The Kadoka Press in Kadoka, South-Dakota
16 May 1924

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The Kadoka Press in Kadoka, South-Dakota
16 May 1924

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The Kadoka Press (Newspaper) - May 16, 1924, Kadoka, South DakotaPress. Vol. 17, No. 1 KADOKA, S. D.. FRIDAY, MAY 16, 1924 THE KA OK PRESS Reporter Vol. 16, No. 60 MrXARY-HAUGEN PLAN DESERVES FAIR TRIAL Brookings, S. I)., May 15. That must ol Hit: criticisms voiced agaiu- st tile Mur>-na uge n agticuituiui tc 1let measure now pending in l engross are without weight, anil that the plan should be given a lan trial, is liie*o])inum expressed by I'resident Charles w\ rugsiey «>1 the South l)ako Hi k’uiu' V Uill ).* i * Oi Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, formerly Assistant Secretary of the United Mates iiopartnient oi .»gn- culture and at one time delegate of the United States Government to the International Institute of Agriculture at Rome, Italy, in an interview given the Miteheu (S. i>) Evening Republican. “The aim of the IVlcNary-Hatigen bill is a just one,” said president Fugs lev. “n.unelv that of restoring a more normal and fair relation- shin between the rices of agricul- tural products and those of other commodities. Farm product prices on the one hand and factory prices and labor prices on the other have been thrown out of balance because of government activities which stimulated overproduction in agri- culture, and because of guv» rnment and group action which raised tht price of labor and labor products. It seems fair to me that legislation favoring activities other than agii culture should be repealed, a step high'” desirable and greatly to be preferred but apparently impossible or that legislation effectively help- ful to agriculture should be passed. 0 “The McNary-Haugen bill is thebest government remedy for these agricultural difficulties yet pre- sented. It is generally conceded that the ten-year period from 1905- 1914 was the best balanced ten year period in our recent history, and that period is used as the basis of the proposed readjustment. The bill provides that the administrat- ion expenses shall bo paid bv the farmers, and not by the govern- ment.” When asked concerning the most common criticisms used bv the op- ponents of the bill! President Pug sley said: “It seems to me that there can be no danger from any desire of manufacturers or labor- ers to '"ramid prices, for if they do thov draw agricultural prices along with them. I can see no throat to oor entire business -uim I ure which includes fmricu'ture In fact it seems to me that the effect will ho to strengthen the structure, ft is certainly sadly in P 'od of re- pair. Its troubles can be traced to -P rieidt uml troubles which the hill is designed to cor- rect. “I cannot understand how the script could mean fiant money, for it is not guaranteed by the govern- ment, and has only an uncertain anti undetermined value. It will undoubtedly be used to some extent for securing loans, or for speculat- ive sale, but if this is a detriment the evil can be stopped bv making the script non-transferable. “The act would probably result in the overnment handling the larger part of the exports in rln commodities actively coming under the bill, hut ' do not see that this can do anv harm. It certainly I'ouhl not result in the govr n<*nt be- coming the soh* dealer in t -'‘tie markets. It is true hry would doubtless be a s’ *vv • *\v n of needed r >¦ usi- ments, but no*, a stopp m* .»f «hom When Dr. Pu'rsh ' v a •s’ ed » he could suggest anv better pi c at this time he said he knew oi nothin" better which could be nuicklv put into ep; ration, ami that he was in favor of a trial. He ad- ded an endorsement of cooperation an’ono- farmers ,**< follows: ‘‘Assnmin", and helievin" that the administration of the bill vvouhl be effec'ive nod oflf'oient. ' am in favor of a trial. I would nr.>fer to see special favors to ethers repealed, but that seems impossible now. 1 would also ore- fer to see stron**' local .and national cooperative orcranDat ions, these can’t bo brought i’ to opera- tion ranidb’ p«en»rh to ink'' r ar" ? lip prnspnt (I'fftonltirf, Til" Mc- \Tor” Uaucren h*'l peed not retard the advancemep l" r>f the |ve vneT-otnen 1. In fact it ’’ aitlt' pvpKoVt'v cave eoopgh f-rpio - I'rf." to hnetnn 4 Vr* ultimate success of cooperation ” EARLY OUTBREAKS OF ANTHRAX ARE REPORILD Brookings, S. D.* Alay 1> - ( l,l>s f * watch should be kept upon all h\e- stock on farms where anthrax * v isted last year suggests I) • >• Weaver, extens.on specialist m animal diseases at State Col eg . Five outbreaks of the d i sease Jun e been reported to the college \eUi- inarians during the past two weeks, all of them with but one except- ion. occunng on farms when ih disease was found last year. 11m is rather early for anthrax to be breaking out and might be taken as an indication of another serious situation during the coining seas- on. Vaccination should be resort- ed to as a preventive measure whenever the infection exist« with- in three miles of a herd. 1 ronei disposal of carcasses and onaran- tine measures are important items in controlling the disease. Al dead animals should he burned ami aM sick or exposed herds • uaran tined. LEGION BOYS CLEANED UP THE CEMETERY American Legion boys of the local post headed by Carl H. Pal- mer, Floyd Coye, Hank Holmes and Flagg R. Carlisle conscribed Sel- mer Solem, Jake Freese, Frank Rerault; Rarke’s drai team, a part of the Press force and a couple of the Buckmaster boys Wednesday afternoon. The local cum tery was their goal and there with truck, drag, shovel: rake and lire the place where there is no strive but peace sublime after lifes labors' received a thorough cleaning. Weeds were burned and debris raked up. Sunk- en graves were rebuilt and surplus dirt removed. Fences and gates were also looked after carefully and when the sun indicated the sunoer hour, the boys had accomp- lished their noble task. It was a. piece of work sadly needed and was well done. The boys deserve due credit for so energetically and effectively tackling this work, and should have the thanks of the entire community. STATU AISO HAS NEWSPAPER TROUBLES Probably not many people in this neighborhood know that the state of South Dakota is publishing a newspaper a common country now.<’'" M(’r, at that. The paper is none other than the Lyman County Herald. The Sedgwick bank of I’resho held a chattel mortgage against the Herald plant, and when the bank went down a collide of months ago it took the Herald down with it. The publisher of the newspaper, bei’*" unable to meet nast dm* notes held by the bank had to submit to mortgage fore- closure proceedings when the State hankin'*' Department took ovt’•• the ban’ and thus the Her- ald nrintery automatically passed into the hands of the state. And v. hen tie* s';Pe took charge of the new • • • it immediately discover- 'd that 't hr;'! tackled a more ser- iow problem i hap a defunct bank. It d'socverod that tlw rit? i con'd not bo closed up I’?*n a bank That would cause a do- ¦i'timi in the value, of the "iii>‘*r’ amounting to several h j/’drod per cent. So the office must'hi maintained and paper kept going. And that’s some job for a bunch of state bank examin- ers. The Herald plant had to be placed in the hands of hired help to kee' it alive until it can be •satisfactorily disposed of, and ns a newspaper plant taken under a chattel mortgage foreclosure is not easily convertible into cash, the probabilities are that, unless the stale is willing to sell out at ‘>e price that a man with the cash is willing to ”'*•• the common- weal i h o| South Dakota max be in the printin' l- he incsc. at Proslm !'o ¦ -omo time to come. DraperTrihu ne. IF YOU ('AN' I’ BE FOR IT, DON’T BE WITH IT l itizens who are continually damning their home town, but never are willing to do anything to improve it, citizens who critic- ise their local merchants..and spendtheir money with catalog houses; business rpen who do nothing to he In make their home town bigger ami mitre widely known, and better able to serve the public in its po- tential territory; employees who spend more thought in finding fault with their employers than in try- ing; to advance their employer’s in- terests: persons who never fail to get their “feet under the table at the first sound of the gong” but never buy a loaf of bread or help wash the dishes; in fact, all who participate, directly or indirectly, in the community and collective benefits without doing their share to help create the benefits enjoyed, are slackers, leeches, and barnacles a sort of composite parasite, pos- sessing all the handicapping dual- ities of each of thi* trip, without the virtues, if any of either. To all such, we respectfully urge that they earei’ul'v weigh and consider tlie old circus slogan: “Ifyou can’t¦ for it, don’t be with it.”Broukinge County Press. PRESBYTERIAN CHOIR TO INTERIOR NEXT SUNDAY Rev. A. V. Brvan is to preach the baccalaureate sermon before the Interior high school next Sunday evening and has asked the choir of the local Presbyterian church to assist with special music since the choir at Interior has disbanded. SCIENCE HELPS EYE SPECIAL- IST AT RAPID CITY Dr. T. M. Walsh, eye, ear - nose and throat specialist, has just in- stalled the most scientific and most complete refractor •mad** for ex- amining eyes and analyzing their defects. With this new equipment, eyes can be thoroughly examined from every possible a'ngle, and guess- work is entirely eliminated. Dr. Walsh is head, of the eye, ear, nose and thcoat department of the Methodist Deaconess hospital of Rapid City.—Rapid City Journal. PIONEER-REVIEW PAYS FINE TRIBUTE TO PROF. GREEN The students and patrons of the local schools will be p eased to rear what the Philip paper has to say about the Kadova superintendent elect. “Prof. E. C. Green who for the past year has been principal of the Philip High School, this week entered into a contract to take tlu* superiniemlency of the Kado- ka schools for next. year. Whilejhe was offered an increase in sal- ary to remain with the Philip schools he felt that a position as the head of a school would be ! preferabie. Prof. Given, whose work here during the past year has been ; highly satisfactory, has many good friends who hoped that he would decide to stay in our city. He has 1 shown himself to be thoroughly competent as an instructor, as an athletic coach, and has had the confidence and respect of the stu- dents at all times. The people of Philip regret that he has decided to leave our city, but feel sure that he will prove as successful in his new position as he has here.” THE IMPROVING COUNTRY PRESS Chas. .Moiea*u Harger, in the April Scrilmer. discusses the power fid influence which the rural press has exerted in the making of a nation. “Coming as it does close to the hearts of its readers, the old home paper even if its policy be not always commended com- mands respect and confidence.” He shows that to the family in the country town or on the farm- stead, the weekly visit of the countrv "'*oci or small eitv daily is nti event cnioyed by all. Cartoonists in the metropolitan press have visualized for the ->ub- iic a ridiculous and peculiar t—•->« as representi*\g the countrv editor’s personal itv *«n t this writer shows that hF readers know him and are tv*- d's'l'n k -io , 'ed. H<* is close jo (Us; constitucncv. Further it is a constituency with ¦"ore telsure 1 ’*an ;**'v other, more time for rpjv'in" the news and •lions of iho day.” This makes tlv count r* '*»*er a '’cltir'i* of J non and a mode of political leadership. The country paper is loyal to the government and continues to take a large part in earnest discussion ol public affairs from a disinter- ested standpoint. Tt is the country weekly and smaller eitv dailv that makes the "¦* th of radical anddamae , o< r uo *1 fficult as it ‘vnerallvdoes for orosoorous. independent American homes. PHILIP TO HAVE HOSPITAL Miss Laura Schimke is making arrangements this week to open a hospital in Philip. She has leased the Coyner house in the west part of town and is having it fitted out in a manner calculated to take care of the needs of an establish- ment of this kind. Miss Schimke is a graduate nurse and has also had the advant- age of a couple of years exi>er-ience in practice since completing tlu* requi red course of study and training, and is thoroughly compe- tent to handle the work that will come to her Pioneer-Review. MASONS ATTEND FAREWELL SERMON AT COTTONWOOD Selmer Solem. Chas. B. Gilchrist, A. ('. Hunt; Neil Rounds; FrankCoye and Dr. Hennings motored to Cottonwood last Sunday night to hear the Rev. Roseigh preach a most excellent sermon on the sub-jeet. “Architect” to a Masonic a udience. The reverend is leaving this month for England his old home there to lx* with his wife and family, who have found it impos- sible. to join him here because of sickness of relatives. REV. BRYAN PREACHED BACCA LAUREATE SERMON Tak in*>- as his text the words ofChrist “He who would In* greatest among you. let him hr* your serv-, ant” spoken when the disciples wen* unarrelino- when the Master rebuked them In saying that th* Son. of Mae has not com** to be ministered unto, but to minister.'Similarity Rev. Urvan urged tie*local era*biatin<r class to a life of service. There was a good attend- SDUTII DAKOTANS SPEND M,000.000.00 ON AUTOS Saturday Evening Post articles have advertised South Dakota as bf'ine hiist***l r : hi. However R. S.Oof! head of the automobile regis- tration bureau f*t Pierre has a dif- ferent story to tell. lie claims that a low climate places the sum of money snent in this state the first four months of this year at over $ J 000.000.00. This figure does nol include such items as repairs, ac; t -ories »>ils a ltd tires. Russell Hihjna was an over Sun- day guest at the (!. C. Brown home last week. JACKSON COUNTY INSTALLS HIGHWAY SAFETY DEVISES , A new type of highway safety 1 device which works on the princi , pal of the aerial lite net in pre -\venting automobiles from plung in' over curves embankments anc , bridgesides will be installed on twe • danger points on roads west of Kadoka. in Jackson count'* shortly i The device, known as "Hi-Way Guard” will be used in an attempt , to eliminate all danger of a rep- etition of accidents that caused one , death and damage to at least four ~ cars. It consists of a white ribbon ! two feet wide of "linked” or “fab- ricated” heav” iron or steel wire, . strong enough, according to tests, to stop an average sized car going :J5 miles an hour. At the same(time, the* guard is so fabricated \ i that it stops a plunging machinejby the elasticity and recoil of its fabric without destructive impact, thus emulating the life net idea. Two hundred feet of the guard will be installed at the approach of Sears Creek bridge, on the town- ship road seven miles west of Ka- doka where Ted Gilchrist was kill- ed when his automobile went off the bridge in October, 1922. The other 200 feet will be placed at i Williams Butte on the Township road 25 miles west of Kadokajwhere throe automobiles are known i to have, gone over an embankment onto the railroad tracks below,j _ J. L. Buckmaster. highway super-intendent of Jackson county, is re- sponsible for both installations, ' which "’ill lx* made as soon as the material is received from the West- ern Material Company* of Sioux Falls. I The euard was recently inventedbv W. T. K\ le. .general manager of iho Page Steel and Wire Company to replace wooden rails, cables and stone walls as bridge, curve and ; embankment guards. He conceiv- ed the idea that such a device was : needed from the fact that 40 |>cr| cent of highwav accidents are caused from automobiles going over inclines, wooden rails morelv servin'- **v worm'"" and cables ' and «t one '"alls damainno- thr ' machines if the latter wore stop- oe<4 Thp«e t*vn Jackson co”ntv instf.l- 'itinm;. with *wo in PonninfiJon '*'«ip>*\ •>*•«» ?he first in western fi'>lvot° r* r *d arr> a’oong the 'iv,p l)w> tToitnil The "'? '*'.'" l''ln t/, |||f> Bpvppu ! **f Poh'ii* Washington. IV C "’Tyre r.'frvns »V DEFUNCT BANKS Pierre, S. I).. The state treasur- er’s report for March shows a bal- ance of $4,203,651.63 in the various funds handle*! bv that office. Of this $75-1,261.43 is in accounts that , ar** classed as inactive, and $lB.- '<) in cerl ifientes *d’ il<*posit, with $1,802,830.fig in active accounts. Protecte*! cheeks amount to $24,- 410.03 and claims against the*state guarantee fun*l for funds deposited in 04 suspend* *1 state banks amountjto $ 1.02b,337.12 while claims against ( the I! suspended national hanks in the state amount, to $422,365.99. Th«* claims against the guar:mt«*«;| fund are represented by certificat«*s ! issued by the banking department, i -1 M(I for the nt her 32 the treasurer has not. as vet receive*! certificatesjes hhe banking department h;is not rullv closed e- the affairs of these , baok 4 In* claims of $422,360.99 against .’he tl national hanks which have been .expend 'd wen* all secured by{“ur tc bonds in amounts more than I sufficient to meet th<* amounts de- posited. Inn in everv eas«* one of ’he niincjiial sureties, and in some cases 4he opb- surety was the in- terstate Snp-ty roirtitinv of Red-field. " h'**h l •*« declared hankruot- ie\ and passed into *he hands of aj reviver.j Ihe rest . f the state funds arej rein< -< ,ii. (I 1 y cdunty warrants. RURAI CREDIT BOARD HIT BY BANK FAILURES In closed hanks of the state the hoard had a total of $467,626.76, Mr. Invert said. Of this amount.|5233.127 was in open accounts, sl4 < :00 in claims filed and approved bv t ie banking department, $12fi,699.50 I** guarantee fund certificates, and$63,200 in certificates or deposit in closed banks for which claims have not been filed. ? * ° CVL L S - For hens with spring fever, Try the butcher's clever. ..Mam farm and home orchards in South Dakota are being made an important source of food supply 'through pruning, top-grafting anil spraying. • The*- is a southern demand foricertified otatooH of the Bliss Tri- umph variety on whiefc South Dak- i ota fawners might cash in. Valuable pointers on spraying the home orchard to increase both fruit oualitv and production are given in Leaflet No. 25, issued by the State College extension service. Flax needs a firm seed bed. Care- fully turned sod makes good'flax ground. 01*1 ground should lie firmly packed. INTERESTING ITEMS GLEANED FROM EXCHANGES Hill city has discontinued its high schpol course on account of tho growing expense* and accum- ulating bonds for which there is no provision to retire them. Cur- rent receipts in taxes were insuf- ficient to both pay interets on the outstanding warrants and. the run liing expenses of tho high school. The Sta.te Food and Drug Com- missioner has cut the. mileage al- lowance of his subordinates to eight cents per mile claiming that l actual figures support his reduc- tion since Ford cars havo run last year at a cost of fi.3B cents per mile. In this expense is included a depreciation allowance of S2OO for a Ford Coupe and SIOO for a runabout and every other item of expense. Since the highway de- partment has cut its mileage al- lowance this year from 12V* to 10 cents, it would seem that this de- partment can make a still further cut. O The town of White River is re-joicing over the fact that begin- ning the first of May a nmilrouto was started from there. All mail is carefully checked up so that Uncle Sam can find out just how much it wilLeost him to run this experiment. - -O—— The West-River counties on the Pdack and Yellow trail are once more the first ones to show their willingness to hel~ their share in building the Pierre bridge across the Missouri. .Tho counties east of the river are somewhat reluct- ant and holding back. The same story is refloated that was record- ed on the Chamberlain bridge. - O - Work on the trans-Misaouribridge at Chamberlain was started this week and it is hoped that it will lx* completed in record time at least bv the spring of 1925. The work of the Wheeler bridge is pro- gressing rather slowly, recent high water and driftin'- ice taking away much of the false work. A eerious* prairie fire whichburned over an area eight mileslong and three miles wide in Greg- ory county threatened the govern- ment buildings and trading stores at Rosebud \ high northwest wind chased the hla?.o djrectlv to- ward the agency and at 10:30 Rosebud's entire male population ?urn<*d out to fighft the fire, and i*> ctniviinn- jt the '"aded *•<»a 1 1 fwm Rosebud to Mi«- ->o" 1 Ip'liqns Ibfjn*- in ?!¦ saved their property bv backfiring at the fire n> ->roached them. O— Upon request of the state’s attorney of Hanson county, the attornev general's department has rendered a decision upon the quest- ion as to whether or not deposits in suspended ban -- should be list- ed bv the county assessors for money and credits taxing purposes, says the Pierre Capitol-Joumal. The opinion states that the account should be listed, and the assessor should determine its value accord- ing to the best of his ability. —O According to a statement from state treasurer Driscoll the month- ly income to the state from the cigarot law. which went into effectJuly first 11)23, is about SSOO. $350 of this amount is deducted for ex- pense of administration leaving a * net monthly bajancc to the state of$l5O. Up to May first the total amount received from this sourceis $105,405.18. O— rPhilip high school, according to the Pioneer-Review of that city, has just added a commercial course to its school curriculum for the coming vear, thus affording houie students a commercial training without having to leave home(V Tim state agricultural college* reports anthrax to be Present in three counties in the state but they dn not name the olaces where;if is. Report-, from Murdo an* toi the effect that vneeina f ion then* against the dread cattle diseaseis in full swing. NOTICE T() SUBMIT APPUCAT. IONS FOR HANDLING COUNTY FUNDS OF BENNETT COUNTY. SOUTH DAKOTA Notice is hereby uivcn that the undersigned County Treasurer «*F Bennett County, state of South Dakota, will until and including the 2nd da\ r»f June 1921, receive from National. State, and Privatebanks, within and without the said eonntv of Ilnnett state of SouthDakota, applications fov the nrivi-l“ue oi bandliiur f he funds of ‘¦•aidCountv tbjrii'7- the vear endin'- Ap'dl Ist. 192-r > and tha* any hank or > hjp"*ks o'hre,'* applications are »-e- --"cived and accepted under thisNotic" shad bp d-'sii<"ated as « 'b>T)ocit(»r- ~c fhe funds of saidCounty for such year, and all *o'- olications received pnrsjjapt. to this Notice shall l*e considered approv- ed or’ rejected by the Board of County Commissioners on the 2nd day of June. 1924. Dated at Martin . South Dakota this 9th. day of May, 1924. A. L. Fullerton, County Treasurer of Bennett Coun- ty, South Dakota. May 16. MOTHERS DAY FITTINGLY OBSERVED IN KADOKA The second Sunday in May dedi- cated to all that is beautiiul in Motherhood brought forth much sentiment at the ' Presbyterian Church last Sunday. This day. when young and old assemble in the memory of "Mother.” when urow- mingle pith joys, leaves behind it the most touching of all recollections of the one, who planned those glowing schemes for us. She dreamed those lovely dreams for us, and yet we unheodingly shattered them only to find her dreaming them anew. Then in after years, when the rest of the world has left us and fate has weakened our impo- verished souls, we love to think of those tender admonitions that call us home, where we are assured of that never-failing welcome and where we might rest our wearv heads upon mothers breast again. All these thoughts were express- ed in a splendidly rendered pro- gram which follows: Hymn Audience Scripture and prayer Rev. Bryan Hymn Audience Song The Choir Recitation, "Mother and the Child” Ruby Corrington Solo, "Wearing a Flower for You”, J. C. Peas* Recitation. "Mothers Rocking Chair,” Mary Jane Coye Remarks __ _ G. J. Zimmer Recitation Carl Rounds Recitation. “Mothers Day”. William Dithmer Selection __ High School Orchestra Remarks to the Boys and Girls. Selmer Solem Durin the ceremonies Mr. and Mrs. Thus. Thomsen were received into the. church. ANOTHER SCO FALLS . BANK SUCCUMBS TO RUN Mondays Sioux Falls papers car- ried the story of the closing of the Dakota Trusl and Savings Bank bv the state banking department, this making five out of the eight Sioux Falls banks closed. On Tuusdav Sioux Falls ctizen ; h, c*.nr- panicky and started a ... on the there remaining bank . The Federal Reserve Bank attempted to stem the tide bv rushing $1,000,000 of cold cash into the convention eitv and the banks employed extra heh> to hand out the cash as fast -K- possible in the hope t:> restore* confidence. ’’lie outcome is await- ed with ahrit 1 breath throughout the state. Traveling men have brought t'v* story to town that one « f the two remaining Mietholl bank ha 'ost 1 he confidence of its dcg"<i*ors and that for the last two weeks it has. had to hrn in cash and hand it over the counter. \i the present time is has not fallen but hov long it can light off a determined run is hard to s. v. Malicious minor starts those insane t hings and the instigators ought to be pur. .hod for the safety and good name of the state. COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES ARE HELD TONIGHT Major O. W. Coursey of Mitchell, -o well known among our peoi>le has again been asked to give the commencement address this year and a treat is in sight for our people. Tin graduates are Harry Eog. h n Myrtle Hutton and Cyrus Porch.. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS (By Miss Clarice DeWcerO Deeds Electrolytic Copper Co to E. J. Stoll Council Bluffs* lowa dated 18 21 vv. d. $2,u00 Lots :h a biViNn e »; is 2i. County hoi ili to .M. D. Aygarn Minneapolis dated l2a 21 # snnti Deed SEE 10 2S ID. John {). McMahon etux to Lenta P. Shuck, Belvidere dated a 1 24 W. D. SI.OO ovc Lot 3 BlklVf Belvidere. Grace \Vr. Milliken to Isabel M. White Kadoka dated 100 21 \\ D. W. D. SI.OO ovc Lot 3 Bik 17 JVI. L, Co lgt Add. Kadoka Alvin Waggoner to Albert E. Sch- midt Cottonwood dated 247 21 W. J). $1 ovc MVE 27 2S IS/ United States to John 1). Nafe dated 1l 1122 Patent Lots 5 (5 Sec. 7 IS 20. Washabatigh Count> Isabel id. White et ux to Isa*)*M. Snvder, Fort Pierre dated 5,2 24 \V. I).'sl ovc NEE 25 43 20 Lot 1 EE SW 1 . NWI ISEI 12042 35 Royal Searbv et ux to Ellis and Nick Conner. Wanblee dated 5 2.21 W. 1). $1 ove Lot 2 Blk 0 Wanblee. Goldie Hodee et ux to Isabel M. White, ''ndoka dated 4 224 W. P $1 ove All NEE, 17 12 25. United States to Goldie Hodge dated 25 24 Patent NEE 17 42 25 Roy 1). Burns, Trustee in Bank- ruptcy of tl ,rt Est. of Dixon Cattle Co. to Dakota State Bank of Bone* steel. I’onesteel. S. 1). dated 4 26 21 Q. C. 1). $ covering NW' 17 11-23. Farmers State Bank to Frank Bau- man, Wanamaker dated (i ID 23 W. D. $1 ove NENWE 28 41 34. Nels O. Johnson et ux to Brower E. McCaeuo, Omaha dated 1 11 24 Q. C. D. $1 ovc All Sec 21-40-35.

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