Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 26, 1948 · Page 9
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, July 26, 1948
Page 9
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Cattle in /owo Feed lots Decline 30% From Year i Imports Show Slump in Iowa Marketing to Depend Upon Supply of Feed Des Moines, (^—Thirty per cent fewer cattle were on feed in Iowa July 1 this year than on the same date a year ago, the Iowa crop and livestock reporting service estimated Saturday. About 52 per cent of those on feed -were in the weight class of 600 to 900 pounds, 28 per cent from 900 to 1,100 pounds and about 15 per cent above 1,100 pounds, the service added. The July 1 survey indicated that about a third of the cattle had been on feed more than 6 months and 28 per cent'less than 3 months. Cattle feeders indicated plans to market by the end of September about 71 per cent of the cattle on feed at the beginning of this month. They said marketing will depend upon feed supply and market developments.between July 1 r.nd Sept. 30. Feeder cattle imports into Iowa during recent months have been smaller than a year ago, about 216,000 head during the first 6 months of this year compared with 316,000 during the first 6 months of 1947. Leslie M. Carl, agricultural statistician, said the feeder cattle report represented the first of a proposed program of quarterly reports. July 1 surveys were made in only 2 states, Iowa and Nebraska, under funds provided by the research and marketing act of 1948. 70Jord Dealers in Parts School Charles City—About 70 Ford auto dealers from a 150-mile radius Wednesday attended a parts and accessories school at the Charles City Motor company. Movies featured an afternoon's discussion of accessories, with Wayne Bryson, Ford assistant manager of Des Moines, in charge of the instruction. It was also a,4-letter day for ; the Charles City Motor company, when Bryson presented a "4 letter dealer award" plaque to Lew and Clyde Harrison for the local firm. In the formal ceremony attended by the company's staff, Bryson cited the qualifications for the award as: Personnel, "efficient, courteous s e r v i c e;" Finances, "sound, with an adequate investment;" Spirit, "competitive with the dealer's desire to be first in sales and service;" Facilities, "completely modern, with proper display space, lighting and signs." Appoint Osage Man Area Game Manager Osage—Glen Yates, Mitchell and Floyd county conservation officer for several years, has been appointed as area gaa|e manager for the Iowa State Conservation commission, the appointment being effective July 15. His permanent assignment has not been announced. Yates is one of 3 men known as area game managers. Dies in Virginia Garner—Word has been received here by Mrs. Clarence Daniels of the death of Mrs. Mildred Conger Hamilton oC Arlington, Va., on June 28, after an illness c£ several months. Mrs. Hamilton is a daughter of Mrs. Mona Conger, former Garner resident, and attended school here. ON USS MISSOURI—-Midshipman Kent E. Whyte, son of Mr. and Mrs. K. M. Whyte of Goldfield, has completed his first year at the United States Naval Academy at Annapolis, Md., and Is a member of the new 3rd (sophomore) class. Midshipman Whyte is now on a summer practice cruise of the USS Missouri. SUI Scottish Band to Play at New York Iowa City—Carolyn Harrison of Nashua .and Marilyn M. Smith of Rockfoid are the North lowans among the 30 University of Iowa Scottish Highlanders who were to leave Sunday for New York City. The Highlanders, largest bagpipe band in the world, are going to New York to lend a breath of heather to the International Convention of Lions. Under the direction of their pipe major, Bill Adamson, the Highlanders will parade clown Fifth avenue, appear twice at Madison Square Gardens, and perform at the Western University club. The Highlanders' trip is sponsored by the Lions club of Iowa and will include, besides New York, a trip to West Point, a visit to Niagara Falls and a Scottish picnic in Cleveland. With this visit to New York, the Highlanders will have logged over 35,000 miles on tour and by the end of the trip, they will have played before 2,500,000 people. Clarion Legion Post Elects 1948 Officers Clarion—R. L. Davison, who has served as vice commander of the Clarion post of the American Legion the past year, was elected commander at the recent annual election. Other officers elected are Larry Day, vice commander; C. E. Cambell, adjutant; Dale C. Dougherty finance officer; the Rev. W. B Gamble, chaplain and Frank Middleton, sergeant at arms. Those elected to serve on the executive committee are Jesse Smith, T. O. Cooper, Curtis Robinson and Ray Rier. The installation will be held at the August meeting. HERE THERE Alexander—John and Eugene Shelvrake of Hood River, Ore., werg* recent guests at the Carrie Peters home. Popcjoy—Ed Ross of Stanley, Wis., and Mr. and Mrs. John Robbins and daughter of: Fort Madison, Wis., were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Manning. LeRoy, Minn.- A. Schneider, with his sister, Hildegarde of Austin, has gone to Meriden City, Wis., to visit his daughter, Betty. Rake—Dixie Martin of Mason :ity is visiting at the Otis Quamme home this week. LeRoy, Minn.—Mrs. Mary Older of Waterloo is a guest of her sister, Mrs. John King and family. Rake—Mr. and Mrs. Leo Anderson and Donnie Lee were recent guests at. the Howard Skapham- mer home in Minneapolis. LeRoy, Minn.—Dr. A. E. Henslin has as guests his sister, Mrs. Marie Sharp, of Pasadena, Cal., and his niece, Miss Lucile Davis, of Long Beach, Cal. Rake—Mrs. Bert Lund, Ramona, Avon and Gerald and Miss Rose!!a Erdahl visited Miss Ruby !Tem- mingson at a hospital in Estherville. They also visited at the John Hemmingson and Elmer Schmidt homes. Manly—Miss Norma Hanna was hostess at her home recently when a prenuptial shower was given, honoring Miss Miriam Dahl. Calmar—Mr. and Mrs. Richard Frana are the parents of a daughter born Wednesday at the Decorah hospital. Thompson—Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Larson drove to Sioux City where Mr, Larson remained at the Lutheran hospital for rest and treatment. Mrs. Larson returned home. Goodcll—Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Finn and 4 children moved Wednesday to Mason City. The former is employed as a carpenter at Decker's. Nora Springs—Mrs. C. E, (Lillie) Bailey of San Francisco, Cal., arrived Thursday to spend several weeks here visiting with her sister, Mrs. Will Witt and also with their mother, Mrs. Emma Pribbenow, in Mason City. Ionia—Mrs. Frances Shinstine went to Prairie du Chien, Wis., to visit at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Arthur Fiala, and family. Rake—Six members of the local Girl Scout troop are spending this week at Cedar Point camp on Iowa Lake near Fairmont, Minn. The girls are Karen Nesheim, Sharon Heath, Sheryll Smith, Carol Erdahl, Janice Teigland and Nancy Larson. LeRoy, Minn.—Mr. and Mrs. M. Phillips have returned to their home at Mt. Vernon, N. Y., after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Sweet. She submitted to 2 operations in Rochester. Calmar—Mrs. V. A. Beatty and children of Davenport are visiting at the home of Mrs. Beatty's parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Klien. Rake—Mrs. Iva McQueen and Mrs. T. B. Showers; Harold, Ronald and Helen of Kansas City, Mo., are visiting at the John Estebo home. Calmar- -Willard and lona Paul- Manly—Mr. and Mi's. Paul Kirk- the George Pitz home. us of Chicago are guests at the home of their uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Tuna., Thompson—Mrs. Chris Hamlin and daughter Lila left lor a 2 v.-eeks' visit in the Alvin Hamlin home in Los Angeles, Gal. Goodell—Mr. and Mrs. Ed Raetz of Waseca, Minn., are visiting Mrs. Raetz's uncle, Kenneth Johnson. Nora Springs — Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Graper of Syracuse, N. Y., have returned to their home following about 10 days' visit here in the John T. Holler and J. B. Pribbenow homes. Ionia—Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Wheeler and family of Waterloo are spending their vacation at the home of Mrs. Wheeler's father, Harry McGowan. Rake — Mr. and Mrs. Henry Quame visited Lerene Johnson of Blue Earth, Minn., at the Naeve hospital in Albert Lea, Minn., Wednesday. Ionia—Mr. and Mrs. Hal Ran- sorn o£ Nashua, Mrs. Lee Strike of Republic and Mrs. Allen and daughter of Mt. Clemens, Mich., were recent visitors at the L. B. Trusty home. Rake—A. H. Hairing, who has been visiting at the home of his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Asmus the past 5 weeks, left for his home in Emmett, Idaho. Howard County Fair Dates Set Event at Cresco Will BeAug.30-Sept. 3 Cresco—C. C. Nichols, secretary of the Howard county fair board, announces Aug. 30 to Sept. 3, inclusive for the 1948 fair in Cresco. This year is the silver anniversary of the fair's organization and Mr. Nichols states that an unusually strong program is being planned. Indications point towards excellent exhibits in all livestock departments and with the good crop outlook, prospects are for one of the finest exhibits of corn, grain and vegetables in the history of the fair. A baseball tournament will be one of the big features of the program. It will include northeast Iowa's best amateur teams. Two games -will be played on each of the last 4 days of the fair. The board is offering $850 in prizes for the tournament. The race program will consist of harness and running races with liberal purses. There will be auto races with some of the best drivers in the country competing for the prizes. Barnes-Caruthers company will present a grand musical revue 4 nights o£ the fair. Ionia Mr. and Mrs. Howard Finch of Denver, Colo., visited at Suffers Lacerations Osap;e—Mrs. Sam Smith was hospitalized Friday following an automobile accident on East Main street. Mrs. Smith suffered lacerations about the head, not serious in nature. HT SAL TUESDAY, JULY 27 — 7:30 P. M, AT ST. ANSGAR, IOWA OUR AUCTIONS ARE BEING HELD AT NIGHT UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE. 20 Nebraska Hereford cows with calves at foot. 20 Colorado Hereford cows with calves at foot. 15 White Face steers, wt. 1000 Ibs., carrying some flesh. 10 Shorthorn steers, wt. 1000 Ihs., carryinK some flesh. 15 White Face heifers, wt. GOO Ibs. Ten hlack heifers, wt. 700 Ibs. 20 Spotted Poland China brood sows, long:- time vaccinated. Our usual run of slaughter, feeder and fat cattle, bulls, butcher stock, veal calves, sheep, feeder pigs and brood sows. ST. ANSGAR SALE BARN Ben W. Mouw, Auctioneer — Phone 170 Axel Ilansen, Manager, Phone 304 Office Phone 113 ham, who recently bought the theater from H. S. Twedt of Britt, have moved to the J. L. Otzen apartment and are nicely located. They came from Kansas City. Mo. Ionia—Mr. and Mrs. K. E. Marth and family of Charles City were recent visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Kapka. Rake—Mr. and Mrs. Maynard Rake and family of Little Cedar visited Mrs. Carrie Rake recently. Ionia—Annette Finnigan, who has been working in Charles City, left for Omaha, Nebr., to enroll in a beauty school. Dumont—Miss Lavonne Winter has gone to Dodge Center, Minn., to spend several days with her grandoarents, the William Trapps. Bode—W. P. Aldinger of Alexander will assist in the management of the Bode theater while Mrs. Margie Aldinger and Billy accomoanied by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Rouse of Ayrshire, are on a 3 weeks' trin to California. .Kanawha—Mrs. Bob Nelson has been a -natient in the Belmond hospital. She is now at the home of her parenls, near Belmond. liougneriy—Mrs. Dave Roderick and children of West Bend, former residents of this community, spent several days with friends and relatives. Dumont — Miss Hazel Frecse, Dumont, and now a nurse's aid at the Lutheran hospital in Hampton, has gone to Ashland, Ky., for a 2 weeks' visit as a guest of Barbara Conn. Miss Freese and Miss Conn met while in service. Kanawha—Mrs. Oscar Nepstad and sons of Batavia, 111., visited in the parental Olaf Thompson home. They also attended the Thompson reunion at Eagle Grove. Alexander — Mrs. Hallie Wil- Goldfield—Mrs. returned to her J. Braden home in Des Moines Thursday after spending several weeks with relatives and friends here and at Clarion. Alexander—The Rev. and Mrs. Joseph Cat-swell of Colwell and daughter Miss Ann Carswell of Chicago were recent guests at the Sperry-Richards home. Clarion—Miss Margaret Harli- gan of Gary, Ind., left Wednesday for Omaha and Sioux City after spending the past week at the J. P. Gaynor home. Popejoy — Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Frieden of Elgin and William Possehl and Ann Hamilton of Elkader were recent guests in the Kermit Mendell home. Rake—Mr. and Mrs. John Estebo accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Estebo and Mr. and Mrs, Bertram Satre oC Bricelyn to Princeton, Minn., for a visit at the Ralph Anderson home. Mrs. Anderson is ill in the Princeton hospital suffering from rheumatic fever. LeRoy, Minn. — Miss Dorothy Karlau has returned to her work as medical technician at. the Swedish hospital, Minneapolis, after a visit with home folks. Farmer in Hospital Aided by Neighbors Klcm^ne—Neighbors of Mr. and Mrs. Jake Nannenga pioved to be friends in need. Since Mr. Nan- nenga was taken to the hospital July 7, they have finished cultivating his corn and beans anc made his hay. P. J. HOLAND July «4, . .IMS 7 M»**a City QI«k«-O»s«ti*, »U*M City, Austin to Hold Greatest Fair 3,000 Head of Stock Shown During Week Austin, Minn.—The Mower coun- ly fair and Ur>per Midwest Live- SUI to Award 750 Degrees Record Summer Class Will Be Graduated Iowa City—The largest summer commencement in the history of the State University of Iowa will be held Wednesday, Aug. 4, when approximately 750 degrees will be awarded, F. C. Higbee, director of convocations, announced. Registrar Ted McCarrel pointed cut that the current graduating class exceeds by 169, the previous August high of 581 established in 1947. ' Also, this graduating class will be the 3rd record breaker of the year. New records were also established at the mid-year commencement Jan. 31, when 718 degrees wieae awarded and in June when 1,524 degrees were awarded. The commencement speaker has not been announced. President Virgil M. Hancher will officiate at the ceremonies and award the de- rees. tock shows A".[j. promise; *o IS'at Austin U:, 1947 events in every resper.;, according to P. J. Holand, secretary. The 1947 Mower county fair led all other county fairs in Minnesota in premiums paid to exhibitors in 1946 and 1947. Increased premium money is offered in all departments this year. In the entertainment field, only state fair attractions have been booked for the grandstand. WLS barn dance, state fair revue, harness ' racing, hot rod racing, and racing will be featured. The following men plowed IiU i Tui, bunds will be on the grounds corn and beans; Orris Lundy, Paul Barz, Paul Baack, Paul Go'll, and Chester Remer, Roy Swanson, Fred Goll along with John Ball, Jr. Two men, Allan Anderson and Albert Kehl, ground feed 2 days for the livestock. The haying was done by Orris Lundy and his hired man, Chester Remer, George Nanncnga, Clarence Nanncga, Jennings Anderson, Mike Maley, Richard Banman, Paul Goll, Howard Baack, Wert Loger, Ewald .Tosten, August Josten, Everett Gulh, Elmer Mienders, Wayne Williams, Herman Banck and Albert Kehl. Mr. Nannega was a patient in the Mercy hospital at Mason City for a week and was later removed to Rochester, Minn. on diffr»n?Vii days to entertain the public. The World of Today shows, which boasts the finest carnival in the entertainment field, will have a mile long lighted midway. Admission to the grounds is 25c. Three thousand head of stock will be housed in the many barns and livestock exhibition buildings during the 6 day fair. Entry day is Tuesday, Aug. 10, until 6 p. m. WELL IMPROVED 238 ACRE FARM Located on state paved highway, No. 63, 12 miles south of Spring Valley, 2 miles north of Chester, la. WILL BE SOLD AT PUBLIC AUCTION MONDAY, AUGUST 9th 7:00 P. M. ON THE PREMISES — 7:00 P. M. REA ELECTRIFICATION DESCRIPTION OF BUII.niNOS: Wood frame (i room house wilh (food basement, runnlnf water and electric Hunts. T. wood frame barn, size -10 by r>0 ft. with 14 ft. lean, stanchions for 17 cow.i, ft calf pens, bull pen, cement floors, stall* for •I horses, milk and separator room, running water, drain. Room for 45 tons hay. Silo, 1(1 by 'M ft. Granary, 18 by .(ft ft., cement floor, capacity, 0,000 bushels. Donhle corn crib, 23 by 82 ft., cement floor, 0 ft. driveway. Hog house. 12 by 4-1 ft., cement floor. Chicken house, Irt by 04 ft., cement floor. Larce hay shed, 22 by 44 :t. Larje cattle shed, 18 by 40 ft. Shop and tool shed. 12 by 20 ft. Outstanding deep well wilh Jet electric pump forclnjr water to nil main buildings. Good wind 5.«£ » ronnd '"'"'Hnir.i. School on fnrm, Vi mile from nnildinfi.. AH buildings In Rood condition. THE LAND: Our farm consist* of 2HH acres of rently rolling rich hlacV loam with a porous clay subsoil. 211 acres may be aVtii ro ^»««"l »« desired. The farm Is drained with tile. About 24 acres of the farm may be regarded as permanent OWNRR'S COMMENT: Became my- wife and I wlrt «o retire fr«m the farm and ilncu onr children to not wish to take f» ver ' < , w ^ " ave 'Irmly decided to sell our farm at public auction. For lf> years, we have lived on this farm and developed tt until today, It Is In u high state of cultivation. No finer crops will be found anywhere In this neighborhood. All lund now in small grain has been seeded to clover, and Is growlnc well. The farm Is fenced partially with woven wire. Our farm Is now so equipped and in such a fine state of cultivation that It will be a money maker for the new owner. Farm lies on west side of highway facing east and Is well located to all markets* It Is entirely clear of encumbrance but we are nfferlng it «n terms. Why pay WO or 1400 an acre for Iowa land? Com* and buy thli farm and save yourself plenty of money. H will p*y yon to drive many miles to attend th<« «!« INSPECTION8 INVITED T . E l l J VrS: ^'jj 00 c "" n on A *y «' *» le . «n«ngh more by March 1, 1H19, when posiesalon will ri«t given to make m total «t 1/3 It In? I" 1 """ 6 Price. Hi»lanc« will he carried back »n the farm with »l,00fl payable annually en the principal plus Interest at 4%. Current taxes are $2S(J. For further Information wrlfa tn owner or auctioneer. Frank Pishney, Owner Chester, I«w» Col. Albert Hopfe & Son, Auctioneers Austin, MJnnesoU Hams of Orient, who has been visiting relatives in Chicago, 111., and Cedar Rapids and Mrs. Ralph Williams and daughter of Palestine, Texas, are guests at the G R. Richards home. Doug-hefty—Will McCoy of Dubuque is visiting in the T. C. Ryan home. Osag-e—Mrs. Harold Pohle and 2 sons left for Marshalltown where they will visit at the parental Mrs. Fern Pohle home. Marble Rock—The Rev. Alfred Trcnerry left for Huron, S. Dak., to visit his son for a few weeks. Popcjoy — Mrs. Howard McEl- vania was returned home from the Hampton hospital where she submitted to a major operation. LeRoy, Minn.—Moses Crawford of Tucson, Ariz., is visiting his daughter, Mrs. H. S. Martz. Rake—Mr. and Mrs. Sam Clavin, Carolyn and Robert, of Fort Madison spent a few days at the Howard Sorenson home. LeRoy, Minn. — Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Henderson and baby of South Bend, Ind., spent their vacation with his mother, Mrs. L. Henderson, and son. Ruke—Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey Lund and family of Mason City are visiting at the parental Lud Lund home. LeRoy, Minn.— Daryl Ford of the Great Lakes naval station spent his 2 weeks' vacation in the home of his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Whisler. Rake—Miss Gladys Sunde left Monday for Seattle, Wash., to visit at the A. V. Nelson home. She will also visit relatives in Utah and Arizona. Calmar—Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Ean left Wednesday for Minneapolis, Minn., to attend the funeral of Mr. Ean's uncle, George Nolle. Lakota—John Sessinga of Jer- isco Springs, Mo., is visiting his sister, Mrs. Ida Ukena. Thompson—Mr. and Mrs. James Ellickson and 2 sons of Minneapolis, Minn., are spending their vacation at the home of Mrs. Ellickson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Isaacson. Nora Springs — Mr. and Mrs. Donald Bright are spending a week at the Kluver cottage, Clear Lake. Linda Lee Gildner spent several days the first of th,e week at the lake with Carolyn Bright. Kanawha—Mrs. Florence Rauch of Ida Grove is visiting in the home of her brother, Russell Burnquist, and family. Ionia—Otis Walker and daugh- tei- went Id Milwaukee, Wis., to visit relatives. Dumont—Mr. and Mrs. Willard Van Riper and daughter, Dorothea have gone to Bellingham, Wash., to spend 2 weeks visiting relatives. Goldficld—James Stevenson has returned home after attending summer school at Iowa Stale college. Spanish War Vets to Hold Annual Picnic Cherokee — The 18th annual 52nd Iowa picnic reunion wiii be held Sunday, Aug. 15, at Wcscott park. Cherokee, with registration starting at 10 a. m. and mess call at 12:30 p. m. All Spanish war veterans and their families arc invited regardless of the outfits in which they served. Maj. Gcni Edward A. Kreger, U. S. A. (retired) will be guest of honor. This is the 50th anniversary of the organization. Nurse for Man With Broken Back Suffers Arm Fracture in Fall — Mrs. Iiannr. Hoss fell Friday and broke an arm near the elbow. For almost a year Mrs ' Ross has been practical nurse caring for W. L. Whitney who suffered a vertebra fracture in May of 1947. Garner Man Succumbs After 10-Day Illness Garner—Harbert D. Diekhouis Sr., 65, died at the Mercy hospita in Mason City Friday. Diekhouii had submitted to a major operation aboirt 10 days ago. Mr. Diekhouis was born in Oldersum, Ostfriesland, Germany April 14, 1883, son of Dedert and Foelke Diekhouis. He came t America in 1908. On Aug. 31, 1918 he was married to Marthi Sanderfield. To this union sons were born. For the past 1 years the family has resided in Garner, where Mr. Diekhouis followed the carpenter trade. Funeral arrangements under the : armer Near Nashua Returns With Bride Nashua—Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth WeGregor have arrived in Nashua and will x be at home on the former's farm west of town as soon as the house which is being remodeled is finished. An extensive Chichasaw county landowner and cattle feeder, McGregor and his bride are residing on a farm northeast of Nashua for the time Jeing. The wedding took place July 17 n Cornstock, Minn., in the home of the bride, Miss Octavia A Askegaard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Askegaard. The couple ,vere attended by her sister, Mrs. Mont Pleasant of, Comstock, and Ihe bridegroom's cousin, Borden McGregor of Pingree, N. Dak. Mrs. McGregor taught school at Fergus Falls, Minn., and for the past 4 years has been with the Civil Aeronautics administration at the airport at Jamestown, N. Dak. VISITS MOTHER—Lt. Comdr. John Van Olilen has been visiting his mother, Mrs. Minute Furness, at Sheffield, while en- route from Key West, Fla., to Honolulu, Hawaii. His wife is accompanying: him on the trip. Principal and Coach Elected 2 Vacancies on Staff of Goldfield Schools Goldfield—Lyle M. Naylor of Webster City has accepted the position as athletic coach and teacher in the local high school for the coming year. Naylor was an outstanding athlete, while attending high school at Webster City where he played on the all-state teams in basketball and football. He is attending Drake university at present and has been a member of the basketball and football squads while there. Wilbur W. Fatka of Lake City, also a student at Drake university, has accepted the position as high school principal. Two teaching vacancies remain, with music instructor and commercial teacher yet to be hired. Non-Stopper Fined Garner—Robert L. Pollock of Belmond was fined $3 and costs by Justice R. J. Fritsch on a charge of failure to stop for a stop sign. He was highway patrolmen. arrested by Moose Not So Peaceful Milwaukee, (U.R)—Mr. and Mrs. Edward Bassler don't agree with the publicity men who say the moose in Washington's Glacier national park are peaceful. When the Basslers drove out to see the moose, one tried to butt their car off the road, smashing a fender and a door. I NIGHT AUCTION Tuesday, July 27 at 7:30 P. M. BELMOND, IOWA direction home in of the Garner Bonn funeral were pending word from a son, Harry, who is stationed with the U. S. armed forces in Italy. Survivors are his wife and 5 sons, John of Belmond, Harry, stationed with thi armed forces in Italy, Harbert, Marvin and Irving of Garner. Will have a larpe run of feeder and grass cattle, all sizes, for Tuesday night's sale. Also feeder pig's, sows, boars, veal calves and breeding bulls. All classes. We have a good market for all kinds of stock. Bring in anything you have. Get full value at Belmond auction. SPEND TUESDAY EVENING AT OUR PAVILION You may want a truck to haul In your consignment. For good trucking service, call the Belmond sale barn. ERVIN MOSS is auctioneer at our Tuesday sales. BELMOND SALES PAVILION MARVIN PALS, Owner and Manager PHONE 173 OUTSTANDING MODERN 80 ACRE FARM mile west of State Highway l.ncalrd 2 milrs N. IV. of Adams, Minnesota, 11 miles S. E. of Austin. Minnesota; just will be so lil nt Neighbors Pitch in to Help Shock Oats Charles City—About a dozen neighbors Thursday pitched in to finish shocking oats on the William C. Picken farm, 4 miles north of Charles City. Mr. Picken, 64, died of a heart attack Wednesday, while shocking the grain. Neighbors who helped finish the Picken field Thursday were Jerry Ramker, Tom and Gar 1 in Waid, Van and Robert Marker. Augu.vl Gu- dcrian, Max and Tommy Nirns, Howard Wright, Everett Exlina and George Groesbeck. UBLIC AUCTION WEDNESDAY JULY 28th 1 Takes New Position Charles City—Ralph E. Overton, 506 Jackson street, agricultural copy writer in the advertising department of Dr. Salsbury's Laboratory for 2i years, left Thursday for Minneapolis, Minn. He will join the staff of the Fadcll Advertising company there in the same type of work. His wife and 2 daughters and son are staying for the time being at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Overton, in Webster, S. Dak., and will join him as soon as housing arrangements are made. FAREWELL TO CUR Charles City—A farewell picnic breakfast was held for Dick Martin by the Cub Scoutr of Den 1, pack 132, Thursday morning at Wildwood park. Dick will leave for his new home in SDrincrfipTd, Ohio, soon. The foli&wing Cubs presented him with a gift: Popoor Hild, Larry Nieman, David S»ei- kes, Larry Green, Edward Pierce, Sheldon Sherman, Lyle Bart? and Jerry Olejniczak. Den mother.,, Mrs. Irving Niemann and Mrs. John Hild were present. , 7:00 P. 31. ON* THE PREMISES 7:00 P. M. RURAL ELECTRIFICATION IN ALL BUILDINGS DESCRIPTION OF BUILDINGS: Modern » room house. Living room, dlninp room, kitchen, and bedroom on first floor. 4 nice bedrooms with large closets and bnth on second floor. Hot and cold water. Oak finish and floors. Full basement J!ot water healing system, oil heat. £lrctric hot water tank and heater. Cistern, House fully insulated with rock wool. Wood frame barn, 34 by 50 ft., stanchions for 23 cows: 1 pens; cement floors; litter carrier; room for CO tons hay. Hollow tile silo. 1-1 by ;iO ft. nof house, cement floor, troughs, feeding floor. Corn crib »nd rrannry with machine shed leans. Chicken house, double walled, cement floor. Double enrage. Milk house. Deep well and windmill. Water forced to house, barn, and hog house. TIIK LAND: One of Minnesota's finest R<1 acre farms. The land Is level to fently rcUitifr with the richest black soil and a porous clay subsoil, nothing- better anywhere. Practically every bit of the farm m«j- be cultivated »nd rotated as desired. The entire farm is now In corn and oats. No better crop may he found anywhere. Any land that needed tllinc has been drained. The buildings on the. farm have a south frontage ;inu are surrounded with a beautiful nine prove with other mixed trees. COMMKNT: We have purchased a home in California where wr will move In September. IVe have an outstanding farm with nil modern buildings. It's located in one of ihe richest agricultural sections in Southern Minnesota. The land is of the very best and Is most productive. H has been properly farmed, fertilized, and limed until today It Is superior In every \vny to the average farm. The buildings arc of the very best Including a most modern house. The setting of the hujidings amidst n beautiful pine grove surrounding them, to/tellier with (lie garden, flowers, and small fruit make* it a farm entirely in a class by itself. Any one interested in buying the very best can hardly afford to fail to inspect our farm and attend our .sale. We will enjoy your prer.cnre. Remember too. our farm is clear of encumbrance and \vc arc offering to sell it on easy terms. 1'ou can afford to drive many miles to see this farm sold. LEO BART II ELM n, OWNER. INSPECTIONS INVITED TI-.RMS: S2..<!)0 cash on day of Fair, enough more on September 1 when possession will be given of the buildings to R: = kc -lOTt- of the purchase price. Possession of the land will be given as the crop is removed. Balance SI 000 or mor« per year with interest at J%. Warrant)' Deed and Abstract will be furnished. Current taxes are $178, »nd are paid LEO BARTHELME, OWNER Col. Albert Hopfe A Son, Auctioneers Plan Motor Tour Dccorah—A month's tour of the west is planned by a group of Decorah women who will- depart by motor July 28. They will visit Yellowstone national park, Canada and points on the west, coast. In the party will be Mrs. Clyde Taylor, Mrs. Helen Taylor, Mrs. Allen Wells and daughter AHyn, and Miss Louise Andres. IMPROVED 160 ACRE FARM Located 35 miles South of Blooming Prairie, Minnesota and 4 miles North of Corninr Creamery Frceborn County will be sold at . *. PUBLIC AUCTION THURSDAY, JULY 29th 7:00 P. M. On The Premises 7-00 P M DESCRIPTION OF BUILDINGS: Large brick house with 8 rooms and basement, a very good dwelling. Large wood frame basement barn, size 40 by 80 ft. Stanchions for 15 cows. Cement flo'or. Calf pens and stalls for 8 horses. Room for 100 tons hay. Wood staved silo, 14 by 26 ft Dandy double garage. Large granary, room for 4000 bushels of grain. Machine sheds. 4 corn cribs* Large chicken house. Buildings located on very high spot and surrounded by rood grove of pine and olhjr good trees. THE LAN'S: 1GO acres of Freeborn County's choicest highly productive rich black soil with an excellent clay subsoil. Part of the farm is tiled. Practically every bit of the farm can be cultivated and rotated as desired. INSPECTIONS INVITED OWNER'S COMMENT: Because of ill health, I have been unable to operate this farm and further because of that reason, I have decided to sell it at public auction. Our buildings are in only fair condition, but our farm is one of the most outstanding: and highest producing farms in Southern Minnesota. In normal years practically every acre of the farm may be fanned as desired. The crop now growing on the farm is evidence of its ability to produce with the best. Anyone interested in the purchase of ». farm that is a sure money maker should not miss this sale. The farm is on the Freeborn-Mower county line and has an East front and just J miles from rood school. School bus carrying high school children goes by the door for Blooming Prairie. Your inspections are invited and we hope you will arrange to attend our sale. CARL SWENSON, Owner. TERMS: $2000 on day of sale, balance on March 1, 1949 down to an existing first mortgage loan of $9500 which can run for 24 years with Interest payable at 4% which the purchaser will assume. It also provided for a 2% principal payment annually. Possession March 1, 1949. No taxes for purchaser to pay until 1950. For further information write to CARL SWENSON, OWNER, 1411 Park Avenue, Austin, Minn. . Col. Albert Hopfe 4 Son, Auctioneers, Austin, Minn.

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