Newspaper Page Text
SECRETARY OF N. D. WHEAT
POOL ISSUES STATEMENT I 1 j In a statement «sued to the press. A. J. Scott, secretary of tkp Nonh Dakota Wheat Growers Assoriatinr» • . . • . lOn nas given out COUP* 1 ;'. -cresting Views in connection with that oraaniyalin« • • • r h organization. l S Statement IS given in rulil Reports Great Increase of Deliveries Due to 16 Pool Elevator« Edicts 10 Million Bushe} Wheat Delivery i„ North Da kota; Says Public Commencing to Realize Value of Co-on erative Marketing. Mr. .WS pouu PKOOH1 nth Dakota Wheat Growers handled approximately The ociationB • million bushels of wheat in its I , ear. This was somewhat of a gain over the year 1924 when into consideration the fact had twenty-four million bush it grown in the state for A four we tai that wi -s w the year 192 handicapped m depression "Ti • Association has been operat undei a decided handicap, due to fact that it has not in the past itor facilities, and' due part ly to the distressful period through business men and bankers State have gone, caused by the deflation of all farm property iCi els • >. mg th. WXK \T POOL HANDLES C OARS E GRAINS ich th w « f tin handled, approximately a half million I l there are Lu rels of coarse grains handled for hers of the Association. Results very satisfactory to the mem ber'. who in addition to the local mar ket price also secured the spread be tween that and the terminal markets cn coarse grains. ten million WHEAT POOL "We believe that with our greatly increased membership, continued growth and favorable public attitude towards co-operative marketing, that w will secure ten million bushels of wheat in the pool this year, and this in the face of an apparent half-crop as compared with last year. SIXTEEN ELEVATORS INCREASE DELIVERIES Another thing that is to be taken into consideration this year, is that wei REVIEW OF THE GRAIN MARKET Grain Market Generally Firm—Wet Weather Delaying Rip ening of Com and Marketing of Spring Grains. AVeather conditions were again an important factor in the grain market during the week ending September 25, according to live weekly Grain Market Review of the United States Depart ment of Agriculture. Rain and snow in Canada and in parts of the spring wheat belt of the United States tardi-d the marketing of spring wheat and also damaged the quality of the grain in some sections. The quality and receipts of other small grains were affected ty unfavorable weather in the central and northwestern States. The ripening of the corn crop was further delayed and from Iowa eastward thru Illinois, Indiana, and Ohio, a large per centage of the crop will require ten days to two weeks favorable weather to mature the crop. At the close of the week frost damage was threatened in the northern part of the corn belt. Foreign wheat markets were firm. October wheat prices at Liverpool ad vanced lc for the week ending Septem ber 24 but prices at Buenos Aires de clined about lc for the same period. The wheat acreage in Argentine, ac cording to the September estimate is about 19.126,000 acres, or within about 71.000 acres of the final estimate of re acreage. Canada are reported to have done con siderable damage and trade reports in dicate that the crop in the prairie provinces has probably been reduced some 30,000,000 bushels under the pre liminary government estimate of 376, 000.000 bushels. As a result of the un certainty as to the quality and outturn of the Canadian crop and the failure of negotiations to end the British coal strike the wheat market was rather un settled but appeared firmer than at the close of the previous week. In the United States markets prices held firm for desirable grades. Hard winter wheat prices were 2c-3c higher although the shortage of ocean result of the British coal restricted export demand. ton nage., as a strike, ha» _ Mill demand was also less actvie than early in the season but buying by spec ulators and elevator interests was ac tive and sufficient to absorb current re ceipts. Export bids at the close of ihe Week around $1.46 f.o.b. the GulL No. 2 hard winter was quoted at Kansas City at the close of the week at 4c over the December future price for 1 and a half percent protein. Twelve percent protein was quoted at 5c over the December and 13 percent at 6c over Kansas City December wheat closed September 24 at $1.31%. Light offerings of dry milling grades of spring wheat advanced premiums ah nt 2c at Minneapolis: 12 percent pro tein No. 1 Dark Northern selling at 2c 6' r the December price, which clos ed September 24 at $1.42%. 12%% sold at ii'-v,- over the December and 13 per cent 6c-10c over. Durum wheat was very firm with only a few caxa ox choieo milling wheat received d, P 1 " Amber durum sold at per , th. No. 1 Minneapolis at from bushel. Kxp.irt demand on the Pacific Coast vras restricted by the shortage of ocean tonnage and the higher ocean freign There was a fair demand, now and from the $1.33-1.48 rates. ever, from the Orient Vnit.d Kingdom but local mills were hot active bidder». White and , vheats were quoted at Portland at tnc clos, of the week at $1.361.37 per bush limited and it el. Plour demand was . ._ •ported that the flour busines being taken by Japanese Was of Pinna mills. The rye market was practically Chang» .1 although, prices, at the '•■ slightly higher than earlier in tne T '" V . Phoice milling qualities were steady d.-mand hut damp rye of poor Quality sold slowly. Th. approach of the new crop I n r factor in the corn makrte ^^^^^^rcathor over much of the bei — r< was un Wt-j FOR OVER Zoo YEARS haarlem oil has been a world wide remedy for kidney, liver and bladder disorders, rheumatism, lumbago and uric acid conditions. v Haarlem oil COITCc t internal troubles, stimulate vital 0r Eans. Three sizes. All druggists. Insist ° n original genuine Gold Medal. ... i .J s*s at different nnint« In +v, Q „„„„ tion ThUu , th . 6 Cr0p - S f C ' , _ ms.will surely aid materially vve nave sixteen elevators scattered to increase our bushelage We find that we have J"* - , . . as hioh qc, + cured from eight to \ as twelve times as much wheat as we c5,d from some of these places in 1925, and the deliverv sen Dossibfe If * had beea + vi- i ^ or the Association to have established more elevators, I believe that we would have controlled the wheat nrr hmed il eu controlled the . • . P • iuced in the good crop sec uon this year, at least, the way the members are delivering to these ele vators is indicative of this fact. CO-OPERATIVE MARKETING COMING INTO ITS OWN I might mention further that operative marketing is really just coming into its own in North Da kota ' We find that extensive farm ers are signing contracts and are be members of u CO" * ? ^ ir l d father that the general atti tude of newspapers, business men and iarmers throughout the state are strongly in favor of co-operative keting, for they now realize the pos sibilities of controlling and therefore securing a higher level of prices for the special hard spring wheat duced in the state. now mar pro MONTANA COMES TO FRONT We also find that the newspapers, business interests, and farmers in Montana, in which state we are now actively organizing, are giving us wonderful support, for they too real ize the benefits that can be obtained by applying proper merchandising methods to the marketing of their product through an established organ ization such as the North Dakota Wheat Growers Association. » * continued unfavorable and ripening retarded. was A large percentage of the crop in Iowa, Illinois, Indiana, and Ohio still needs about two weeks of good weather to mature the crop and was being threatened by frost damage at the close of the week. Prices did not change materially btrt there was a good demand for the better grades at all the markets. Receipt» increased material ly at several of the markets but com mercial stocks have been reduced to around 17,000,000 bushels, The scarcity of offering of good quality oats strengthened the oats mar ket and prioes were again advanced about 2c per bushel. Oats harvesting conditions were very unfavorable in Canada and prices In that country are at a premium over the Unitec States prices. Should any export de mand develop it would probably be filled with United States oats. There were no new developments In the barley market in the centarl west ern States. Prices remained practical ly unchanged but dry grain of good quality was in active demand.« damp grain »old slowly. | were unable to supply all requirements the bulk of the receipts was of the The Maltsters as the bulk of the receipts was of the lower grades. London prices were al so unchanged. The English markets have become very dull as a result of the inactivity caused by the coal strike. A further decline in Argentine prices was a weakening factor in the flax market toward the close of the week. December flax prices at Minneapolis de clined 4%c for the week and colsed September 24 at $2.32%. Clear weath toward the close of the week also contributed to the weakness. Current receipts were showing the effects of the recent wet weather and moisture is becoming an important market factor. Dry No 1 seed was quoted at lc over the 4c under the December price but seed with excessive moisture sold at widening discounts. mercial stocks were unchanged at 6. 200.000 bushels. Argentine shipments were small and there were none re ported to the United States during het current week. er Argentine com MINNEAPOLIS CASH MARKET AND CASH CLOSINO PHICES The movement of spring wheat to the Minneapolis market was held in check during the past week on account of weather conditions which prevailed earlier in the Northwest. Dry, sound offerings were in ilght supply and read ily taken at firm premiums. Premiums for the week showed a net advance of approximately 2c. Cash salee were ba»ed on the December option and pre miums ranged about the same as were I • r *rigu 25** »oi 0i i . | There's a treat for you and j meres a ' _ your children in the 1 epper mint sugar jacket and another the Peppermint - flavored inside — that is WtMGLEŸ?^^ 1 <C1S> ^iv I in gum WRIGLEY'S P. K. utmost value in long 1-a-s-t-i-n-g delight. j ^5 ISy l'M HERE TO TELL YOU THEY'RE GOOD XT Wrigley*« aids diges tion and makes the next cigar taste better. Try it Altar Every Meal G 129 , paid a week Sheptember. Clearer Weather toward the close of the week made a heavier farm move ment probable exnt week and premiums on Saturday were about 1c down from the high point. Premium range on No. 1 Dark North spring wheat was quoted today, Saturday, September 25, as follows: 11%%, 1c to 4c over December. 12%, 2c to 6c over December. 12%%, 4c to 8c over December. 13%, 6c to 10c over December] 13%%, 7c to 11c over December. 14%, 8c to 11c over December. The cash durum market remained ex ceedingly strong and premiums were again higher. choice milling durum arriving dally. Wet, toiugh qualities constituted the bulk of ill- durum receipts recently. No. 1 mixed at teh October price to 18c winter wheat premiums were firm, Desirable offerings were scarce. No. 1 dark hard Montana went principally at 3c under to 5c over the Minneapolis September, with Minnesota and South Dakota No. 1 dark hard at 6c to 2c over, and Minnesota and South Dakota No - 1 hard a t 7c under to 2c over. Cash flax continued to he absorbed moderately well, with the matter of moisture becoming the principal item governing the cash premiums, of teh seed during the past week has shown heavy moisture content with the resu it that the spot basis widened out No - 1 seed was <i uoted at lc over to * t U o n ?c er un°d n er SPOt ^ " t0 * Closing prices future markets on which cash trades are based, Saturday, Sep temher 25, 1926. M iniwapolis. December wheat Minneapolis December flax.... Duluth October durum... ago as compared to te ern Only a few car ofs real Much .11.41% $2.31% ,$1.27% WOLF CREEK The blizzard which came down from the north last night was a bad one and at writing (Monday) the snow has not all disappeared. M. McCallister took a shipment of cattle east Thursday. At present the threshing crews are badly disorganized on account of the storm. Our mail man has had a tough time getting out here the past few days. James Cowan was in Redstone Saturday. Dan Campbell went to Redstone Saturday. James 'Cowan, Hugh French and Dan Campbell were building fence around their crop on the Albers place Sunday as horses have been doing considerable damaeg. On account of the storm Thurs day the Ladies Club missed a meet ing. Wednesday this E. Mr. and Mrs. Herb Grant, I. Metzler and Miss Lydia Nordby were callers at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Cowan Sunday. Mrs. McCallister, Bernice Ruud and Neal Pake visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Cromwell Sun day. Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Mclnnes called at the Campbell and Cromwell homes Sunday. Will Maclnnes called at the Pace home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Cromwell were Flaxville visitors Monday. I, E. Metzler was in Redstone on Monday and traded off his Ford car for a Chevrolet. The neighborhood turned out in force Tuesday to put the roof back on the bam at the school. A nasty wind had blown the bam down dur ing early harvest. I. E. Metzler was a business caller at Flaxville Tuesday. James ÎCowan was in Flaxville on business Tuesday. Mrs. D. M. Maclnnes called on Mrs. Cowan and Mrs. Cromwell Tuesday afternoon. OUTLOOK Martin Knutson, who has been the several weeks loos past ing after his crop interests, left for his home in Wisconsin on Thursday. On account of the blizzard last Thursday some of the school busses did not get in. Burnell Larson passed the week end visiting relatives in Raymond. Mrs. Peterson, and son George, who has been a guest at the Andrew Anderson home the past two months left for her home in Chicago last Saturday. Carl Hovelin, of Whitetail, passed the week end her© tending to business and visiting friends. BORN to Mr. and Mrs. Jake Gor ing on September 24, a girl. Gladys Wold went to Minot, N. D. Monday to enter College. m K: Knows Just Where He's Going and He's On His Way! m * » Lv æl M m X li iSfij X m X « M -X M -X M We are human enough to take pride in the enthusiastic and satisfying smacks of our customers. But really, there is no occasion for the hurry manifested by the gent above in his answer to the daily dinner bell. We have well cooked meals enough for all—andwhether early or late, the same clean wholesome and appetizing dining service is featured. M -X :X -X -X -X -X rX -X: If you haven't tried our meals and lunch you should do so at once. When in Plentywood make it a point to dine here. An excellent menu every day—and the best pastries, desserts and coffee to be had. r X m H m -x -X Our dinners, 50 cents. Or, if preferred, a lunch of any size or price. -Xl •X -X Elgin Cafe -X ~x -X -X ü PLENTYWOOD •x MONTANA -X m •X x I £2 -clue 1C Hanna Johnson passed the week end here with her parents. She teaches at McElroy, Mont. John Lean and Henry drove over to Plentywood Monday, They report the roads in bad shape. Miss Myrtle Engler returned home from Westby on Wednesday. Professor James bought a Crosely radio set from Martin Rom and installed it in his rooms at Roy Nelsons. Oscar Boe was unable to make the north mail route Thursday cm ac count of the blizzard. Mrs. Frank Close, of Minneapolis, is here locking after business and visiting friends. Ed. Courtis returned from Wheat , Minnesota on Thursday. May Tutty is on the sick list this week. I. Onnell, of MmneaucJis was a business caller here last Thursday. George Snuggins, who has been looking after his farm interests 'in Canada, returned home Wednesday. S. H. Ackwright, one of the fed eral officers was a business caller in Outlook Saturday. Richard D. Coowett, of Williston, N. D. was a business visitor here an Saturday. Art Rueber, of Minneapolis, was visiting old time friends here Satur day.__ _ Walters new me on Last Wednesday Joe Pass, a neph ew of Frank Koester who is sales manager for the Dodge car in Minot, N D drove up here in a new Dodge sedan. On account of the snow storm was compelled to return home nn tVm train. He came back after T ; Wednesday of this week the car Wednesday oi tm ; wcck. Mrs. James 1 rower went to White tail Wednesday to look after some there. , , . j Mills entertained in honor of her birthday Mrs. Claude Tuesday P. M. Her guests were Mrs. Frank Koester, Roy Nelson, Regg segger, Keogh, Trower, Selvig, N. J. Nelson, Misses Huber and Cowan. A pleasant afternoon was enjoyed by all. Mrs. Hans Stenseth drove to Out look Thursday. Geo. Epier was a Plentywood visi tor last Friday. L. Zeidler was up from Plenty wood the first of the week looking after the threshing on his farm. Bradley Dooley came up from the county seat Friday to spend the week end with his folks. A. G. Peterson drove to Plenty wood last Monday. Thos. Brockley was up from Com ertown last Monday. E. Erickson and Ed. Rucker drove up from Culbertson Saturday hunting guests of Len Sorby. W. D. Dooley and M. W. Marku drove to Plentywood last Fri Mrs. C. H. Decker and Mrs. F. R. Decker visited relatives and friends in Plentywood last Thursday. The Degree of Honor held a card party in the hall Friday evening. Aug. Olson was up from Comer town Wednesday morning. Mrs, S. Greer of Plentywood was a Dooley visitor last Tuesday. G. E. Johnston drove to Plenty wood Tuesday evening. Vem Michels of Medicine Lake was Dooley visitor last Saturday. HOSPITAL NOTES The infant son of Robert Fitzger ald was operated on last Monday. Mrs. Matt Kohler and daughter re turned to their home Tuesday. Mrs. Bob Fitzgerald and son were able to leave the hospital Tuesday. Both are doing very nicely. Mr. Alfred Bekke, of Outlook was discharged from the hospital September 20. as son day a on REDSTONE Mrs. L. O. Wagner of Lenwood, Calif., visited Friday and Saturday with the Mrs. Crossin and D. M. Fishell families while on way home from a visit with relatives In Wisconsin. County Surveyor Rasmussen was up from Plentywood Friday and sur veyed some land adjoining the school ground. The land at present be longs to John C. Peterson and he agreed to give it to the Redstone school district before he left here last spring. Jack White assisted Mr. Rasmussen. Dr. Storkan of Plentywood and Dr. Landis of Kenmare, N. D. were here Tuesday to see E .R. Hanson who is not in the best of health. While assisting in the loading of cattle here last week Glen Ingell had the misfortune to get kicked by one of the animals breaking one of his ,* j* ribs and cracking another. Dr. Ehlers the veterinary from Scobey was here Tuesday morning to assist County Agent Ostby and Dr. Spain of the U. S. Department of Agriculture who were billed for a tuberculosis meeting here. C. B. Bull was a Redstone visitor Tuesday. While moving the Skordal thresh ing outfit last Monday afternoon Al fred Kurtz got his foot caughtr" in the gears of the engine causing a very painful injury but fortunately breaking no bones. Two more cars were loaded with fat cattle here Thursday for the eastern market. Lord Fishell took Mr. and Mrs. Ray Bishop and their baby to Plentywood, Sunday evening where the baby received medical treatment They returned home Monday and re port the little one greatly improved. Deputy Game Warden Krost was (Continued on page Eight) I l I Real Estate | 1 I X np f X I Iransters 1Me Deeds $5625.00. Sheriff to State Bank of Plentywood E%E% 29, NE% 32, W% NW % 33. SE% 20-34-54. $1.00 Sherman Millbrook et ux to T. w. Greer N% lot il lot 12, block 14 Original 1'lentywood. t : $4566.00 sw%, w%se% 24, n%nw% 25-35-56. $3000.00 H. A. Graham et ux to J. F. McNulty SW%, W%SE% 24, N% NW% 25-35-56. $4633.05 Sheriff to H. P. Friday S% 1-37-52. Satisfactions of Mortgages $300.00 Chas Riddl e to Mrs. E. H. Memsing et vir lots 3, 4, block 3; But ler's addition Medicine Lake. First Trust and Savings Bank to Chas H. Lcever W%SE%. E%SE%, E%SW% 29. E%NW%, SW%NE% 32-34-52. Finst Trust & Savings Bank to Chas. H. Leever \\'%SB%, E%SW% 29, E% N\V%, SW%NE% 32-34-52. A. S. C. $1.00 Fred Stredch to H. P. Friday S% 1-37-52. C. D. $3500.00 H. P. Friday to F. A. Roderick S% 1-37-52. Sheriff's certificate $498.33. Sheriff to Olga Freitag, lots 3, 4, 5, 6, NW% 24-33-58. Sale contract $498.11 Sheriff te U. S. Building Loan Association, lot 10 blk 1 Antelope. Sheriff's certificate $4,133.32. Sher iff to N. W National Life Insurance Co., lots 1, 2,' S%NE%. SE% 1-33-54. August 26, 1926—Sept, 2, 1926. $3131.60 Sheriff to Roderick McGreg or, SE%, lots 1-2, S% NE% 5-32-58. $2708.30 Sheriff to First National Bnk Sleepy Eye, Minn., lots 3-4; E%SW%, \V%SE% 30-33-56, SE% 25-33-55. $400.0q Julia Riggs to Hans Thomp son, lot 14 Lasaier's Gardens. Plenty wood. $1187.86 Second National Bank to Ger tie D. Bolster, unsurveyed portions NE%NW% 20-35-55. $1.00 Gertie D. Bolster et vir to Anna S. Marsh NE% NW% 20-35-55. $1.00 Lena Sandvig et vir to C. B. Bull Pt. NE%SW% 20-35-55. $1187.86 Sheriff to Second National S ank Minot, unsurveyed portions NE% \V% 20-35-55 $•1600.00 Murton Mtg Co. to We. E. Endersby SE%, S%SW% 29. W%NE% 32-37-51. $220.00 Frank A. Young to John Rob inson, lots 5-6 block 11 Medicine Lake. Miscellaneous Sheriff certificate $3733.01 Sherrir to The Houghton National Bank, lots 1-2 S% NE% 4-36-55, lots 3-4, E%SW% 31 37-65. Sept. 2, 1926—Sept. 9, 1926. Deeds $3000.00 Sheriff Co. State Bank to T L. Beiseker SW%SW%, SE%NW% 17, SW% 17-37-57. Blanche V. Long et al to Marvin E. Hill, lot 6 block 7. Outlook, lots 2-3. block 2. Ouelook. $500.00 Andrew Grandbols et ux to John L. Dionne SW%NW%. NW%SW% 29- 31-68. Patent U. S. to Andrew Grandbols SW%NW%, NW%SW% 29, S%NB% 30- 31-58. $1.00 Carl A. Freiberg ei ux to Ole A. Aspelund, lot 11 block 2, Plentywood. $400.00 Germaine Pedersen et vir to Carl R. Christensen, lot 2 block 3 Bol- j ! i las 0 4 ftr % : ss - * rom There is scarcely a motor car of importance today that does not reflect in either design or practice the influence of Walter P. Chry sler and his engineers. This is because in the past three years the organization of which Mr. Chrysler is the head has pioneered more improvements in the automobile than had been brought forth in the preceding decade. The result has been quality beyond compari son and now Mr. Chrysler further empha sizes this quality—makes it more than ever outstanding in all price classes—by his plan of Standardized Quality. Mr. Chrysler is the first and only large scale manufacturer building four cars under one name and one management in one group of unified plants on a standardized quality basis. This standardization of quality is the result of an extraordinary complete coordination of engineering and manufacturing facilities and resources. Thus every motorist is enabled to buy in any of the four general price classifications, with complete assurance of receiving all the bril liancy and dependability of service for which Chrysler has established a reputation throughout the world* Chrysler Model N umbers Mean Miles Per Hour nKtjSEg ! CHRYSLERhoT tyhe 5 JinesiJow C Pnced SiX in the Industry Compare the lighter, lower>priced six Chrysler "60" with any car near it in price. There isn't a low-priced six on the market that will begin to give you as much for your money. Sixty miles, and more, per hour; unprecedented get-away; 22 miles and more per gallon; strik ing beauty; astonishing riding ease and road ability; Chrysler four-wheel hydraulic brakes; oil-filter and air-cleaner; seven-bearing crank shaft; impulse neutralizer; road levclizera front and rear; roomy, luxurious bodies. See it for yourself; drive it; put it to any test. We know that you'll be satisfied with nothing else. CHRYSLER M «0"-ToMnn» Car, $1075} Roadster. $1 145} Club Coupe, $1165; Coach, $1195} Sedan, $1295. All prices f.o.b. Detroit, suhfect to current Federal excise tax. PLENTYWOOD AUTO CO. Robinson & Medders, Props. Phone 20 JB JK, PLENTYWOOD MONTANA mirn 9 ster's Addition to Plentywood. $1.0o Ray Morris et ux to Jens C. Tange, lot 2, S\V%NE%, NE%SW% NW%SE% 2-35-53. Tax deed $293.13 Eng Torstenson to S. J. Greer. lots 3-4, E%SW%, W%NE% E%NW% 30-36-56. $1.00 Chris Pedersen to Demanda A. Myars \V% 15-36-57. W%NE% 15-36 Mortgages $2250.00 Guy L Wgimore et ux to Occidental Lif e Insurance Co., N%NW %. E%E%. NE%SW% 27-35-51. $300.00 John L. Dionne et ux to First State Rank Froid, SW%NW%. N\V%S W% 29-31-58. Assignments of Mortgages $674.00 First State Bank W. Pa. to E. R. Denzer E% 29-33-53. Satisfactions of Mortgages $666.01 Sec. State Bank, Outlook to Nels Tronson et ux NE%, E%NW% 22. \V%NW% 23-36-53. $380.00 Sec. State Bank, Outlook, to 57. this is the to do it No matter if you do get more for your money in telephone service than anything else you buy— You'd like to keep down the cost. The simplest way is to use Station-to Station service. It is quicker and costs less. Instead of insisting on a particular party, just tell the Long Distance operator that you will talk to any person who answers at th« distant telephone. Chances are you will get your party just as quickly or can talk business to someone else in the same house or office. Station-to-Station rates are from 20 per cent to 30 per cent less than Person-to-Person rates. We encourage you to use this less expensive service because it takes us less time to com plete the call and therefore costs us less . The Mountain States Telephone & Telegraph Co. Reno W. Ruegsegger et ux SE% 23, section 24-36-52. $1500.00 Sec. State Bank, Outlook, to Rene \V. Ruegsegger et ux SE% 24-36 53. Miscellaneous. Sheriff certificate $2532.55. Sheriff to Edward R. Williams. SW%. SW%N W%. SW%SE%% 10-37-55. L. P. Flora Von Coelln xs Gcdrge H. Long et al NE% 34-32-56. Sheriff certificate $1601.75. Sheriff to Chris Pedersen W% 15-36-57, W%NE% 15-36-57. Sheriff certificate $10,374.45. Sheriff to Wells-Dickey Co., lots 1-2-3-4, S%N W%, S%NE%. E%SW%, W%SE%, NE %SE% 3-36-54. Notice App. T. D. Ole Wang to Public E%NW%, W%NE%, E%SW% and lots 3-4. of 30-35-56. Aff. James C. Lodahl to Public NE% 13-33-B7, NE% 24-33-57. L. P. E. T. Hunklns vs. Tikken Olson et al SWU 11, NW% 14-36-66.