Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 24, 1936 · Page 67
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 67

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 24, 1936
Page 67
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, DECEMBER 24 • 1936 Better Farms . . Better Roads NEWS AND VIEWS OF INTEREST TO FARMERS THIS PAGE EDITED BY ARTHUR PICKFORD Better Social Lift ... Better Schools LATEST TYPE OF POTATO STORAGE HOUSE PROPOSED Virtually No Control of Ventilation Required in This Type. A potato storage house that requires virtually no ventilation control because it collects condensed moisture on a protected wall surface where it drains away, is one of the latest developments of engineers of the U. S. department of agriculture. In one of these new storage houses potatoes kept well during an entire winter without any ventilation except as workmen occasionally opened doors. This storage reduces potato shrinkage, because the humidity remains higher. It does away with condensed water dripping from the ceiling upon the potatoes and running down unprotected walls to decay sills, floors and joists. Walls Cooler. In this storage house, recommended by the bureau of agricultural engineering, the ceiling has about 8 inches, and the walls about 6 inches, of fill-type insulation. Thus the walls are slightly cooler than the ceiling and the moisture condenses on them. To protect the walls from this moisture, they are covered with a very smooth metal-clad paper on which the moisture runs down into a gutter at the bottom which carries it away without any great loss of heat Air circulating space between the wall and the potatoes is provided by smooth sheathing on studs set against the metal- clad paper. In all regions white potatoes should be cured at 55 to 60 degrees for 15 days, after which thev shoul-i be cooled to about 40 FARM BUREAU NEWS ^ ***** A Weekly Feature Depicting Activities of Cerro Gordo County Organization. REVIEWS FOUR YEARS RECORD Hall Admits Material Gains, but Raises Questions on Human Element. By K. M. HALL The year 1936 is drawing to a close. The past four years have been a hectic period. Four years ago witnessed a mad race with time to avoid wholesale foreclosure not only among farmers but in industry as well. Banks closed or froze its credit. Money went into hiding and goods upon the open market were taking a toboggan slide without any future outlook for a leveling out. Farmers, small business and industrial workers were looking forward to a barren Christmas and a still more dismal New Year ahead. The outlook for a new year was potent with fear. Community chests were empty. The Red Cross and charities were bereft of all means to serve the ever increasing demands of empty stomachs and shelter for the needy. The financial structure was near collapse and the money loss was tremendous. The question uppermost in the minds of thinking men and women was: "Where do we go from here." The suffering was almost unbearable. There were outbursts of vengeance and even sabotage from irate farmers and unemployed men and women. The masses almost lost their moorings and the land of abundance became a land of want. The traditional American "spirit was at its breaking point. It looked serious and it New President R. M. Hall was elected president of the Cerro Gordo county Farm Bureau at the animal meetinr of the organization held at the Y. M. C. A. Monday afternoon. (Lock Photo, Kaycnay Enyravine) FARM BUREAU OFFICERS Earl Dean President S. A. Mathers Secretary Shirley 5. Stanlield Treasurer FARM BUREAU DIRECTORS Grant Wayne Wolford, Clear Lake Lincoln ...Bert H. Myhrc, Clear Lake Lime Creek .Leslie VanNote, Mason City Falls .Paul H. Matzen, Mason City degrees for longer storage. This was near a tragedy. We who requires ventilation unless artificial refrigeration is used. After cooling to *-0 degrees, control depends on climate. Stored potatoes give off both heat and moisture which are taken up by the air in the storage house. Where average temperatures out of doors are much below 20 degree.-:, ventilation has been unnecessary to hold down storage temperatures because of the heat lost through walls, but it has been used to prevent condensation of moisture in the house. Lowers Temperature. Ventilation, however, also brings lower temperatures. Just the right, amount of artificial heat to keep temperatures from going too low and the right amount of ventilation has required careful control — the better the supervision, the better the potatoes keep. Experiments indicate this type of construction applies particularly to sections where average temperatures for the three coldest months are 20 degrees or belo\v, but the engineers believe it may lead to improvements in potato storage elsewhere. prided ourselves on our American heritage of freedom, liberty and rugged independence, were bewildered. Future in Our Hands. May it be that these pains anc sufferings which increased as the wiriier blasts became more severe were the birth pangs of a ne\v era? If so, the offspring is up to us to be nursed and cared for in such a way that it may develop into a new American. The future is in our hands. We must so live and act that the America that ought to be may in due time be possible. Far away in the future it is waiting its turn. Its body and brain and soul are in our hands. It cannot help itself. What will we leave ; for it? Brains spoiled by lust and 'dissipation or minds trained to think anc act. to the response of justice anc truth? Will we let it come and take our place, gained through our experience?, building on them its own. This is our problem in life The problem which is vastly more important to us than any^and all others. How will we meet it, as men or as fools? It comes before us today and every day and the hour of our choice is the crisis in our destiny. We think we have made great strides of improvement during the last four years. Materially we have. ISIone will question this. But our biggest issue is building men j and women. We must leave our Cerro Gordo Rural Young People Meet for Oyster Supper The Cerro Gordo county rural young peoples forum met Dec j «'£ p ring'with"a better "economic 16 in the central HeiRnls scnonl fveedom and sccurity to own a for an oyster supper and Christmas party. After the supper the group sang Christmas songs. Don Poppen led the singing with Lucille Sutcliffc at the piano. Each member brought a small present for the grab bag. The gifts were passed around in a circle until the music stopped and each member kept, the" present that he held. The members of the various committees were as follows: Cooking committee: Miss Florence ZoHiriger, Charleen Haight. Doris Bartlett, Eunice Anderson, Victoria Foster and Lucille Sutcliffe. Table committee: Luther Buss, Leigh Curran, Paul Stevenson and Don Poppen. Dishwashing committee: Ben Curran, Willis Weyrauch, Bob Pine. Bob Findson, Loetta Curran and Marie Gagnon. "Living up to your station in life" means paying too much for what you get to prove you can <j 0 it.— Dubuque Tclcjraph-Her- ald. ORA BAYLESS AUCTIONEER Phone 4127 or 62, Mason City home and retain it, to rear a family of loyal citizens. It is a home and the prattle of children that makes America secure, not warships, ammunition plants, fortresses and high explosives. Must Be Alert. We are asking the government to do this and do that and then everything would be lovely. Did we ever stop to think that you and 1 1 constitute the government? If we think of the government as those in government employment and a few elected representatives and call it a day. then we may as well be contented with a bureaucracy which is only a step remote from Fascism. We must always be alert and invoke our influence on those whom we have intrusted with our problems and see that the issues are clear and comprehensible. 1 sometimes fear we are mentally too lazy to think in terms of the general welfare, or too absorbed in our own individual undertaking to recognize that we are ?. part of the government. It is only when in distress that we call upon the government for aid, otherwise \ve wish to remain apart from its activities. Somewhat like the Irishman afler a shipwreck when floating on a plank, he cried to the Lord, "Oh Lord help me this time and I'll bother you no more." - WANTED HIDES & FURS Carl Stein 111 6th S. W. Phone 470 B.A.Reemtsma AUCTIONEER Specializing in Farm Sales Ph. 53-FSI Rt. 1, Ventura, la. Booster Boys 4-H Club Has Meeting Ths Booster boys 4-H club met at the home of John Freese Dec. 17. Paul Henderson gave a knot tying demonstration. Leigh Curran, club leader, demonstrated a long and short splicing of rope. Election of officers wa» then held with Wayne Rucker chosen president, Harlan Miller, vice president; Bob Johnson, secretary treasurer, and John Foster, news reporter. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Freese at the close of tne meeting. The next meeting is to be held at the home of Harold Currier. Clear Lake. .. John Perkins, Clear Lake Lake Robert Furleigh, Clear Lake Mason Elgar Z, Haight, Mason City Portland R. A. Ludeman, Mason City Union Harry Welker, Clear Lake Mount Vernon..J. C. Oehlert, Clear Lake Bath Cecil H. Avisc, Rockwell Owen John L. Curran, Mason City Grimes Dale Smith, Thornton Pleas, Valley..Clarence Ulum, Swaledalc Gcneseo Frank Kirk, Rockwell Dougherty Barnev Dougherty, Dougherty HOME PROJECT CHAIRMAN' I Grant .Mrs. KotJin Luscomb. Clear Lake Lincoln Mrs. Bert H. Myhre. Clear Lake Lime Creek Mrs. A. M. Matzen, Mason City Falls..Mrs. Paul H. Matzen, Mason City Clear Lake Mrs. Elmer Nelson, Clear Lake Lake Mrs. Ben Skadeland, Clear Lake Mason..Mrs. Axel Anderson, Mason City PorUand Mrs, W. H. Davidson, Mason City Union ..Mrs, Hugh Strain, Ventura ML Vernon Mrs. J. D. Richardson. Clear Lake Bath Mrs. Cecil A vise. Rockwell Owen Mrs. John Curran, Mason dry Grimes Mrs. Carl Floy, Thornton Pleasant VaHey ..' : ........Mrs. Clarence Ulum, Swaledale Gcnesco Mrs. Will'Bruns, Sheffield Dougherty Mrs, E, G. Dougherty. Douslicrty County Home Project Chairman Mrs. E. P. DeGraw, Mason City Chairman Boys' Club Committee Earl M. Dean. Mason City Chairman Girls' Club Committee Mrs. Earl M. Dean Publicity Committee— R. M. Hall, Mrs. R. Furleish, Leigh Curran. Actinc County Agent..-Andrew N. Olson County Club Agent Paul Henderson Home Demonstration Agent Florence ZolIinRer Office Assistant.... .Genevieve M. Smith Office 213 Federal BldE., Mason City BERKSHIRES IN LEAD-HENKEL Local Breeder Points Out They Won 5 of 6 Interbreed Championships. Winning five out of six interbred championships over all breeds, Berkshires set an all time record at the recent "International Live Stock Exposition" held at the Union Stock Yards, Chicago, according to information received by Carl A. Henkel, local Berkshire breeder. The championship in the individual class was won by a 280 pound barrow exhibited by the Pennsylvania State college, as was also the sweepstakes ten head of barrows class. In the carcass class Berkshires were picked up by the judges as yielding the finest pork of all hogs, when they won both single and ten head classes again. In the carload class Berkshire sired barrows won for the second year in succession, and completed a long list of championships in the past two years at leading shows from coast to coast. In commenting on this class Judge Ellis, head juyer for a leading Chicago pack- ng firm, said that their superior killing quality was the deciding factor. It had been their experience that market hogs carrying Berkshire blood gave a more valuable product to the packer. Judge Sinex, buyer for Cudahy Packing company, declared the individual champion barrow the deal market hog for which mar- •cet men had been looking for years. It was his opinion that al- Jjough this champion weighed 280 pounds the day shown, that he would have taken on a market finish at any weight from 200 pounds up. He sold to the Brevoort Hotel, Chicago for 70c per pound, a record price. Mr. Henkel points out that these sensational 'winnings justify -the recent swing to Berkshires which s under way in all hog raising sections. According to the records of the Springfield, Illinois office, :he Berkshire population of "the country as a .-whole lias doubled fn the past year. . . Mr. Henkel wai elected one of .he directors of the American Berkshire association. He alao is a director and member of the exe- GAINS SHOWN IN POULTRY FLOCKS OVER LAST YEAR 12 Per Cent Larger Number of Chicks Hatched Last Spring. The size of the laying flocks of farm poultry is about three to four per cent larger than a year ago, the Bureau of Agricultural nomics reported in its D e- cember summary of poultry and egg production. Hens are laying slightly fewer eggs, however, so the total egg production at the beginning of December was about the same as a year ago. Poultrymen obviously had intended to increase their flocks this year and hatched a 12 per cent larger number of chicks last spring. But drought and high feed prices so upset these plans that flocks, are going into winter only slightly larger. There are, however, about 5 per cent more pullets on hand than a year ago. The gain in the number of laying hens was largest (about 6 per cent) 'in the South Central and far Western states. It was about S per cent in the Atlantic states and in the east north central states. There was a slight increase even in the north central states west of the Mississippi where the drought was extreme this year. Small gains in Minnesota, Iowa and Nebraska were all but offset by losses in Missouri, Kansas and the Dakolas. The Pacific coast states showed an increase of more than 15 per cent in the number of pullets. The rate of egg laying is unusually high in the far west but in other sections of the country it is below last year. The large proportion of pullets in the flocks this fall will tend to maintain a relatively high production of eggs per hen. On the other hand, the low price of eggs in comparison with feed may possibly force producers to sell off more laying stock than usual. The price of an average farm poultry ration in mid-November was S1.76 a hundred pounds, compared with $1.15 in November last year. The average farm price of eggs this November was 32 '-4 cents a pound compared with 15.9 cents a year ago. Triplet Calves—Unusual Birth Triplet calve*, an unusual birth, were born to a HoJstein cow owned by Nathan Folk, farmer of Stony Creek Mills, Pa., near Reading-. The calves are normal. 700,000 ACRES HELPED BY GGC DRAINAGE WORK Iowa State College Engineer Points Out Benefits to Farmers. AMES — Approximately 709,000 acres of Iowa farm land have seen benefited during the past year by the work of five CCC drainage camps, Byron T. Virtue, extension agricultural engineer at [owa State college, revealed Wednesday upon receipt of a , report from John G. Sutton, district engineer for the federal bureau of agricultural engineering. The five CCC camps are located at Clarion, Bancroft, Whiting, Missouri Valley and Oakville. The extension service is co-operating in the work which is under the direct supervision of the bureau of agricultural engineering. Cleaning 1 Ditch. Work of the. camps consists of clearing and cleaning out drainage ditches, repairing tile inlets, repairing levees, and repairing or constructing ditch and tile outlets. hcadwalls and bridges. Only cleaning and clearing necessary for repair work is being done, in many cases trees and undergrowth being left on one side of the ditch for wildlife cover. Work is being done on drainage systems, many of which were constructed 20 years or more ago and which have become filled with silt and overgrown with shrubs and trees. The five camps have evacuated completed heatiwal's and outlets, repaired 27 miles of Seen Through a Windshield —By A. P. By A. P. —October days in mid December—we're not complaining but the 'weather man always changes our weather with a jerk. —Dark, drab, dreary December day, eighteenth. No sun, no sky, no clouds, and every twig and weed covered with frost—near the shortest day but plenty long. —Suggestive and receptive boxes on ground at many rural mail boxes—may they all be filled. —One township evidently expects a recurrence of deep snow this winter as seen by the setting of a steel post at the ends of each bridge and culvert. —Here and there a farm home with a whirligig machine turning wind into light. —Robin seen Dec. 15 in Portland township by Miss Ludeman. In her opinion it was either lost, excommunicated or was npn compos mentis to winter here in Iowa. PULSE OF THE FARM creasingly demands the good grades. "Everywhere we went in the manufacturing cities there was evidence of business activity and this is reflected in the increased demand for our product." -swAffilr IS NEW SLOGAN It Is Replacing "Swat the Fly" in Campaign for Healthy Animals. DES MOINES—"Swat the bot" is replacing the old slogan, "Swat the fly," with Iowa farmers this winter. Joining in a "bot fly" drive to rid • farm horses of their worst form of parasite and save several million dollars in annual damage, farmers, veterinarians, and livestock authorities this week took . up the cudgels against this barn- their fertility through hundreds 3 ' a pi a )if a nnounce cl Wednesday by Of years of use. the Amer j can Foundation for Animal Health urge a systematic, | farm-by-farm drive, with school j districts adopted as the unit of Weed Control BERKELEY, CaL, (UP)—Th« University of California ha» opened a course in weed control- The' reason is that it is estimated losses by weeds amount to $60,000,000 annually in California and about $3,000,000,000 throughout the United States. 190 miles of ditches, 133 structures such cleared more than square yards of cavate 3,781,000 cubic yards -of dirt. Saving- Thousands. "The work of these CCC camps," Mr. Virtue explained, "is savin? thousands of dollars for the county governments in. the areas where the camps 1 are located.. The CCC boys work only on public ditches, the work of repairing tile or ditches on private land being the responsibility of the owners," A total of 756 boys are enrolled in the five camps, of which 600 are engaged in actual field work. The camp at Clarion works_ in Hancock, Humboldt. Wright. Franklin. Webster, and Hamilton counties. The camp at Bancroft serves •Winnebago, Kossuth, Emmet, Palo Alto and Hancock. The camp in Whiting works in Monona and Woodbury counties, while the one. at Oakwlle serves Louisa, By FARM EDITOR In the Farm Page of last week, n "Our Yesterdays," L inadvert- antly made a mistake in supposing :hat a parcel of land in dear Lake township, listed to J. H. Quick was :he property of J. Herbert Quick, :he novelist. I am informed that the owner was J. Henry Quick who was no relation to J. Herbert Quick. The Herbert Quick family did live on a farm 'in Lime Creek township so I am informed by Mrs. Dillon, a sister of Herbert Quick. It was near the present Bryant farm. FARM: BUREAU HOLDS MEETING More than 150 farm men and women met at the Y. M. C. A. at their annual meeting on Dec. 21. It was a very good cross section of the farm people of the county ranging in age from 20 to 80 and quite evenly divided between men and women and representing about 70 families. Following a good dinner the meeting took up the routine annual reports of the officers and leaders of club work. The main address was by Congressman Biermann who mentioned some of the questions which levees, and ditches and err^kmenT In" doing) were sure to come before the next this work it was necessary to ex- congress. Two of them were the conservation of fertility and the tenancy question. Quoting from census reports he showed the constant increase of renters particularly in the middle west and the south. In Iowa the renting farmers are 50 per cent of the total number of farmers. Mr. Bierman made a trip to Europe last summer and he noted particularly the renting customs of some of the countries he visited. In only one country, Denmark, was there a very low percentage of renters. BETTER RENTING SYSTEM PROPOSED He spoke especially of the system of land lease in England where many of the, farms have been leased to several generations of the same family. The farmer does'not expect ever to own the land. He is satisfied not to own it because the system of lease rewards' the leaseholder for betterments that he puts on the farm and fines him for injuring either fields or buildings more than natural wear and tear. By this system thiey have maintained Muscatine counties. and Des— Moines cutive committee of the Shorthorn club,, the : beef Shorthorn division of the American Shorthorn Breeders association. In some countries land is sold to tenants who have a lifetime in which to pay for it and at payments but little more than the rent. Mr. Bierman thought we coulc copy some of these methods ol land use with profit to ourselves in this present turmoil of farm projects. His remarks were weli received by the assembled farm men and women. Farm Bureau and Education. While favoring co-oporative efforts in business there was a distinct feeling that the Farm Bureau work should be confined 'to the educational field rather than to business ventures. Officers elected were R. M. Hall, president; R. Ludeman. vice president; Ed Mathre, secretary, and V. Stanfield, treasurer. CREAMERY MEN MAKE TRIP EAST Officers of State Brands, Inc., Observe Conditions m Eastern States. A committee composed of H. A. Bartlett, president; R. O. Storvick, secretary, and Charles B. Thatcher, director of the Iowa State Brand Creameries, Inc., recently made a trip east in their trade territory in order to observe conditions, and find put, at first hand, the trade peculiarities and requirements of the butter market. They visited Washington, Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York, Brooklyn, New Haven, Boston, Buffalo and Chicago, contacting large buyers of butter in- those cities. H. A. Bartlett, president, furnishes the farm page these impressions of an Iowa farmer of eastern farms and business conditions in the manufacturing centers of the east. The trip was made by rail. Xot So Many Silos. "I did not see as many silos on farms as I expected to see." said Mr. Bartlett. "I noticed that many of the cornfields were green with what may have been winter wheat or rye. The barns in Ohio and Pennsylvania were large and substantial looking and, in many cases the superstructure was wider than the foundation and formed a sort of porch so that cattle and their attendants could pass from one door to another and be protected from the weather. Almost all of them were ventilated on the sides —something that we in Iowa do not think necessary. "I was impressed withe the magnificence of the buildings in Washington, the quaintness of the streets and some of the buildings in Philadelphia, the size of New York with its skyscrapers, Boston has a character all its own, as also have Buffalo and Chicago. "I was surprised at the way the different nationalities have congregated in different cities—as the Irish in New York, Italians in Boston, Poles in Buffalo. The preponderance of Negroes in Washington was evident Prefer Different Type*. "These different nationalities prefer different types of butter, more or less color, some quite salty and others rather fresh and still others entirely unsalted. It is the business of the Iowa State Brand creameries to cater to all of these wants both in taste and form of package. "Modern housing demands small packages of butter, even one quarter pounds and hotels and restaurants ask for a package that can be cut into the small squares that is served with your dinner order. "The public taste is being educated so that it discerns between good and poor grades.and it in- organization. More than 1.000,000 horses, mules and colts have been treated for bots in the last three years in similar campaigns, the foundation reports, and this winter's effort will seek to treat that many mere. The "hot 1 ' is the maggot form of the bot fly. The fly lays its eggs on the hairs of the legs, throats and noses of horses. The horse licks these off, and the maggots fix themselves to the lining of the s t o m a c h, where they board through the winter and spring, causing untold damage to valuable work horses. By treatment with a special capsule, the bots can be eradicated in the winter months, and with whole communities working together, bots and bot flies can be almost completely wiped out, the foundation states. Authorities caution, however, that only veterinarians should administer the treatment, as it may be dangerous otherwise. "How," asks a millionaire, "can we insure "our future' safety?" Just get you a little patch where you can grow what you eat.— Davenport Times. FARMERS! Investigate National LIGHT PLANTS $85 and up JACOBY Battery and Electric Service 110 So. Delaware Phone 319 Sale Dates Claimed Notice: A list of Sale Dales Claimed will be printed each Wednesday on the Farm Fasrc. There is no charge for this service, and you are invited to make use of it. Just mail the date of your sale, the time and place, and your name to the Globe-Gazette, attention J. B. Seaton, Mason City. I». Dec. 22—11:30 a. m.. Henry F. Schuldt. public auction, 1 mile north and 1 mile east of KIcmme. Dec. 26—1 p. m.. Clear Lake Auction Co.. Livestock auction, sales pavilion. Clear Lake. Dec. 25—1 p. m.. Marvel Sales Co., livestock auction, Webster City, Iowa, Dec. 29—1 p. m.. Marvel Sales Co.. livestock auction, Webster City. Iowa. Dec. 30—10:30 a. m., W 3. Murphy Sales Corp.. Jive- stock sale, CharJfs City, Iowa. Dec. 31—11:30 a. m., Lunfl Sales Stables, on hiehway Xo. 18. just cast of Mason City. Dec. 31—12:30 p. m.. Garner Sales Co., Inc. sales pavilion at highways No. 18 and 69. Jan. 6 — Joe Stockesbanr, public sale. 1 mile iwrth and 2Va miles west Klemme. -WANTED FURS WE PAY THE HIGHEST MARKET PRICES FOR MINK and MUSKRAT SEE US BEFORE YOU SELL WOLF BROS., Inc. 308 FIFTH ST. S. W. MASON CITY Angus Bulls for Sale 6 Months to t Year* Old C. M. SCHUMACHER Phone 10FJO Thornton, Iow» Jack Dorscy AUCTIONEER Phone 62, Moton City Phone 105, Plymouth CarlM.Sheimo AUCTIONEER Form Soles a Specialty Ph. 13 or 6002, Fertile, low* Furs Wanted We pay Highest Market prices for Furs. Before you sell your Furs, see us. S. B. Myrick & Son East State and Louisiana Phone 962 Mason City DO YOU KNOW? HIGLETS SELL Murphy's Guor- ••• onteed Feed. DO Custom Grinding. RMY Sweet and Sour . Cream. RENT Individual Meat Lockers. SELL Ho 9 Feeders HIGLErS CREAM STATION Jack Herzog, Mgr. 409 S. Federal Phone 116 Mr. Farmer Now Is the time to buy a rood Used Tractor, and save some money on It, Two months from now, you will be forced to pay more money. We have good used tractors on hand now, of all makes, and most of them overhauled and as rood *s new. We will sell them right, at this time. We will trade for horses, cattle, grain, or your used machinery. Will give terms to responsible party. Call at our office and look them over. A VERY MERRY CHRISTMAS CLEAR LAKE GRAIN CO. Clear Lake, Iowa Used Machinery Several Good Uiod Grinders. 1— I. H. C. F-12 Tractor. 1— Number 17 Do Loral Separator. 1—F-12 Tractor with ciil- tivator—like now. 1—10-20 McCormick- Daering Tractor, cheap. 1—John Door* Model D Tractor, reconditioned. 1—Late Feed Maker. 1—18-36 Hart-Parr Trae. tor. Aha Fords** Tractor*, chaap. 1—Usod G. P. Tract*, !• good ihapa. CERRO GOWK) IMPLEMENT CO. .' /..•,. Fh«** 444 .,. 115 Hfhth 8t S. B.

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