The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 14, 1957 · Page 16
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 16

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, March 14, 1957
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i-A»0e«a fta.) U PP *r Sft Meffttt thurtday, March 14, Itff UVHTIHG FISHIHO by CLEM ERLANDER tlP-OF-THE-WEEK: to get your outdoor bools or shoes in good shape, go to your buicher and ask for two or three large beef bone*. Split ihe bones in halt lengthwise, take out the taw marrow and mash it up in your hand. Apply this to welting and entire upper boot. Work in with fingers. You'll always have dry feet and soft, pliant boots. inwiiiiiiffliniiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiHilminiiraiiiiinifliianiiniinnMitHnnu We Can't Catch 'Em For U Bui Well Help U Do It This Coming Season From Our COMPLETE TACKLE STOCK Try "Coast" For What U Needl RIFLES — SHOTGUNS SHELLS OUTDOOR SUPPLIES Always at Typical "Coast" Lower Prices COAST-TO-COAST Store Ed Wolf, Owner A local angler, Les Kenyon, has come up with one of the biggest single fish catches ever recorded for an Algona fisherman, and while the story of this rare episode has been going around pretty much by word of mouth the past few days, I would like to pass on to you a "blow by blow", account of this catch— a genuine Atlantic Sailfish—and something that happens only rarely in- the life of the average angler. Personally, I'm a walleye man, and I got, a terrific whang out of boating an eight-pounder last summer pn Lake-Of-The-Woods, but when I heard Les Kenyon relate the gruesome details of his battle with an Atlantic Sailfish that measured well over seven feet from snout to tail, I must admit I drooled with envy- I asked Les what kind of bait the boys were using, knowing full well that a 'Lazy Ike' probably wouldn't do too good out on the Atlantic ocean, although it's a pretty good plug up in Ontario. Les said that the first job, after getting well out on the ocean, was to nail a quantity of Bluefish, little fellows that you catch first and then cut up for bait, a chore which the boat's mate accomplished. (I happened to look up the hisory of Bluefish, an(J find that the world's record in that species was a 24-pounder caught off the Azores in 1953, so you can see that our Algona Fishermen were using some pretty good-sized fish just for bait). • • • After the rather trivial task of hooking and landing a mess of Bluefish was accomplished,' the party set out for the real monsters... a Sailfish, a Blue Marlin, a Swordfish, or perhaps one of those tigers of the sea, a Barracuda. Meanwhile, until the seagoing launch reached the actual fishing grounds, several of the Algona fishing party adjourned to the boat's cabin to compare notes on tackle, and to make ready for the serious fishing. U is reported that cries of "I call" and "Gimme two cards", which is typical fishermen's talk, emerged from between the bulkheads. • • • However, it seems that just when a pretty good "pot" was up, everything started to break loose up on deck anct it was found that the Algona boat had hooked onto a giant fish. The ship's mate, trolling the line, had snagt ged a Sailfish, and as he struck the hook he called for somebody to take over on playing the fish. Kenyon took it on. Kenyon & Sailfish The story stalls with the departure of a group of Al- gonarts . recently for a few weeks vacation in the balmy Southland, and to save reading time I'll say that the following well-known fishermen gathered at Pompano Beach. Florida: Harry Greenberg, Rex Taylor. Fred Kent, Sr,, Ted Chrischilles, Craig Smith, our hero, Les Kenyan, a former Algona resident wbo is now a permanent Floridan, Dutch Lorenz. It WAS Dutch who arranged the details lor the group's fishing extrusion, oj*f jntp (he Gulf Stream pff tJjf coast of On the day of tbj fishing trip, e Algona group boarded a large eep-sea launch, and far from being a Mil^g Lacs L^ke or Okoboji launch, this craft was sea* in the flash of an eye. Before I knew just what technique 1 he was using, the mate had brought the fish from the Atlantic ocean onto the deck, where the fish thrashed about like a super giant walleye. The mate grabbed what looked to me like an over-sized pliceman's billy, tapped the Sailfish expertly on the 1 skull, and that was the end of Mr Sailfish. The deck-hands slid him back into the fish locker, the Captain hoisted a flag 'signaling our catch, gunned the motor, and we took off. I sat back thinking it all over, a»d for once 1 wad as physically worn out as I can * * * ever remember being." The ASgona sea-going party also took ahothef gpod-sized specimen from the (Jult Stream —a 20-pouhd Kingfish, caught by Craig Smith on the same trip off Pompano Beach. Craig minimized his catch, however, and said: "'The darn' thing Was on one rfj* the lines, I saitf the pole bending 1 * and just went over and cranked him in. After all, it wasnt much of a job, since we were using 500-lb. tackle." Well, that settles it for me. No Florida trip in sight, but sometime this summer I'm going to take my $2.95 rod up into Ontario and come back Jvith a real, MUSKll ' IGKIE'8 Ooodi Store Atlantic Sailfish As Les described it to me: "I don't know why I did it, but the firsj, Jhing I knew I wasjrandlinisr ths:twlde,.Thi».. fish was a long ways out in the tossing Atlantic, but the minute I grabbed that rod I knew that HE KNEW I was there . . . and I sure knew he was there. I sat there . with the butt of that rod in a notch in the chair, and on one run of the fish the darned rod slipped out. I didn't know U unlil I felt the line burning a groove across my wrist. I had a clutch reel, which let the line out auto* meticaljy, and as I looked down at the reel I could see the line going out as fast as I was reeling in. Right then, I knew I had hold of a fish." • • • Les had hold of an Atlantic Sailfish, which he successfully* got into the boat, with some help from the mate. It's true that not many of us will perhaps ever tangle with a fish of this sort, but just in case I looke'd up a few things about Sailfish. The world's record Sailfish, taken on April 25, 1950, off Walker Cay, came to 123 pounds. While Les did not have his officially weighed, dockside estimates placed it at between §{5 and 65 pounds. It was well over seven feet in length, as the photo of Les and fish shows. -* » f ' • • According to Kenyon, playing the giant fjy»h was a real thrill — byt landing J4r Sailfish in the launch was sqmething else again. Lj>§ ; said: f 'We got just one look at him as he broke water about gQO yards out- Right then I started to swe^t. He looked as big as a Iwujse-, to me. I don't know hoyy long I struggle wiift that Sailfish, reeling m while he <was Baking out line. It might have been a half-hour, it could have beef? tW0 hours^-J jugt tost 3ll trpgk of time- My 4rm an4 shoulder muscles were about to give out, and finally, after what seemed an eternity end I was almost ready & h.pi(ec 'Uniel*', I glanced to me side and saw the. mate putting o» a- pair o/ heavy lQ3$W glpyeg, 804 pylling ou^ spears and clubs. J wondered What Now?" At about that time, jt is reported, the boys left the game 4o*n • in the 'csBin in § "rush, gathering around Kenyon and mate on deck to give adyice. $n4 to ^jtness the eUpm* •— , landing •the monster, The Atlantis MAY AND JUNE FISHING At Its Very Best On Lake-Of-The-Woods, Canada WE INVITE YOU' TO WHITE PINE LODGE, on Lake of The Woods, a completely up-to-date fishing camp nestled among the pines on Snake Bay. Fish are really hungry here in May and June. Walleyes, northerns, bass, muskies, crappies. Outpost camp on Highwind and Porcus lakes for lake trout fishermen. Lt. hskpg. cabins, boats, motors, top guides of area. For details write now to Wyatt N. Peck, Box 2236 N. S., Springfield, Mo. Summer address: Sioux Narrows, Ont. WHITE PINE LODGE on Lake-Of-The-Woods iiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Last week, I was passing the time of -day with Sarn Kuhn, a rabid local angler, who is laying plans fo"r'& Canadian expedition. In the course of our visit, Sam casually mentioned that "for good eating, I'll take northerji Over walleye any day*." I looked close to see if Sam was-weaving a 'hole in his head' but could find none. I guess there's just no accounting for the crazy whims of fishermen. . * » » The Algona U.S. Post Office is another hot-bed of fishing fans, and right How as the boys "'there 'toss Te"tterrmtb" Boxes tlrer are dreaming of the v fishing daya ahead. Jack Button is ; one of the town's fishing experts, closely followed by Paul Watson, Dick Allen, and Whitey Voigt. Harold Lampright also generally .gets his limit. I have not talked with the Postmaster to determine his piscatorial proficiency, but assume that he, too, knows his way around in a boat. fish has a big sail-like 4ors..ajl .lift running the length of its back; -ft has a lengthy and snoitt, which can, and has real damage, according to fishermen. At one tinxe, being boated, a large Sartfish from tJUo§& same W&te l#st lde»i>ssriite liinge on eti its «harp-ende4 snout porn ihrough the hf icl ctf an fish is (4 s0 which can inflict on a man's leg. The tail of serious wound * on with the titory: "It all suuned to happen March 4 Rites Unite Couple AfWhittemore Whittemoie — A romance which had its origin in Whittemore, culminated March 4, in the marriage of Florence Kollasch, daughter of M,r and Mr* Charles ' G. Kolla^ch, and Kenneth Farrell, son of Mr and Mrs Leroy Farrell of '^Vbittemore, in a double ring cerejfnony in St. Michael's Catholic church. Rev William Veit performed the wedt ding ceremony and the nuptial Mass,' at a a,mvMflfiday m&irningv Sister Mary Dominica played the nuptial niusic and accompanied John Koljiasch, brother of the bride, who sang. Acolyte? were Richard Jtollascij and^'Jphn French- » The, bride was tttractiye in 5 white nylpn dress and lace overskirt v Her veil was waist length and pf nylpo net edged wj'th. lace. iShe carried a white prayer book eovered with a white orchid with a yellow throat. Her jewelry yas a pearj rngcfelace and matcnl mg e,arrit)S5 a gift f rom the bridegroom, g^^iine Farrell, si*-^ 'ter of tha brl4^grp°n1, was bridesmaid- . ' , ' '• SVilJiam Kottaech, brother 'PI th§ bride a,Wen$e4 the cgupje §s t*st,»)aia-' EdnjUod Elhe^rt- and' James ^ollasch wer# usnerg.. Dinner was served to the inu mediate, families in .the Pjaofct- tion piping room and ». recep, tion wa& held in the. Pllntation to i30 relatives a»4 frteflcJs. , . Bjath Mr and Mrs f a*r§H . |t T tended Presentation Aejfdemy "itqpH which they graduate^. Tb« feridj has bien . bsopeener in tfee ' Whi ttempre Co^-Qp f iwatpr Sine* }951, The bri^esgsppnj served for three ye^rs in thf army of which 18 months was in Ko4'jea. Following his discharge from th,e service h^ hgs been riiral mail cairier oyt* gf Whjtte '' " . . . ; 'Following a : three w e-e k s fepiieyniaon in Califorina 5OTJ11 mk^ their h^pe, Jn. ' Dorothy Sfeeenaahl ha4 the misfortune to' slip and fall while m tev WMJ fe, &m$i\ MeiMHf noon from the Gcelan* store. Ao x-rav was taken and it was found that the bone in: her right f<Wl below the ankUj was brokfeB ^ the leg was evim.f c*a\. _ Mr and Mrs Alfred Bruhfi family of Cylinder and Mr aftd Mrs Elmer" Ruhnke and faihily 6|.i Lofts Creek were Monday '«VJI* ( ning visitors at their matefOp home of Mrs Mathilda Meyer.' < Mrs Herman Bode of Wesl«# visited at the home of Mi fHtt MM Daniel Foley Monday aftd helped her sister, Mrs Foley gft thin|4 m order in their jhftwi home. 1 Mr and Mrs James Burngt4e of Milwaukee arrived Saturday at the home of Mr and M$| Louis Braatz ,uncle and aunt "of the Burnettes'. They wfera eft* route-from New Orleans whef« they, attended the Mardi Gras. Mrs Elmer Ostwald, Mrs Harold Zimmermann, Mrs Melvifl Heinrich, Mrs Thomas Dunphy, Mrs Mathilda Meyer and Miss Agnes 3$Wpt»oreit of tlfere, and Mrs Leroy Dit«worth of Algona spent Thursday, afternoon at the Arthur Heidenwith home with Dorothy Roieclahf. Mr and Mrs Gerald Ollom and Rosella Voigt of Algona, Mr and Mrs Herbert Potratz, Mr and Mrs Herman Vbigt Mr and Mrs Bert Seely and fanfily, Mrs Dorothy Itosendahl anfl daughter Kay Frances and Mr and Mrs Arthur Meidehwith were Friday evening callers it the home of Mr and Mrs Ellsworth ; Heidenwith. to help Mr Heidenwith celebrate his birthday. Mr and Mrs Henry Kueck of Lone Rock were Thursday evening visitors at the home of Mr and Mrs Arthur Heidenwith. . Mr and Mrs Ross Vaux of West Bend and Mr and Mrs Allen Vaux and family of Melvin were Saturday' evening dinner guest at the home c* Mr and Mrs Ellsworth- Heidenwith. The former are thte parents and the latter a brother of Mrs Heidenwith. US At Good Hope Mission Evening, Mar. 10 The second session of the "School of Missions" at Good Hope Methodist Church Was held Sunday evening, Mar. 10, with 115 present. Following the supper there V" ^ * ' ' Tidbits From Evelyn I've never met Don Alt, husband of Isabel G~reenberg, but I pricked up my «ars the other day Jwhen Re. madf a radio announce* Sttent* over "WHO. He has a nice voice, a thing I consider very important to announcing. I could mention several I find very ir- , v Several we*l$» ago a card club was organized and it, was some time before a suitable name was decided upon. Since the member* are from Union township, they finally^ decided on "The Unioft Suit." Cute, isn't it? '! * " • * • 'Thank* to Kate Gillespie. my Esther organized and it was some home-made bread. It was delicious* and seasoned, exactly to my taste. That means I knew there was salt in it. I'm one of those persons who like salt better than is really good for me. f • * Mr and Mrs Glenn Harms and Mr and Mrs John Hootjer of Allison were recently at Ham-, ihond, Ind.^ visiting an aunt and; cousin. I asked if they .went- ditto Chicago' and Mrs Harms ,<!%<• plied "No". It is so close it would have been a great temptation. I told her Lizzie Post, the driver and I atf lunchrtpgHammond — a truck, ston along, the- highway, oft our wayrto Ohio. We had gpm to ''Welcome Travelers" in ChLc|b? go, as mentioned last week, and' left as soon as the Drografr^ was over. It was 'lunch tonje- when we reached this spot 'at Hammond and Mr Roberts was farn- ili'ar with that part of the country; and knew {he places .where good food was, served. , Oh hum — : wish I was on my way again! ' -tfwry and Ppg QWlde home - from where they visited their law arid daughter, Mr'and'Mrii Tom Rabun and family. They rah onto Ed Chambers and his wife and daughter Jplaine, former well known residents here. They plan to come back''to Algona,for a visit this summer. . » * » A recent letter from my cou> sin Lola Henderson Swinney con.- tained pictures of the new home they have built at Mentone. They have lived in Riverside, Calif., for many years and .had a lovely place there. It is a beautjf ul place nestled among pretty trees, flower beds bordering the walk and best of all, A GUEST HOUSE. '•f • . • neighbors 'when'^my mother, Mrs W. E. Grover, Burt, was iftyettie Owen: She taught the McWhorter school and used to put her pony, Rocket,-In Jamison's barn. Mom wrote last week.that she remembers Irene jsest as;ai little girl running down the road to meet her to" have a ride on Rocket. .• •» » " • My parents live on the old J. H. . Grpver"**fqrm '-.in Portland township east' of Burt, well known as the site of the "Gopher Picnics."^ Dad and Morn who are 83 years old observed their sixty- first wedding anniversary last November 27th. Mom's , family moved near Beaver Dam, Wis., when Mom was seven years old. The trip in - covered wagon took tWQ weeks. Their farm ..is across the road from Mawdsleys in P}um Creek. Her brother, L. M. pwen, lived in Algona for many yefrs. Dad was born on the jfarrfl where they live now. His tw.o s.isters are Mrs R. M. WaJ- lace and Marie Grover. It seemed like old times havin Evelyp McDougall /with us .^ Emily Ringgenberg'S' the other 1 afternooiv You'd never know what a gay bunch of young matrons they were till they got to reminiscing. ' I don't know much about plants b*ut it seems as though we at ; .th£ ',Hen:House" hav&'4 is - coverejj sprnethjing abqut ,Sh$n- rock. We had'a coiipje of nice pots pf them and they flourish! ed beautifully. All at once they j|ete4 tiraf an$ Disheartened. We put their) in the basement, let ttyem re§t i a, .£e,w months, then forqught ih e m ': up to see what woulp: -happ,en, .They were the bladdgst }Q4kMg ''plants yoy ever saw. Ther> with a |itt}e water, ^msvSUnjbipJV'J{W d a little care thrown ir», fhey are now as perky as can %, Yo.a.ean almost see them grpw and hear them say they arf! getting ready for St. Patrick'si 'P4f?-* They show no indica'tiprt of flpjyering yet but wMt l.ajtf!riffa'§ure. The flowers are dainty litfle white blossoms. .• * ' v • * * * Years J igo^J^j&urice Chevelier charmed • audjipiice§—he sjilj has pjenty. p,J Swijph especially when Kj.smgs. "Louisje" and "& New Jtind pjhkeye/b J.saw him on his 'yogr'am • Wednesday evening. iaturally he has aged a Jot—or perhaps I'd better say ''majpred |i little." \ie looked so f'topthy" wJ\ei>>,h,e. smiled, I'll bit anything, he hft>'fal|e dentures. QJj well, gne's youth, does flee! ph what » to* 9* W9rk this djajing business is going-to make me. I have a calling list y) a| note book. Over tJje.'yearg ini which I have feeet) reporting news, J'v§ ha4 to phgnge the numbers qj many as much as four times,, Thref cpvtrs a la} tpo, and ngw J^l have tp, go, ayef every last one of them, ajid. try. tpl crowd jn the nfiv nyoiberfe, Oh me.'ohi my, I think J fteed sj Pick Philips ef tta Hfeeatre to(d me any tilne there C3n be assjirance of ,a reasonable attendance at a matinee, he is ., e is willing ,, w us. the onos who like afternoon shows. A few weeks ago, by Claris Kresensky and I doing a little phoning, there were 18 out. Now alongs come "Anastasia" and I'd much rather have gone to a matinee, but had to go at night. It was a "MUST" show to my mind. I knew it would be useless to call women, for Thursday was aid cj^x at *""!• tne churches a'nd Friday was "World Day of Prayer." But in the future, those of you who want a matinee, why hot call me and see if we can muster the number necessary and enjoy afternoon shows. It is a pity a town of this size fails to support a first class theatre. Matinee-ly speaking. * * • Such an interesting letter dame to me Friday morning, I want to share a part of it with you. "After reading your item about Irene Gilmore, I decided' that you might like to know that Marion (her son) is doing a splendid job as Principal of the Richard Street school, one of the four grade schools in our suburb, Whitefish Bay, Wis. The family moved here from Clear Lake three years ago.. They live about six. blocks from' us and we have become fast friends. His grandparents the J. Q. Jamisons and mine, the M. A. Owens and J. H. Grovers of Hurt, wer,e old friends ' ''^m » Mom went to Normal school in Algona. Many people whom you mention .in connection with thai ,^CA<?pl. bring back pleasant l ?. mernories. ?" ,.*Jerr.y Clapsaddle, son of Dr. ' r Cl3ye Clapsaddle, is also in our gcho^l system. He is assistant re- ireational director and he too is doing fine work." (Irene and Clare were classmates way back in'1907) This letter was from Zada Gro§ :. (Mrs Verald.A.- £mith, 4727 , ?Sheffjeld . AVe., . Milwaukee^ Wis. ' f Thank you Mrs Smith, I am glad you like my "Tidbits." '• \-r , : •Mr and Mrs Rae Hutchison Jew. .from McA^t|n, Texas, where they.were vaqaUpnJng,. when they *^c||^e4 wotd"*of •' the -critical QJ&es§.<jf their son Robert near itopka,,.". Ttiey ii » ; ere able to get ttdrf 1 before '"Kis death and were grJafified that he still knew them. Aftir,' several days here, >Mr and Mrs) Jfytchison returned- to Mc- Alleb i^nd will remain there till ApriJ I when tbey will come Macjc to their home at Waterloo iii itheil 1 car. ; § j HS now retired, •'. having d"Sria^y.' yf|r^,.,,witfi the pafeHing compapy at Water- l9S°i'/ Hw hobby is n^Jsiqg yjolins ' p bw&o.id., me hf' j^ak/S. 'about yp per'year. "•**' • " ., Douglas f{r- J to pe the most valuable com- niercial tree. HOG ogs, a single injection of §ive« fast w p pJurpvplpngeJ effect thiit r Sv« days or rogr^ Y0« iwj wiipu§ a wJ • to F««n Home Section. fUSK DRUG a worship service followed by several films. The first was a comedy for the children. The second film was a home movie taken by Hatold Holmgren of Lone Rock. The.first p«rt of his film was taken of the neighborhood around Lone ftock «nd Surf froth'an airplane. Th€ rest wa? of their trip to Florida showing an amateur rodeo and pictureK of Marine Land. The third 'film was the story of Christianity meeting com- munism in South **rt Hostesses for the evening were Mr and Mrs Lawrence .Dtttmers, 'Mr and Mrs Harold Holmgrens, Mr and Mrs Quinten Bjustroms, Mr and Mrs Raymond Vfgdals, Mr and Mrs Claude Seelys, Mr and Mrs Clarence Reibhoffs, Mr and Mrs John McNeil Is, Mrs Marguerite Gardner and Curtis. Each had invited enough guests to fill their supper table. Next Sunday evening will be the final session of the School Fertilizer Bulk Spreading OR FERTILIZER IN BAGS IF YOU PREFER) Act Now Before Seeding Time! We Have 10-10-10, 5-20-20, 0-20-26, 0-20-10, 0-20-0 For Immediate Delivery For FREE Soil Sample Call CY 4-2701 Collect GRASS SEED-FIELD SEED We Will Mix To Your Order — Largest Supply In Algona ALGONA FLOUR & FEED CO, PUBLI •"f^^JUfl" 1 |W Itjf*H'k ( As I am reducing my farming operations, I will sell the following items at my farm located: 4 miles south, 2 miles east and V\ mile south of Elmore; 3 miles north, 2 miles east and % mile north of Lakota; 6 miles east and 3 A mile north of Ledyard; on - SALE TO START AT 1 O'CLOCK LUNCH WAGON ON THE GROUNDS TRACTORS - 1?55 John Deere 50 complete Powrtrol.; 1955 MTA-I.H.C., two-way hydraulic lift, power take-off, wide front; 1954 MTA—I.H.C. complete; 1948 I.H.C. model M, two-way hydraulic, power steering; 1953 Oliver 77 Diesel; 1950 Massey-Harris 44-6; 1940 Allis-Chalmers W.C.; 1954 I.H.C. C.-H.; 1953 IHC. Model H, / CULTIVATORS — 4-rpw Maswy-Horri$; 4-row I.H.C.; 2-r«w Mqjsey-Harris; 2-row John DISCS-15-ft. John Deere; 15-ft. I.H.C.; 15-ft. Roderick Lean. ELEVATORS-41-ft. Kewanee; New Stan Hoist; 40-ft. Kelly-Ryan. FERTILIZER EQUIPMENT - Mounted Anhydrous Applicator; Pull Type Anhydrous Applicator; 1000- gallon Truck Tank with Baffles; 550-gallon Tan k; Two 140-gallon Saddle Tanks; 300-gallon Overhead Tank and Stand; Liquid Pump with Engine, 50-gallons per minute; Liquid Pump with Engine, 30'gal|ons per minute. BUILDINGS—Two 12x16 Buildings, new in 1956. They were huiilt for be«t weeder shacks. OTHER JTEMS-6-section Drag; 5-section Drag; 12-ft. Spring Toeth; 4-rQ\y Jobn Peere Rptqry Hoe; Oliver No. 9 Baler; No. 2 Oliver Corn Picker; Clark Sppver, new; Elettric Wheel Wagon end Box, new; Tractor Forage §ox, new; 304 IH-C- Plow; 3-14 Allis-Chglmers Mounted Plow; Caswell Loader; New Sten Hsiit WfliQO Heiit; 4'ro.w Planter,"'new? % Trctctof ^prfedfrs) John Deere Hommermill; Word's Harnmermill; Smgttey Forage Blower; AHis-Chalmer*.Forage Blower; 2 Corn Shellers; Universal 3-point Hitch; Ford Tractor Mower; Ofiver Tractor Mower. PICKUP TRUCKS - 1941 t^.C-j !f53 MiC.»-V« t?n, low rni|B|g f , TBHM5; Cash. «r make arr§ngen>ert>5 with your 0»nk$ r . N« properly to be removed from the premises untU w$Ue4 lor; net responsible for a5?j,dents* ihpnw any STATS SANK Of LBP¥ABE>, (?lfrlj 1«'.-» I'''.-'. . -' " f -• • ' '• . ' « ,".*»»

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