank j Don't ruin yours and make your town a dead one. Keep von*- money in the hank. It is safe and guaranteed. District Superintendent. Dr.} Morrison of the N&zarine church of Mitchell will speak in the even- inm of Feb. 7 and 8 at the Stout School house. Everybody welcome. * « lAMff’.V WANBLEE NEWS Mr. and Mis. Chas Enders and family from west of Kadoka and Mr. ffnd Mrs. Kenneth Fisher vis- ited Mr. and Mrs. Elni Enders Sunday Januarv 13. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Porch passed through Wanblee on their way to Kadoka on the 18th. Theladies of the Catholic church held a bazaar and bake sale on the 19th. Roy Buckmaster of Belvidere was a Wanblee visitor on Sunday, lanuary 20th. Willard Standing Bear visited Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Standing Bear ast Sundav. Morgan Williams Jr. was a din- ner guest at the Pomerov home ast Sundav. Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Pomeroy and Mr. nndMi's. Jack Britton motored ver to Kadoka on the 21st to hear the Marion Quartette. M. F. Morton went to Rapid Mity on business on the 21st and returning on the 23rd. Misses Minnie Thomsen and El- rer Garner were Wanblee visitors ast Saturday afternoon. Vorn Block transacted business n Kadoka last week. The second meeting of the Wash ha ugh County Reading Circle vill be held in Wanblee on Fcibru- >rv 2nd. Mr and Mrs. Jim Wilds and Mrs. ’ ce Vice visited Mrs. Walter Men- •enhaU and transacted business at t->e Farmers office last Tuesdav. Chas. Rooks spent several days 'n tr»««'n last WPek. Walter Mendenhall spent the 'ist week-end with his family. A ioint birthday surprise party is r-iven in honor of Wilba Men- ’enhall and Cecil Craven on .lami- n' ?3rd. The little girls received Mmmrous hirthdav rifts and the hildren spent a delightful after- *noo plavino- games which culmin- tod at 5:30 with the supreme vent —refreshments! after which the children departed wishing the ittle girls many more happy birth- lavs. # t .Ted Craven is visiting his family Invitations have been received or the annual surprise hirthdav arty given in honor of Mr. Tid- wdl and Mr. Rosencrans in Pine Ridge on February Ist. Olen Farmer passed through own yesterday. Weta School Notes Last week was a strenuous one n the High school on account of he final semester examinations ho- ng held on Wednesday, Thursday, ind Friday. The only change in the curricu- um the second semester is that Sociology will be offered following he course in Civic Science in the ’(immunity. The text ifsed will he American Problems by Morehouse and Graham, published in 1923 vinu* new features of the hook are banters devoted to Training for Citizenship, Problems of Rural ife aod Present-Day Problems of Democracy. The following were elected as •fficers of the Hot Lunch Board of Control for the next two weeks: Flton Barber, President. Elmer Uhlir, Recorder. Supply Committee Clarence Uhlir. Elmer Uhlir. The balance showed that the hoi unches for the past two weeks ad cost a trifle less than fom- ents a meal on the average. IMELY DISCOVERY PRE- VENTS BAD FIRE While the editor and his little iris wvre alone at home last Fri- lay night, the baby awakened hortly liefore two o’clock in the norning and complainedof pains n the chest and throat. Thus \roused, we came to the realization hat we had been breathing smoke ’or some time for a flashlight would not penetrate the room. Jthcr rooms were found to he dense with fumes. The source of he gas was found in the south- vest corner of the parsonage vhere Rev. Bryan lives when he is : n town. Investigation showed a fire burning through the floor. \ quick race for the hall, where ?he Woodmen were still dancing, brought quickly an army of will- *ng helpers nnd at the same time speeded the firemen on their way. The deadly work of the chemical mginc soon halted the fire and an hours watch proved the work done well by the bovs. The good wood- men returned to their frolic, firemen took back their equip- ment while the kind neighbors sheltered the little ones for the night. Rev. Bryan was found at the hotel, having left his room when he unfortunately found early in the evening that a brick can be too hot for a bed. His lied cloth- es burned and it appears that then the fire was not entirely ex- tinguished. Those who staid in the house might have easily taken a short cut to glorv. for had not the baby awakened. Dr. Hennings thinks it very likelv that thev might have succumbed without knowing it. Catholic Church Sunday, February 3rd. Masses at 9:00 and 10:30 , Rev. D. P. Daley Pastor. in passing down the streets of some of our towns, we hear some poor little street louse pipe up something like this. 'T knew lhat bank would bo clos- ed before long.’’ We are com|K‘lled to simply stop , and take a look at this poor little 1 shriveled up piece of flesh called i humanity. The first thought that enters I our mind is “ What did lie do 1 won der to try to keep it from going broke”? There are too many ot this type of individual running loose on the streets today. Then place is with the Red Bolshevieks over in poor Russia. While their action may not be of n violent na- ture, nevertheless their sting and the poison they spread is just like i the deadly venom of the poison- ous adder that over existed. This little individual has probably nev- er carried an account with any bank during his little, short, sliriv clod up life; but his delight and existance is in spreading the gos- i pel of discontent and destruction whenever he has the opportune ...His mind is not broad enough to ! .vrasp the fact that his home bank or a bank in bis town closed up is the worst thing that could happen Ito his town. One only needs to i e-o into a town or community 1 whore a bank has been closed to fully realize what it means to a : community to have a bank susi>endbusiness and close its doors. People should fully realize their responsibility to the hank or WEDDING BELLS GREFNBERG-ADEI .STEIN The chime of merry wedding bells ringing at Sioux City was 1 heard from at Kadoka early this| week, when Miss Bertha Pauline1 Greenberg of Sioux City was mar- ried there at the Jewish Commun- ity Center to Morris Adelstein ast. Sunday. Rabbi J. Konpstein performedj he ceremony in the presence of, ’OO invited guests. The bride was* own< <1 in white chiffon with a 1 m 1 ie veil and a coronet of pearls, was attended hy her sis! or. I 'nn*> Frances, while Ruben Miller i icted r.s best man. i After an extended wedding tourj east, the young couple will be :*'j home in Kadoka, where a cn/vj rest has just been feathered for hem. Congratulations Mortis. COUNTY SCHOOL NEWS The sale of Christmas seals and bonds in Jackson County has been i real success this yctir. At pres- ! *t the returns shows $221.73 on I hand with eight schools and ten¦school boards to bear from. Tin 'biectivo sot for Jackson Co. was S3OO or 12 cents per capita. Tin* ; -plendid response of the teachers And school boards has made this i coal seem possible. It is interest- ng to know that at present no i chool board has refused to pur- chase one or two bonds. While it is impossible to nn- I nouneo definite plans at Mbs time I t is thought that wo shall be able¦’¦o carry out the health program , \hich was tentatively suggested ! oarlv in the season and we are hoping to be able to offer a free dental clinic to the school children of the county. A district conference of the county superintendents *nl' the Black Hills division is called at K;i- nid City this week. Supt. Hazel Hopkins of Jackson County and ISupt. J. M. Woods of Washabaugh are in attendance. Many of the schools throughout the county have been closed on ac count of the general epidemic of scarlet fever. Jackson County ranked third in the state for high average attendance last year , and it is to be hoped that the , standard may not be lowered this year though many communities are suffering from this and other dis- , eases. i For the first time in its history Jackson County has two three year accredited high schools, onej at Kadoka nnd one at Cottonwood. This in addition to the fact that we have six standard schools nnd one state standard teachcrage i- onlv another indication of the high ideals the Jackson County people have for their children Let us continue to raise our stand- ards of education. NORBECK AND WILLIAM- SON MAKE BRIDGES CERTAIN The Norbeck-Williamson bridge bills, permitting construction of hiway bridges across tbo Missouri i River at Chamberlain and Mo- i bridge respectively, have Ixren signed by the Speaker of the House and the President of the Senate and will go to the Presi-dent for hjs signature at once. This will enable the State Hiway Department to jet contracts for these bridges, which it is expected will be done in the near future. The plans for these structures ; have already been approved by the ] Engineers of the War Department. Malicious Gossip Is The Cause Of Most Bank Failures In S. D. Today banks in their town and pull, work and assist them in every way poss- ible. No town or community can enjoy full prosperity without agood bank to help them nor can a good bank remain solwnt and enjo\ orospority and success with- out the lull cooperation ot its pa- -1 tro is. ; In a good many cases in the state where banks have been closed it Was nothing in the world that ; caused them to susi>end businessbut some loose lipped, wild eyedj individual who started some mali- cious lie and spread it out broad east giving the people that had their money deposited in the-bank he impression that the bank was unsound and that they woubl pro- j babl\ lose their money. Sound *hinkers, it is time that you wvre doing alittle hinking of your own.1 Leave your money in the banks and il necessary deposit more and keep your local banks going. r i»\res are going to take a radical inn tor the better as the War finance Corporation and the Fod- I eral Intermediate Credit Bank areI going to make every effort poss-ible to relieve the present finan-j eial situation. There is more nion-j *v in the United States now thanhere was before. Why worry and got excited? Be sane and sensible¦ml do a little common thinking for yourself and vou will find that I he situation isn't half as bad as it.! rent al > to be when some gopsiper : rios to ?“!! vou just how things u’e running. CREDIT CORPORATION IS ORGANIZED A group of financial men met ast night in the offices of the new-ly consolidated hank and talked over the financial condition of the entire state. In the view of the oaniov hanking situation caused • malicious and ill advised rumorsd'.ese men have been taking every s}ali Kiiard possible both for theircustomers and for themselves. A dot < U!,s organized til week Wh,th W ° fm,, ° l° « ive ' r he following directors wereI! j.-cn: il. C. Snodgrass, Interior; L AA-er. lVdvidere; R K. Dodson] O. h. Stuart, Kadoka. Thesedirectors then chose F. E. Dodson ,s their president and A. G. Gran- ’• then tv r< tarv. They ineor- » rati d for S2OOOO. “THE DANK WRECKER"I he folloing 1•• 11 **r was inceived *.v the local banks from W. ¦). li nold. societal v ol the South >akota Development Association vith head ipiait'-is at Sioux Falls It is a t Smely 1 ort« *r and can asilv l.e understood. ’ear Friend Danker: Are yon nn unintentional bank¦.'looker? V. o trust vmi will not Yol that we are meddling into your affairs. Your success is ours ; d you must live if the economic itnation is saved. South Dakota is not bankrupt. We do not lack money. We do not rick le.source.;. We lack faith and •harilv for each other. Is yours i Nationoal hank? Don’t rejoice d advertise wh< n a State hank" ‘loses. Js \ours a State hank? Don't advertise the failure of a National bank. If your competi- or has a tun made on his bank, it will wreck you. Patrick Hen- ry was right: *‘\V«» must either tang together or we will hang a narateK ”. This Association is making an organized effort to have every debtor pnv something on his ae- on nt during the week of January ’oth. Will you set' that all rumors >f failures of business men or oankers are verified before they are circulated in your town? Will on silence tbe calamit y howler and keep up this prorumi for hirty days? If so,we will have no nore !»ank failures jn South Dak ota. We have no desire to meddle or dictate. We want to serve. \Vo have nothing to sell, as you know. We have stood by you in days gone by. We are here to serve South Dakota. The South Dakota Development \ssocintion. .1. W. Arnold, Secretary. vVOODMFN AND ROYAL NEIGHBORS V LIVE BENCH Repeatedly the local order of Woodmen jointly with their sister lodge th *• Roval Neighbors' have hovvn that thev are alive and "kickincr". Last Fridav /night the organiva- tion gathered for a basket social. \ good crowd turned out. Bidding vas livelv and the cashier Imsv. The prettiest basket was eaoerlv bid in bv Hov Dun nore for $1.75 but "OW” the sweet Indy proved to be Pete Larson and the contents one lone biscuit. All were highb ’•leased with their purchase except Roy. The sale netted $77.40. A dance followed and brought in sl9 more. BRADY TOWNSHIP Shelling the large cribs of corn in this community is one of the leading occupations .of the proS|>er- ous farmers. t Cash Leouard has m up-to-date shelling outfit which only takes a few hours to shell out a thousand bushels. He has been very busy- in these parts the last month. This community is continually coining in closer touch with the entire world as we are informed that our neighbor. John Hookel has purchased a complete radio outfit and which In* will be able to hear sermons and speeches from San ! Francisco, New* York, Chicago and other points. i The Farmers Union will holdjthejr next business meeting at tin* Byrnes home next Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence were callers at the D. IJ . Stout home last Sunday evening. A Farmers UuionSoeial was ield at the G. Brown home last Fridav evening. The members and friends of this organization began to arrive about seven thirty. Some over ninety were present to enjoy tin* social affair. The fore part of the evening ! was spent in cards, social conver- sation and several musical num- 11k*r.s were given by tin* orchestra. • Members of the younger set enjoy- I ed a few hours of dancing. At midnight a delicious lunch was served I>\ the hostess assisted by the other members of Ihe or- ani/at ion. Some hours later the “¦nests departed with the remem- brance of a very pleasant evening spent. Several families are buying new ears which is another not of the prosperity of this locality. WETA NOTES Mrs. Etta Doss departed Mou- sin' will visit her daughter Mrs. H. Bui-kinaster. H. A. Miller is very busy this week putting up a supply of ice for the summer. Mrs. Wm. Taylor was quite seri- ously injured at Kadoka last Sat- urday by slipping on ice in main Micet. She has been confined to her bed since. Her many friends hope tor her speedy recovery. Mrs. Fred Eads spent Monday w ith Mrs. Wm. Grube. H. C. Bertel is erecting a new ice house at the ranch which lie ex- oects to Mil with ice. •J. I*. Smith went to Oakton fuesday on business. F. I’. Solon was a Weta caller Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. (!. R. Davis enter- lainc-d a number of friends at u.eir home Saturday evening in nonoi of Mrs. Davis' brother Mr. Mr. Gotehel. An enjoyable time ; reported. Mi". 11. Wood was a Kadoka •aMer Monday returning Tuesday. t he MissesFeai 1, Lilly and Ruth Holmes spent Sunday afternoon at he Beotol home. I! ok brothers and Chris Larson vet-* in Weta Monday bringing a ; -ai- !oad of hogs for shipment. .. i.ss Anna May King is visiting ; »( r brother Wm. King. .Miss Bear! Simon returned from vndoka Friday to remain at home. Smith and Miller families and C. i I. Schillinger on Friday evening in i honor of the latteis birthday. BROTHER AND SISTER RE- i UNITED AFTER FIFTY YEARS . A lew days ago Fred Atfolter, local section foreman, received the list letter from his only sister, Mrs. Katherine Fair, of Missouri ifter waiting for word of, or from a r, fi It y odd yea rs. The mother died when the two •hildren were but one and two¦ vears of age after which the girl .vent to make her home with one family and Fred w'ith another. The father remained in the old •enu* (awn Brooklyn, lowa. The d;uight**r found a gooil home but 'ittle by little drifted away from ihe father and 11n* son. Some time igo while visiting in Kansas she. knowing that she hail a father and brother living somewhere in the world, came upon friends who vn\e her .*» clue. She immediate- ly sought out the father who in turn informed her of Fred's whereabouts and a happv reunion was effected. Mrs. Fair is married tu a phvcicinn who was an army officer at the cantonment at I)e.s Moines and lived there for some time cot know in"- that her father was living but fifty miles from ’ t loti c*it v. Mrs Fair was eighteen years old when -he was first informed of her fa*her and brother and she Ire- kept up an assiduous search linin' these 3*2 vears with appan- <*nt I elief in the old axiom that “ev< rv thing pomes to those who , wait”. ICF SUPPLY IS ASSURED I’m Dim more and his force of men have completed hauling ice •’ : *h three trucks oarlv this week. The ice o the lake Is of an ex- '•et« I oirdh- fine duality this year and Rov has stored the ire house !*o the rafters. He extteets to '•o*”i»let(> a regular organization tnd to ret.,; n (he COolillg product svstematieallv this giummer. AP¦ hose i* I*’. Ice x«*i 11 be idoased to bef»r . f this and give Roy every , needed assistance. Have you paid 'your subscript- ion? HASH KTEKRS WIN fj AND LOSE AMAIN l • |; GIRLS TRIM MURDO BY NAR- ,-\ ROW MARGIN, JINX OPPOS ,'¦ ED BOYS AT MURDO FRIDAY i 1 ? A week ago last Friday Murdo t came oyer here to try out oiu • high school quints. The local girls i lost in an uneven match. The loc- I al boys easily romiJod away with ; the visitors. I I Last Friday Murdo invited the¦ locals over for a return game. The . I girls knew what they were going ‘ up against. Therefore they foug- -1 ht like tigers on Murdos roomy Moor. As a result they turned the i ; expected defeat into victory. Ev- ery one did her liest and especially the Kadoka guards had learned their lesson so well in the game the week before, that the expert Murdo basket tossers were consid- erably inconvenienced, when our I girls countered their good inten-j lions and spoiled their plans. , Murdos center towered high above the girl from Kadoka, therefore, the guards from here were well uvareof their duty to deliver the i nig skin to their team mates on h” other end. The game was close •ill Kadoka won 11-9. The hoys were expected to have ,mi easy victory. However, the hey seemed to have had an off I lay. The larger floor and awayfrom home perhaps are somewhat ’(•countable. Luek seemed to ' •ve stayed at home for thorn. They eaged only three free throw's [ and the ball would go anywhere but dust the net for them. Mur- lo led 10-3 at the end of the game. Negotiations are now under way ; ‘o have the tie played off on neu* : ml floor. ‘ DISTRICT SUNDAY SCHOOL CONFERENCE A SUCCESS Our readers will agree that it takes some special interest to bring together to a convention in the dead of winter at the end of a pell of unprecedented cold weath- er seventy delegates from seven- teen towns in nine different counties of western South Dakota; but that is just w'hat happened on .unitary 22-23 at the district Sun- lay school conference held in Ra- pid City. For the evening meetings on the two days the commodious Congregational church was well filled, and at the day sessions there was crowd enough to make things distinctly interesting. Today the young people are much in the lime-light. Some scandal mongers and pious pessi- ! mists would make the lip-stick, im/z and petting party synonymous with youth. Not so the South Dak- ota Sunday School Council of Re-ligious Education. It considers ur young folks as potential assets •ml is determined to inoculateI hem with the virus of Christian* ty and service. The Rapid City • ‘inference was one of six district •(inferences covering the state, to vhich the state organization im-iorted from Chicago, Rev. R. A.V’aite, young peonies specialist for¦ he International Sunday SchoolAssociation, Rev. Waite is a live wire from cpville, and had the crowd from -tart to finish. As pastor, Y. M. C. \. Bovs Work Director, “Dad »aile to thousands of soldiers oyer-seas, and youngpeoples speci- •list “Dad” has accumulated ahind of experiences which heLaws on copiously to show howhe church has failed and how it •an succeed with the great army ’ American ‘Kid-;” v\ho are look-’ ,I,r , bi*’ something live and peal. Great credit for the* success of 'he meeting is due to Geo. MillerGeneral Scev. of the State Associ- ••Don Little, but Oh! My! and to ’V°- Havens of Hot Sorings "ho IS president of this district’Miose untiring efforts brought -iho’it the unusual success ~f the (¦•>n ference. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERSo»y Miss. Clarice Dc Wcert) r> Sac City lowaLarins Brothers to AIden G. Ne.l- mn. Lyons. Nebraska. Dated II- Baines Brothers to AMen G. Nel- *'**' ~ ,v"n Si Nebraska, dated 11-28-23 ’ •dc 00 ov“- Lots E2-S-NEG- • 2S-22. I r° Unt .V .^br rift‘ to Mutual Minis-lers Relief Assn, dated 1-21-24 s hf- $7315.25. SWG-3-IS-23. . ~ Charles City, lowa. County l rea.surer to Reeves and(Shuck Belvidere. S. D. dated 1-9-21County Treas. D. NEG-25-2S-23.i Harry B. Mincer to Wm. H. Miner SiK-ncer. lowa, dated 1-21-24 O C • D. SI.OO ove. SE*4-2ii-2S-20. • County Sheriff to State Bank of - 'ntovjo,. s Dak., dated 1-7-21. Shr.Deed $3606.04. SW’i-18-2S-]8 and bind in Pennington county. 1 1 • M. Langley to Alden G. Nelson.1 1 liOnvirs. lowa, dated 11-22-23. O C \ D. $210.00. Lots 1-2-S CNF.G-•)->’ '22 » r WASHABAUGH COUNTY f (United States to Susie Brown now .Susie Bauman. Patent dated 9-17 - 1923. Lo* 1-2-EGNWG -18-43-33 a i nerre, South Dakota.Department of History X

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