The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 10, 1937 · Page 13
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 13

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 10, 1937
Page 13
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 10 · 1937 THIRTEEN- Better Farms . . Better Roads NEWS AND VIEWS OF INTEREST JO FARMERS THIS PAGE EDITED BY ARTHUR PICKFORD Better Social Life . . . Better Schools FARMER RECORD BOOK PLAN OPEN TO ALL IOWANS Staff of Council Bluffs WPA Project W i l l Summarize Them. AMES--By sending in his own farm record book--providing it k* one of three types commonly used in the stale--any Iowa farmer may obtain, in addition to a summary of his own record, · copy of the slate summary this spring, L. G. Allbaugh, extension farm management specialist at Iowa State college, announced Wednesday. Mr. Allbaugh, to whom the record books are to be submitted, said that within the next 3 months the staff of the Council Bluffs WPA project established lor that purpose will summarize several hundred farm account books without charge. All books submitted will be checked at Used Machinery Several Good Used Grinders 2--Used G. P. Tractors, in good shape. Reconditioned Disc Harrows. Reconditioned Tractor and Horse Plows. 1--Model "A" Tractor. 1--1 Vi Horse Po.wer International Gas Engine, 2--10-20 McCormick- Deering Tractors, cheap. 1---John Deere Model D Tractor, reconditioned. 1--18-36 Hart-Parr Tractor. Also Fordson Tractors, cheap. ""C'ERRO GORDO IMPLEMENT CO. rhonc 444 115 Eighth St. S. E. Ames before being sent to Council Bluffs for summarization. \Viil Get Summary. Each farmer who submits his record book will receive a copy of the slate farm record · book ilimmary, giving averages for various items of income and expenditure. Using this copy, the farmer will be able to compare the analysis of his own farm record with an analysis of other farm records in the same section. Record books eligible for the summary, expected to number oelween 750 and 1,000 books, are the farm business record book, the Iowa looseleat farm account book and the AAA record book. Allbaugh explained lhat all records will be handled confidentially. More Books Needed. Farmers in the drought section are especially urged to send in Iheir farm record books, Allbaugh said. More books are needed from that area to give a complete picture of drought conditions. He urged farmers who have not submitted their record books to obtain check sheets from their count3' agents. These sheets list the items needed in the record. All books must be complete. Submitted books should be sent to Ames, not Council Bluffs. At Hardware Convention. HAKE -- Henry Quame left Monday for Des Moines lo attend the annual Hardware Merchants' convention. Angus Bulls for Sale 6 Months lo Z Years Old C. M. Schumacher Phone 10F20 Thornton, Iowa Jack Dorsey AUCTIONEER Phone 62, Mason City Phone 105, Plymouth Highest Prices Paid for HIDES and WOOL FRANK KROPMAN 615 South Adiims. Mason City B:A.Reemtsma AUCTIONEER Specializing: in Farm Sales Ph. 53-F3G Rt. 1, Ventura, la. P E R F O R M A N C E g v e EFFICJENT D E P E N D A B t E D U R A B L E S E R V I C E 1937 MODELS NOW HERE! With Even More New and Modern Features! · We believe that the Round Oak Arrow Buffet Range offers you more for your money than any other coal or wood range on the market today. e Porcelain enameled inside and nut, this smartly styled, heautiful range is available in several porcelain finishes. · Built the Round Oak way . . . easy to clean . . . easy to control . . . its convenience makes cooking a pleasure. Come in today, let us show and explain the many features in detail! · We M'ill take ynur old stove in exchange. WE INVITE YOU TO SEE Our Complete Line of Coal Ranges Prices Begin or $ .95 Term* if Desired Reduced Prices on Coal and Oil HEATERS Prices will be lilfflier next fall . . . jirotect yourself against these advances. BUY NOW! We Have Some Good Used Cook Stoves We invite you to see our stock' of £aa(I used slovcs. There's lots of Rood service left in them. They nms( be seen to be appreciated. Van Ness Co SETBACK SHOWN IN COMMODITIES Prices Show Slight Decline Last Week of January; Livestock Lower. AMES--For the first time since October, 1936, the department of labor commodity price index has exepriehced a setback, economists of the Iowa State college extension service reported today. But despite the setback, recorded the last week in January, Ihe index figure, 85, was the highest in seven years for that week. Lower, livestock prices, largely the result of a demoralized wholesale meat trade caused by strikes, Hoods and unseasonable weather, were responsible. Agricultural prices, affected by these disturbing factors, "will be subject to unseasonable and unpre- diclable x f lucluations." the economists declared, "until these conditions right themselves." Figures procured from the department of labor show, thai while the index of all commodities in late January was 85, the index ot farm products was 90, and of foods only, 86. A year before the respective figures were 80, 7R and 82, and in 1935 they were 79, 79 and ail. The upward trend in index prices began as fat- back as 1933, which had index figures of 60, 41. and 54. Drought and increased consumer demand have been responsible for rising farm prices, while demands for increased industrial production have been significant in rising industrial prices. Seen Through a Windshield --By A. P. --Cock pheasant running along pavement on No. 18. Beautif bird but small chance of his surviving unless this ice covering disappears,.--or farmer feeds him Not even a rosebud left above th snow. --Numerous autos parked o: country roads at entrance of farn lanes or on little traveled high ways. Such craft marking th head of navigation. --Distinctly dirty, yellow cas on the pure while, Iowa snow afte Sunday night's blow. Suggeslio to states west of us: "If you mus send us your sweepings, we prefe the black." --Two leviathan trucks doin, their best to climb from Taylo bridge to top of grade going wes but no go. Should be equippe with sand box like a locomotive. --Noteworthy absence of fie!d of cut and shocked corn this win ter,--marking a belter use of th corn crop. WANTED Hides Wool Carl Stein 111 6th S. W. Phone 470 WANTED HIDES WOOL HIGHEST TRICES PAID Wol£ Bros., Inc. 308 FIFTH ST. S. \V. DE KALB QUALITY HYBRID SEED CORN FOR SALE Ilieh yielding, stiff stalked, well adapted .strains for this locality. Prices: I.arsc liilldrop, $9.50 per bushel; Small hllldrop $10.50 per bushel; Edgcdrop, ?11.50 per bushel. LEON HITZHUSEN AGENT CARTEHSVILLE flione 3 on 20--Rockwell From Our Exchanges Farm Editor's Perusal of North loxva Newspapers Yields Some Interesting: Items. This is the season of annual eetings of co-operative associa- ons. Judging by the reports of he managers 1936 has been a rosperous year. Goldfield creamery a n n u a l leeting had an attendance of 500. unch was served al noon fol- twed by a program, high school and f u r n i s h i n g music. Prof. Ro- olka of Ames spoke on "Co-op- ·ation" and Manager Slorvick ot owa State Brand creameries de- cribed the work they were dong. The secretary reported a fine nci'ease in customers since tht reamery has moved into theii ew building. They have already dded 30 new customers to their arge list. For the nine months hey operated they paid the cuslo- icrs 545,000 tor bulterfat and 32,81 was paid to patrons on cerli- icales. Due to the fire last summer thai estroyed the creamery building, hey were unable to churn here nd had to dispose ol most ot their ream through other sources. They bowed a very fine report for the ine months they hnve operated Ills year. The creamery moved nlo their now modern building n Sept.l, according lo the Eagle Jrove Eagle. To Have Locker System. Goldfield will have a locker yslem hare in the near future, tevenson and Stevenson have eased the building now occupied iy the Mitten confectionery and vill install a new up-to-date lock- refrigeration system. The men will' arrive here next week tn commence insulating the building and installing the machinery. Two lundred f i f t y lockers will bo available for rent. Tilonka Topics reports thst the creamery had a fine year with 5143,000 of business. Pounds ot butter made 432,892. Total resources 310,792.52. Liabilities are, capital slock S3.000, surplus $7,792.52. No notes payable nor ac- counls due. The Lake Mills Graphic reports that the Union Creamery company of Emmons held its a n n u a l meeting Tuesday of last week. The annual report of Ihe secretary-treasurer. Axel Arneson, disclosed one of the biggest production years in its history, and prices of bulterfal and butter had maintained a high level throughout the past year. The entire board of directors was re-elected, consisting of II. H. Larson, Ivor Johnson, Axel Arneson, M. O. Martinson, Albert Honsey, M. O. Singelslad, Albert Iverson and Alfred Slene. Peter Kvalc was i-ehired as buttermaker. The 10 highest producers in 1936 were: Iverson Brothers, Hope and Tveile, Alfred Sorenson. Alfred Slene, Hovland brothers, Slene and Stene, Dahlc and Dahle, Buchanan and Tulhill, Carl Sure, and Ludvig farm. The company voted to send $100 to flood sufferers. Hail Large Sales. The a n n u a l report of the ,Toice creamery shows tolal assets to be $12,243.07 and liabilities for capital stock Sl,77t),000, due patrons for December cream Sfi.5C5.53 and surplus $3,907.54. Total sales for the year 5113,207.61. The Leader and Signal at Garner contains a cut of the building and stales that Ihe company is free ot debt and with all depreciations considered it is still valued at $30,834.5.3. The building is six years old. Last year they manufactured 588,047 pounds ot butter-, an increase of 29 per cent over the previous year. The new building is of glazed tile. They furnish pasteurized milk for the city of Garner. The organization is set up under the revolving system. One cent per pound is set aside for every pound of bullerfat delivered. Every producer pays a 50-cent membership into the organization, making it a hundred per cent membership. At Ihe close of Ihe year all the indebtedness has been paid through the revolving f u n d , making the plant free of all debts. Had Fret! Lunch. Five hundred and fifty participated in a free lunch which was served Friday, and this was followed with a program. Dr. M. Morlenson, head of the dairy industry department of Iowa Stale college, was the principal speaker. Charles Thatcher, president of the West Bend creamery, representing the Iowa State Brand Markelinp organizalion al Mason City, of which the Garner creamery is member, also spoke. I. C. Hastings gave a few remarks from the producer's standpoint. The board met and organized Saturday, Jan. 30. Charles .1. Goll was re-elected president; William Reimer was re-elected vice-presi- dent; and I. V. Rasmus re-elected secretary and treasurer. Manager O. J. Kloock was rehircd as manager, M. W. Meyer as assistant, and Hal Pollock was retained as bookkeeper. William Reimer ancl Elmer Bredlow were the directors whose terms expired at this lime and each was re-elecled for three years. Tolal value of all dairy products sold during the year was $203,635.44, and average price paid for butterfal was 37 cents net. 250 at Thornlon. From the Enterprise we glean the following: "The Thornton Co-operative creamery held its seventh annual meeting in the Union Block h u l l last Wednesday afternoon. In spite of the unfavorable weather conditions nearly 250 lunches were served. "Following lunch the crowd was well entertained by Bob Parrish, sleighl-o£-hand expert from Mason City. Roy Storvick, manager of the Iowa State Brand creameries, gave a short talk on cream improvement as a road to beller butter and prices. "Manning Howell, county agent of Franklin county, gave the main address ot the day. He touched on co-operalion and the value of cow testing associations. The annual business meeting followed." Tolal pounds ot butler- manufactured 242,664; average price paid tor butter fat 35.26 cents total dairy products income ?77,137.05. · The board of directors met and re-elecled all the present officer? for another year. They aretas lollows: President, J. F. Harmon; vice president, Ed Lighlbody; secretary, C. .T. Janssen and treasurer Fred Miller. Most Successful Year. The Greene creamery closed a very successful year with a ne income o£ 5170,131 according lo DRIVE ON FOR BETTER STOCK mporlance of Quality Is Pointed Out by Wilkinson. By R. V. WILKINSON Secretary, Uniform Livestock Improvement Association. At the close of the great "Inter- lational Livestock show, the supreme show for all stock shows of the season, held at Chicago, the lewspapers and f a r m journals, as usual, came out with headlines and pictures of winners of the various breeds. Hats off to those men who have bred and fed these minate other than the chosen breeds. We are operating a live- slock exchange to bring the buyer and the seller together. ACTION ON BILLS IN STATE LEGISLATURE fine individuals carry the the Recorder. Two hundred patrons attended the meeting. The average price paid for bul- lerl'at in 193B was 36.(i cents a pound. The plant made 552,000 pounds of butter in 1936. Total current assets at the close of the year amounted to $28,381.43. The plant, equipment and other property is valued in the 1036 report at $23,045.29. Certifi- calcs, surplus and o t h e r , ilems representing net worth of. the creamery total 517,855.63. Buttermilk Sold, SJWG.G2. The report.shows that a total ot $926.62 was received for buttermilk during the past year. The total operating and general expenses amounted lo $10, 429.85 while Hie net income for the yeai was $1,494.91. The premiums on Iowa Slate Brand butter and un- saltcd butter manufactured during the year amounted to S4.059.43. Maynard Muff was chosen but- lermaker by the officers Monday night and will be in charge of the butler making in the future. His assistant will be Lloyd Hammcll. All three men are well tiualified for the responsible posilions to which they have been chosen. purple and other ribbons from the judges' ring back lo their stalls and on to t h e ' home of their .teeners. In reading the history nf d i f - ferent breeds of stock, and we may take that of any breed of horses, cattle, sheep or bogs, we note how in some far away country some- man or small group ot men have selected and mated certain types of animals from the commonest of mongrels, freakish in color and conformation, and inbred them to hold cultivated type and conformation, Is it not interesting to learn of the development ot this work--an art dial seemingly only few possess? These men who made this early history in livestock breeding left for their followers many lessons easy to learn togelher with the Improved slock to carry on with the good work. A small per cent of farmers took up the torch, and, showing the way, carried on. Drifted From Course. What a vast number drifted from Ihe charted course mapped out for them by those master breeders, lelling Iheir slock become mixed, cross bred, and with no aim in view as to wlisl their erd would look like in a Riven me. Along w i t h careless brcccl- ig, feeding indifference crepl in o add to the momentum ot the ownward course'. Those who carried on with the improvement method have made lislory for the second semcslcr. .'hey have received the same cn- oymcnl of building their quality ivestock to ·finer specimens as did GREAT EAGLE COAL MORE HEAT AND LESS ASH MEAN MORE DAYS OF COMFORT FOR LESS M O N E Y GREAT EAGLE TON IS WORTH TRYING FARMERS ELEVATOR, Inc. PHONE 270 500 THIRD STREET'N. E. IOWA FARMERS INCOME GAINS Final Report for 1936 Up 94 Million Dollars Over Previous Year. WASHINGTON", (/P) -- A final report of Ihe agriculture department Wednesday showed that de- spile the drought in some parts of the slate the cash income ol Iowa farmers increased more than 94 million dollars in 1036. The official report placed thf lotal cash income of Iowa farmers in 1936 al $561,430,000. The income for the previous year was 467,000,000. The report showed Towa farm income was more than double Ilia of 1932. with a gain of 2R4 m i l lion dollars over the income figure of $277,000,000 four years ago 200 Million More. In Ihe climb toward comparative farm prosperity, Iowa fann- ers lasl year pocketed 200 millior dollars more next highest north central set out. Cash income of farmers in other states of the area is listed as fol- l o w s : Minnesota,' S345,052,000 N o r t h Dakota, S94,27,000; Soul! Dakota. 5103,972,000; Nebraska $270,972,000; and · Kansas, $298,806,000. Benefit Payments. Government benefit payment in t h e west north central region swelled Ihe total cash income o farmers in that area to SI,933,160,. 000 last year, compared with SI,. 71.6,631.000 the year before. Fo the entire country the total cas! income advanced from $7,090, 000,000 in 1935 to $7,865,000,001 last year. The region's December, 1936, to tal was $207,000,000, compare! with Sl. r )9.000,000 in the sam. month of 1935. The department reported casl receipts in 1936 from the sale o principal farm products wer higher than in the previous yea in all geographical regions of Ih country. The largest increases wer in the north central slates, i which cash receipts averaged nearly 20 per cent higher. lhan those of tin. state In tiie wes region, the repor DES MOINES, (/P)--Bills inlro. duced and acted on in the Iowa house and senate: SENATE: Introduced-S. F. 129--By Kimberlv--Plac- ing special chartered cities of 50,000 or more under general law on sewer and sewer rental systems. S. F. 130 -- By military a f f a i r s committee--Creating an Iowa naval reserve. S. F. 131--By Mighell--Preventing salesmen from soliciting or canvassing in schools during school hours. S. F. 132--By Edwards--Authorizing collection ot an additional $4 on eaibalmers and optometrists renewal fees for use by associations ot the two professins. S. F. 133--By Levis--Permitting judges lo order jury Irial of cases involving less lhan S300. S. F. 134--By Breen--Requiring surrender of, assessment funds lo cities and towns taking over drainage district areas. S. F. 135--By Brecn--Removing restrictions against issuance o street car passes to stale police officers. Passed: S. F. 12--By Foran--"Requiring' separate record of absent voters ballots in voting machine precincts. S. F. 117--By committee on ag- riculture--Recodifying agriculture laws and permitting agriculture department to establish divisions of agricultural statistics and weather information. S. F. 60--By Donohue and others--Permitting building and loan associations to issue H. O. L. C. or olher federal agencies slock amounting to more than one per cent of assets. H. F. 62--By Lookingbill--Legalizing expenditures ot $15,265 for Story counly home. 1'asscd---· S. F. (JO--By Donohue--To permit building and loan associations to issue to H. O. L. C. stock, stock in excess of 1 per cent, S. F. 12--By Doran--To require a separate record and tally of ab- HOG PRODUCERS ACT IS STUDIED 4 Point Program Offered to Committees of Both Iowa Houses. DES MOINES, (/?)--The animal i n d u s t r y committees of b.otli bouses of the town legislature considered Wednesday a bill which would granl state recognition to the Iowa Swine Producers association. H. M. Meneough of Grimes and Toin Manley ot Bondurant, members of the executive committee oC the association, explained to a joint session ot the committees the aims of the Swine Breeders nssn-, cialion and submitted a sampla bill. They laid down a four point program: 1--To more effectively promote the welfare ot the swine industry by encouraging barrow shows and carcass exhibits at the various fairs. 2--To sponsor and work out an accurate system of computing liva hog and carcass values. 3--To actively sponsor a campaign to increase Ihe consumption of pork and pork products, especially lard. 4--To co-operate with the packing industry in working out overly marketing both for produc- ·s and consumers. Both Meneough and Mauley ild the joint committee that the ale already recognizes horse, ·UUe, and other associations or- tnizcci lo promote Iowa f a r m IB, providing them with n stale pproprialion to further their. r ork. Jn answer to questions, they Mrt the association would request 5,SOD, the same appropriation ranted these other associations. hose master breeders of old who iu\cl to begin their work in a crude way without guidance. We judge people lo a certain extent by the company Ihey keep. If there is any truth in Hint we should be able to judge farmers oy the livestock they keep. The farm boy who has livestock to care for, of which he is proud, las more t h a n a 50-50 chance of choosing farming as his f u t u r e work. It his environment is to the :onlrary, 10 lo 1 lie will be seck- ng work in the city. Think it over, Mr. Farmer. The boys are thinldng .while they are working. Al'ucli fraixR Given. Much praise has been given the ivcsiock fanner who has decided on one breed of horses, entile, logs and sheep, and who has improved those breeds lo a stale of perfection so that he can show lis select animals at the local, district and slate fairs and be proud of his product. We farmers arc very little, if any, different from other manufacturers. We are producers of power animals, meal animals and wool animals. Tf we keep Ihcsc up to a high quality, do a litlle advertising, the buying public will ueat a path to our barnyard gale. Looking- Aciross Fence. Let us* look across the fence into the fields of so-called industry. For the last bile has held stage. It has years the automo- the center of the marie far greater .strides and probably attracted more attention than any other commodity. Some makes ot these faltered enroute w h i l e others advanced. These car builders might be compared the pioneers Go in Tnwa City. TIANSELT^--Mr. and Mrs. E. W. ·Shaw motored tn Towa City ac! companion" by Miss Smith and I Raymond Satre. who settled the west. The pioneer has been described in this way-"The coward never started, the weak fell by the wayside, only the strong arrived." If a m a n u f a c t u r e r of cars 3fl years ago would have continued to make the same model from then u n t i l the present day would he be selling many nowV Haven't we seen on hundreds of farms the same model cow being kept today that we saw 30 years ago? The same is Irue of other animals. Many f a r m s have traces ot six or eight breeds ol c a t t l e in their herds. All Available. Good breeding slock of all popular breeds is available in 'practically every county in Iowa. Therefore, the only question would be lo select the breed we like best, weeding out Ihe others as soon as convenient and replacing them with Ihe chosen breed; always keeping in mind that we should get the best animals we can a f f o r d . They need not be registered, though a registered sire would be profitable. If every farmer in a community would follow this practice for a term of ten years, that community would become noted far distant for its superior flocks and herds. The general fanning methods would a u t o m a t i c a l l y improve, and best of all the standard of living would be raised in proportion. A small group of farmers and businessmen at Rock Falls have organixcd ii U n i f o r m Livestock Improvement association w i t h the foregoing thoughts in mind. We are t r y i n g lo induce more f a r m e r s It) sent voters' ballots cast .in voting machine districts. S. F. 117--By agriculture com mittee--To permit department o agriculture to set up agdcultura and weather statistical bureau un del- the U. S. D. A. H. F. 62--By Looltingbill--Le galizing Story county's use o S.12,000 of insane funds for sup port ot county home. HOUSE: Introduced-H. F. 144--By commitlee on agriculture--To provide im main tcnance of weather reporting anc record division in department o agriculture. H. F. 145--By Ttasmussen--T exempt cities and towns from lia bilily because of injury due to defects in sidewalks, streets or al levs. 11. F. HG--By Strickler--T provide for tax levy to malcl funds contributed for police and fire pension funds. H. F. 147--By Greater Towr Committee -- Permitting count; supervisors to purchase agricul tural lime and re-sell to farmers House-1[. F. 21--By Keeney and Lov rien---To allow school boards ti either loan or rent textbooks ti pupils. H. F. 23--By Rutherford -- T. allow government f i n a n c i n g oE al draining districts. |f, F. 43--By Johnson of Mara ihon--To eliminate tax exemptioi now granted public and mutiicipa bonds. K. F. 7S--To authorize paymen of S'12-1 inaugural expenses. H. J. H. 1-- By Lookingbilt-- Authorizing the payment of $5.1 each minister opening house an 1 senate sessions with prayer. Clarion Farm Elevator Firm Names Director CLARION--The annual busi ness meeting and dinner of th Farmers Klovator company wa held Tuesday at the Church Christ. Stockholders and wive and patrons of the compan were present. The Molhodi; Booster quartet, consisting of Ot Day, I.aVon Story. John Eilers an Guy Middlelon, presented severa selections. Cornelius Thompso and R a l p h S m i t h were rc-elcctc directors and Albert Thompso was a new member elected. Leave for Chicapro. LONEROCK--Hugh Walsh left or Chicago where he will visit datives. 30 Years Service as Clarion Mail Carrier CLARION--Hugh O'Neill completed 30 years of uninterrupted service as r u r a l mail carrier out of Clarion on Feb. 1. He entered the service 35 years ago Feb. 1, 1002, but was engaged in other work for a few years. Mr. O'Neill began carrying mail when the first r u r a l routes were established nut of Clarion, that was in the horse and buggy rinys. W h i l e he is not q u i t e 60 years of age, he w i l l be eligible for a pension in a few years it is believed. Will Meet Thursday. CARPENTER -- The N. L. town sewing circle w i l l meet Thursday al the parish house use good sires, lo choose the I Hostesses arc Mrs. E. R. Nicholson breeds they like best and to cli- | and Mrs. Clifford Ellgcn. \ Sale Dates Claimed Notice: A list of Sale Dates Claimed will he printed each. Wednesday on the Farm 1'ase. There Is no charge for this service, and you are Invited to make use of U. Just mall the date of your sale, the time and place, ancl your name tn the Globe-Gazette, attention .1. B. Scaton, IVIasoii City, la. Feb. 12--12:30 p. m.--Kana- \ \ h a Sales Pavilion, Market Day Sale, Kanawlia, Iowa. H. Hmmmiiml, and. and manager. Feb. 12--12:30 p. m.--Clear Lake Auction Co., Livestock auction, sales pavilion, Clear Lake. Fell. 13--1 p. m.--Marvel Sales Co., livestock auction, Webster City, Iowa. Feb. IS--12:3(1 p. m.--George Harms, closing out sale, located at U G. Stunlcird farm, 6 miles west cm iOfi and y» mile south of Mason City. Ora Bayli-ss, Auct. Feb. 15--12:30 p. m. George Wcigaiul and Strand Bros. Public Sale, 3 miles north uml 1 mile west of Dougherty. Ora Uayless, nucl. Feb. IS--12:30 p. m.--Donald Nnubcrecr, public sale, located 3 miles south and !-i mile east of Klcmme, B. A. Kccmlsma, auct. Feb. l(i--1 p. m.--Marvel Sales Co., livestock auction, Webster City, luwa. Feb. 10--12:30 p. m--Fred Ohristians;ui. public sale, located 2 miles south and 1 mile cast and ' 2 mile, south of Ventura. B. A. Rccmt- sma, auct. Feb. IB--1:00 p. m.--GundcJ- .Tohnson public sale. 4 miles northwest of Fertile, Towa. Carl IM. Slicimu, aurl. Feb. 17--12:30 p. m.--Haakon Askrwl public x-«li. X miles southeast of l.aki: Mills, Iowa. Carl Hf. Slieimn. aucl. Fell. 17--11 a. m.--W. J. Murphy Sales Corp., livestock s.ile, Charles City, Iowa. Feb. 17--11 a. m.--W. ,T. Sales slablcs. Horse sale, mi highway No. 18, Just cast of Mason C'iiy. Feb. 17--12:30 p. m.--.Mrs. Alliert .Tante, public sale, located 3 miles nnrtli and l 1 /^ miles west of ("lamer. R. A. Uecinlsma, aucl. Fch. 18--11:30 a. m.--Linul Sales Stables, cattle, hoc and sheep sale on highway Xo. IB, .lust east of Mason City. Feb. 18--12 a. m.--Garner Sales Co., Inc., sales pavilion at highways No. 18 and 6!). Feh. 18--1:00 p. m.--John Znhcl public sale. 4 miles n o r t h and 1 mile cast of Ventura, Iowa. Carl M. .She!mo, Auct. Feb. 23--1:00 p. m.--Mervrl .Innes imhllc sale. At It. AV. Hcmmiiift farm located 3 mi Irs south of Unckwull, Iowa, ami ? i «f a jnlln nast.

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