The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 25, 1944 · Page 10
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January 25, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, January 25, 1944
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Countryside By Albert and Susan Elsele Blue Earth. Minnesota Last week A'b'ert did the column while I was In Rochester with his sister. This week it's my turn. I'm home a few days to straighten things up a little, before going back up there and to sandwich this column in between times. If the column sounds clinical, you'll understand why. After you have sat for hours day after day* in the Mayo Clinic, seeing thei steady stream of halt, lame and! blind go by, you can't sound otherwise. It is a tonic for the soul as well as, the body to sit and watch such a procession. ' Perhaps the one thing which impresses you most is the fact that such a medical center could spring, mushroom-like and miraculously almost, into being up on the vast prairie land of this great midwest. You sit there and think · about it; the longer you think about it, the more incredible it becomes. And paradoxically, it is not its tremendous medical importance that amazes 'you most; ·it is something deeper and more significant than even the alleviation of suffering which it encompasses. It is a symbol o£ tolerance, of understanding, of the working side by side of opposite ideolcgies. Here just a few s h o r t years ago, because of a catastrophe of nature, a few Catholic sisters who were engaged in teaching and not nursing and who perhaps knew as little about the care of the sick as any of the rest of us average women do and a Protestant doctor who, by admission, declared that he had no time for such belief, got together and worked out a plan whereby they could forget their prejudices and their differences and still respect each other and work for the common of humanity. good How well, how incomprehensibly well, they did the job you know as intimately as do I. The .story of the Mayo Clinic might fittingly be told and retold again and again as an example of what sincere and unselfish people, regardless of creed or background, can do when they work together for a common cause. We think of Americans as being enlightened, and of superstition and medical ignorance as belonging only to the primitivi peoples of Africa and Asia. Ye we have in our midst many people who think that a doctor, es pecially a famous doctor, is one who stands in wait, not to diag -nose or to operate or to prescribe but to pounce upon the unsuspect ing patient and dissect him an to rob him of his last dollar. Anc they will go to this quack an that, to this shady practitione and that unprincipled quasi physician, swallowing unknown medicine and advice, the whil' their minds and bodies wast away and their money vanishes slowly. · ' It is when we visit places sue as the Mayo Clinic, where all th i * t Cites Danger of Disease in Livestock will the glamorous. We'll to the commonplace, the vovld meets and where, of all the laces in the world, it is most ttuned to understanding and onfidence that we are again re- ssured that all of us are God's hildren. And we feel inspired to eep on writing in this chosen medium of ours. Let those who an chronicle the witty and those vho tick umdrum, the everyday happen- ngs. They are the fundamental liings.' And Rochester is the place vhere these commonplace and lumdrum and everyday things re appreciated most and where hey come to the surface of the motions most clearly and in- ensely. Here it is where the hings that are happening '.'back lome" loom large and precious. They had to go away from home o realize how important these ittle things are. Small talk, but so universally he same. Grandpa's rheuma- ism. Grandma's knitting. Addie's new baby. The kids are dong the separator while their mother is in the hospital. All that matters is that you get well! . . . A scrawly letter from some 6- f ear-old. Or some silly little :rinket or gadget. The sweet, in- imate things that come in the mail to Rochester! And are passed around and shown and reshown and shared and reshared. . . . The flowers and plants that light up the sick rooms, that are stripped of wilting leaf and petal each passing day until only a bloom is left or a denuded plant. The fruit which is shared or left untouched, as the case may be, until it is gobbled up by some visiting youngster with a bottomless pit for a stomach. The books that are read, the vast seas of books and magazines and papers; the sodas and sandwiches which are consumed by those who only sit and wait, all the memories and dreams and plans of the whole world wrapped up in this relatively small package, and it is simply called "Rochester." The place where pain and suffering bake a great, apocalyptic hell whose fires are quenched by strong and gentle hands into a SAYS TO RAISE FEWER ANIMALS Veterinarian Asks Action Promptly on Mastitis Des Moines, (/P)--Farmers and other persons , who raise and handle livestock will have to be extremely vigilant to prevent serious stock losses this year, Dr. Charles W. Bower of Topcka, Kans., president of the American Veterinary Medical association, declared Tuesday. 'The animals on our farm production line are running at top speed, and like other war machinery, the greater the speed of production, the greater the wear and tear, and the; closer attention we must give to their upkeep," Dr. Bower said in an address prepared for the. Iowa Slate Veterinary Medical association convention. "For example, the dairy cattle disease, mastitis, caused a 25 pel- cent decrease in milk production. If we are to keep up the production of milk, which is now falling off rapidly, we 'must keep every cow on the production line by preventing and treating mastitis when it first shows signs of appearing in a herd. "This means prompt action by the veterinarian to stop progress of the disease before -it has gone too far, and to help the farmer adopt measures to prevent it." Dr. Bower declared that "considering the feed shortages which now exist, our best opportunity to meet 1941 wartime food goals is to raise fewer animals and give those animals better care. "If we do this, and reduce present livestock mortality figures, we can produce the meat, milk and eggs required of us, with fewer animals and birds than we had last year." MILKING TIME --A young Russian guerrilla, member of a detachment operating behind the German lines, milks a cow captured from the nazis. FARM BUREAU NEWS paradise of awakening. sleep and calm TURKEY CO-OP EXPANDS The Kalona Turkey co-operative, whose marketings this season include 18 carloads of dressed turkeys for the Elizabeth, N. J., market, has bought 5 acres of land where 2 250-foot laying houses are being built. HOG AND BROODER HOUSES See these houses on exhibit at our yard: 1 10x12 Brooder House. 1 12x14 Hog House--4 Pen. , Our houses are made of lumber throughout with clear redwood siding and are substantially built. Let us show them to you. L A. MOORE LUMBER CO. Phone 119 629 South Federal Avenue' LIVESTOCK AUCTION Thursday, January 27 GARNER, IOWA NOTICE: Sale will start promptly at 1 P. M. 400 -- CATTLE -- 400 The run of stackers and feeders for this week's Auction will be native Shorthorn, Hereford and Angus steers and heifers- quality mostly good to choice. Early listings include 20 Shorthorn steers weighing 1,000 Ibs., 35 Shorthorn steers weighing aH Ibs., 25 Shorthorn and IV. F. steers weighing 750 Ibs. 125 good Hereford breeding cows from Gunison. Colorado. These are a choice set of cows, all bred to purebred Hereford bulls, and will calve in the spring. They will suit anyone who wants good breeding stock and will be sold in lots to suit the purchaser. Usual good offering fo springing cows and heifers, breeding bulls, veal calves, butcher stock of all kinds. 1 choice Shorthorn breeding bull, 18 months old. 150 -- HOGS -- 150 Run includes several consignments of native feeder pigs weighing from 100 to 160 Ibs., also sows and breeding boars. Will have 1 purebred Berkshire boar. SHEEP: We have buyers here every Thursday to pay top prices for your fat lambs, feeder lambs, ewes or bucks. Send yours in this Thursday. MR. FARMER OR LIVESTOCK DEALER--Make this weekly Auction your market for buying or selling any class of livestock. GARNER SALES CO. K OLUMN OMMENTS Prevent barn fires by using correct size electrical fuses and repairing all defective wiring, cleaning up all rubbish, avoiding smoking in the barn and being careful with lanterns. Iowa State college animal husbandry specialists state that stallions can be broken to work at 2 or 3 years of age and it carefully handled can do as much work as the average horse. 'During the breeding season, a half day's work is probably enough. Before metal work Is repainted, all rust should be removed with a wire brush and the metal painted with a good rust-preventive paint, such as red lead, blue lead, or metallic zinc paint. Edible soybean varieties which are recommended as especially well adapted to Iowa soil and climate include Sac (early), Kanro, TAKE CARE OF OLD CANNERS Some Pressure Cookers to Be Available in '44 Pressure cookers probably will be available to take care of 1944 needs, Miss Lucile Buchanan, county extension home economist, reports. The War Production Board has plans under way now to provide materials for manufacture of enough cookers to meet canning needs without rationing the cookers. Some improvement in both design and materials for 1944 models is anticipated. But that does not mean that both old and new canners should not receive the best possible care. Because rules for operating the new canners differ according to make, it is necessary to follow carefully the manufacturers' directions. Both the canner itself and the safety of the operator are safeguarded in this way. A few measures apply to the care of ,£ll canners, however. And high on that list is cleanliness. Washing with hot, sudsy water and avoiding the use of scouring powders is good for the canner. A little whiting may be used to clean the edges of the lid and cover to insure a good seal. If the canner has a rubber gasket, it should be kept free from grease to preserve the rubber. The lid of the canner can be wiped off with a soapy cloth and then a clean, damp cloth. To put the lid in water might damage the pressure gauge. The gauge should be checked at least once each FARM BUREAU OFFICERS President ... Ed Mathrc, Mason City Vice President. Melvin B. Hawke. Shelfield Secretary . ;. Willard Fulghum, Mason City Treasurer Wayne WolJord, Ventura | HOME FBOJECT OFFICERS ; Home Project Chairman, Mrs. Leo Oswal Girls' 4-H Club Chairman | Mrs. William Eno Boys' 4-H Club Cliairman Willard Fulghum TOWNSHIP DIRECT OB S Grant .James P. Hanscn. Jr Lincoln Ernest Kat Lime Creek Russell Bistlin Falls CEem Gorkowgk Clear Lake William Amen Lake .....Robert P. Findso Mason Portland Mount Vernon Pleasant Valley Melvin Evan_ l.Wade File... . De\vey Howe .Harold Allema ... Joe Cahi .. Richard Thompso Richard Jame Carrol Ric Geneseo . . . . Melvin Hawk Dougherty Tony Larso County Extension Director Marion E. Oiso County Home Economist . Lucille Buchana Office Assistant Gencvleve M. Smit TOWNSHIP HOME PKOJECT CHAIRMEN Grant Mrs. Rollin I-uscom Lincoln Mrs. Edwin Doesche Lime Creek Mrs. Russell Bistlin Falls Mrs. J. H. McNl Clear Lake , ,.--Sirs. Tom Spillman Lake .......... ....Miss Alma Tokle Mason ..--.........-Mrs. Melvin Evans Portland Mrs. Milton Ferrier Union Mrs. Dewey Howell Mount Vemon Mrs. Al Carstens Bath . Mrs. Ray Harris Owen Mrs. Ben Hltzhusen Grimes airs. R. E. James Pleasant Valley Geneseo .. Dougherty Mrs. Bill Ames ...Mrs. Frank Kirk Mrs. R. V. Gast BAND ELM TREES FOR PROTECTION Cankerworm Control Necessary, Says Expert The need for giving elm trees iieir annual banding against cank- rworms is being emphasized by Harold Gunderson of Iowa State ollcge. The entomologist is au- hority for the statement that the ankenvorm has caused serious .amage to elms and some damage o other trees on numerous oc- asions in Iowa. There is some iamage in the state by canker- vorm every year. The cankerworm, which is some- imes called the measuring worm, ooper, inchworm, or spanworm, njures the tree by eating the fol- age. This makes the tree suscepti- )le to attack by bark and wood boring insects. .The spring canker worms which are most common in Iowa are latched from eggs deposited the upper part of the tree by the wingless female during late win- ;er. The females are prevented from climbing the tree by placing a sticky band around the tree 2 to 4 feet above the ground. ' A strip of cotton batting, 2. to 3 inches in width, Is wrappec around the. tree trunk so as to fil all the crevices of the bark. Over the cotton is placed a strip of tarred paper about 5 inches wide. The ends are drawn tight, overlapped, and tacked. The sticky material, such as tanglefoot, then is spread In a thin layer covering about two-thirds the width of the tarred paper. Application of the sticky material directly to the bark of the tree is not recommended, accord- Ing to Gunderson. The weather, not the calendar, is the best indication as to time for banding. Normally, late February or early March is e a r l y enough but during a winter such as 1943-44, when temperatures have been relatively warm for several days or more, the female cankerworms may emerge during January or early February. The band should remain effective until May. The surface of the adhesive should be renewed by stirring with a paddle or putty knife, whenever it is bridged by moths or other foreign material. During the period when most of the moths are emerging and seeking to climb trees, it may be necessary to examine the bands several times in the course of an evening. Most Farmers to Make Tax Returns Soon Final accounting for 1942 and 1943 income, under the "pay-as- you-go" plan, will be made prior :o March 15 by nearly all I o w a rarmers, according to Carl Malone, towa State college farm management extension specialist. Most of them filed, before Dec. 15, 1943, declarations of estimated income. Now they will figure their actual income. Future payments will be made on that basis, after deduction of previous payments including an adjustment between the 1942 and 1943 tax. Federal laws require that single persons with a year's minimum gross income of $500 and marriec persons with a minimum income of $1,200 make returns. Returns may be filed on a casl or accrual (inventory) basis. However, the method used in 1942 mus be continued unless permission has been received (o change. Forms to be used' are 1040 and 1040F. 1 they have not been received, the} may be gotten at a bank or th nearest federal income tax office Gross income figured by the farmer must include ail income including that from his farm anc other sources such as AAA check or receipts from work done fo others. The accrual or inventory methoi of filing requires the keeping o complete records including inven lories of livestock, feed supplic and other farm products on ham at the beginning of the year. Exemptions include 51,200 fo married persons and $500 for thos who are single. Credit for de pendents is $350 for each one. Income tax returns must b filed with the collector of interna revenue at Des Moines. Windows in the vegetable stor age room should be covered I keep out the light. 10 Tuesday, Jan. 25,1 .IASON CITV GLOBE-GJ! VICTORY SEED! COVER WORLD U. S. Farms, Gardens] Get 275,252,000 Pour Seeds w e i g h i n g 275,2521 lounds will grow more vegetal han even the most imaginal Victory gardener has ever seei lis dreams, but this is the sup ·ecently allocated by the war : administration for U. S. farn and gardeners this year. The total supply of veget seeds is estimated at some million pounds but not all of th seeds will be on the market, i yill go to help our allies and iberated countries grow their ol ,'egetables; some will go to U.| territories, the Red Cross ; riendly nations; and some to armed forces and war servi| About 25 per cent of the sup will be held in reserve for eq ency needs. Because seeds are so small i pared to the vegetables they i duce, they make an econon way of exporting food. U. S. s are shipped by the ton, not i by steamer'but also by plane. 1 seed that a pint jar will hold] produce as much as 500 buJ of'rutabagas and just one oil of tomato seed can yield 5 ton tomatoes. Russia Es to receive over 4 lion pounds of seed, the most : of any of the allied countries vi the United Kingdom taking sli ly less. U. S. military and services will get almost 31 thl sand pounds. American seeds company our armed forces ah everywhere. Fighters in outposts like New Caledonia V] could not receive bulky, perish^ vegetables all the way from hJ still have the familiar vegreta* they know and like by rau them from shipped seeds. Private agencies like the ish War Relief society and Russian War Relief, Inc., have 1 established to help supply fl for the United Kingdom and R[J sia. ...., Spoka I! ·Empire, ljot a : IjTignmeti ·' -a gast mporta a the fife, ai Here otal ci plit pe prod Bansei, and Giant Green (midsea- son), and Jogun (late). Pullets that are small and poorly developed cannot be expected to be good producers. Grassed waterways provide a means for disposing of excessive runoff from fields with a minimum of soil loss. They are a necessary part of good land-use and are essential to success of contouring, s t r i p cropping and terracing. Grassed waterways lessen the danger of machine and livestock damage involved in crossing gullies. A fairly effective rabbit repellent for protection of trees consists of 7 pounds rosin dissolved in 1 gallon of low-priced denatured ethyl alcohol. Care should be taken [to keep all water out of thesolu- tion. One gallon of solution will treat 150-200 2-year old trees. Each hog weighing 40 to 75 pounds requires, as an average, 12te bushels of corn or its equivalent, plus 60 pounds of protein supplement, to be carried to 225 pounds market weight. That's one piece of information in "Are You Short of Feed," which is Pamphlet 74 of the Iowa State college agricultural extension service. canning season. This check-up usually can be arranged through the county extension office or by writing to the manufacturer. To keep the gauge in proper working o r d e r , the openings should be cleaned with a toothpick or small, sharp-pointed tool. A string or narrow strip of cloth drawn through the petcock and safety valve will remove anything that might be clogging them. And an occasional soaking in vinegar for a short time will remove hard water deposits from the petcock and safety valve. To get rid of an odor or taste which might be imparted to food, one can put in about an inch of water and a big handful or two of potato peels. These should be heated to 15 pounds pressure for 15 minutes. Then the canner can be cooled slowly and washed in hot, soapy water. Never place cream in a refrigerator until the cream has first been cooled in cold water because the heat Is not extracted fast enough to prevent souring. Water cools 48 times as fast as air, so cream can be cooled much more quickly in cold water than in a refrigerator. Burpee Pressure Canners Body of Porcelain Enamel with heavily lined deep cover. Makes it easy to handle. Certificate N o t Required at This Time for P u r c h a s e of Pressure Canners U quart size holds 25 No. 2 tin cans or 11 one quart SI Q.20 glass jars 1 J 7 quart size holds 17 No. 2 tin cans or 7 one quart $1 r.90 glass jars J-O Tin Can Sealers . '11 .50 $ and Oar Salesmen Can Supply Yoi With That EXTRA WAR BOND tunic Van Ness # Phone 17 2« E. State Tests Indicate Greater Need for Germination Tests on Soybeans Greater need for having all soybean seed tested, to assure that Iowa can meet her 19M soybean goals, was indicated this week in a report from R. H. Porter, head of the seed laboratory at Iowa State college. Porter said that recent tests in the laboratory show some soybean seed not germinating as well as its general appearance would indicate. If much low quality soybean seed is planted, Iowa's 1944 crop may fail to meet expectations. The seed laboratory head states that tests made after the fall harvest indicated that the general quality of the soybean seed in Iowa was far superior to the 1942 crop. Later tests changed that picture somewhat. Many samples have shown a large amount of mold and in many cases there is evidence of injury to germination. County Extension Director Marion E. Olson stated that soybean samples may be mailed direct to the Iowa State college seed laboratory at Ames for testing at 50 cents per sample. One pint of a representative sample of the seed is enough.' The laboratory not only tests each sample for germination but examines it for weed seeds. Iowa's seed law requires that seed which is offered for sale be labelled as to germination and rate of occurrence of secondary noxious weed seeds. Complete Line of DR. ROBERTS Stock and Veterinarian Supplies BOOMHOWER HARDWARE Dairy Products Rank High Dairy Products are one of the world's most highly prized sources "of vital ioods. From the dairy cow comes food that will furnish energy, promote and support growth, sustain life, and even supply some of the vitally needed vitamins and minerals;; but the cow cannot give her most and best in these things unless she receives large amounts of proteins, adequate amounts of minerals, an ample supply of vitamins and liberal amounts of net energy feeds in her rations. Big Gain Spring Pasture 32% Dairy Concentrate is made to combine with your own selection of grain, and supply the cow with the very things she needs for heavy milk production. If you want Quality in your dairy rations 'and profit from your dairy herd, ask your dealer for Big Gain Spring Pasture 32% Dairy Concentrate. Farmer's Inc. Coop. Society, Hurley Ilejlik Feed and Produce, Rockwell J. A. Sutton, Plymouth J. M. ROBERTSON Pure Bred and Livestock Auctioneer 40 YEARS EXPERIENCE Phone 2019 Mason City, lowarj MORE TIRE LIVESl FROM o. K. TREAD WELD! TIRE RECAPS Recap by ultra modern equipment. O. K. TREAD WELD KE-j CAPS are protected from excessive heat and pressure fof 9 lives and mileage insurance. Use RUBBER WELDING method only. An exclusive feature c| our equipment, preserving your tire carcasses for 7m additional recaps. , I I O. K. TREAD WELDERS Pritchard Motor Coj 103 SOUTH PENN. PHONE 315. : il HAMPSHIRE BRED SOWS GILTS At Farm MONDAY, JANUARY 31 50 -- HEAD -- 50 Gilts that breeders and farmers will like, thick low down short nosed type. Sired by The Blender Reserve Grand Champion of Iowa 1942 and '43 Kee-Rect, Market Topper and Market Square. Bred for March and April-farrow to Broadtop, Gold Dust and The Blender. This offering includes the Thornton and Chapin farms. And hand picked lot and Bangs tested. Sale at farm 5 miles west and 2 miles north of Hampton, Iowa. COL. CHARLES TAYLOR, Auctioneer. ROBIN LANE FARMS Donald W. Koch, Herdsman Hampton, Iowa FARM BUREAU EXCHANGE FOR SALE--New Richland soybeans. Wm.. Leonard, Swaledale. P U B L I C S A L E ! As owner h»* sold the firm, and renter Is moving to smaller plate and discontinuing dairying, we will sell at public auction the folUwinr livestock And machinery *t our place e-ne mile east of LaXe Mills, on Highway 10,", on FRIDAY, JANUARY 28 S*le In Begin at 1 O'tloelt I.unch Wax on on Ihe ^Ground .18 -- H E A D OF CHOICE LIVESTOCK -- AM TEAM OF BAY GELDINGS--3 and 4 years old, f u l l brothers, wl. 1WO Ibs. each. 28 HOLSTEIN' MILK CO1VS--17 fresh from 2 to K weeks. This Is one ol the best producing herd* Tor the L»fcr Mill* Creamery. II yoa want t» build the quality of yonr herd, this Is an exceptional opportunity^ It will pay yon In drive miles to far on hand when this herd is sold. 3 h«»ry uprinpcer*: 8 head of bred heifer* to calf in Tall; D head of yearling heifers; 10 h t i l e r eaH-es; ; ewem and 1 buck. 1 P U R E B R E D HOI.STtIN BULL, , 1 4 Mn. Old--Has anceslry of hifli tolm; blood. An exceptional animal--will 1 make lop notch herd bull Tor Ihe best kind of a herd. FARM MACHINERY, ETC,--lO-Ioot Unicm trader disc; McCormick-Ieerlnfr tide rnke: Minn, damp rake, new; two-wheel trailer; McCormick-Oeerini m i l k in[ machine, two double units, new; Moline hay loader; McCnrmlrk-DeerinK electric separator low 5tool, nearly new; cream cans and milk palls; wagon and traron box; old cook stove heat In JT stove. ABOUT 10 TONS ALFALFA -- SOME BALED STRAW -- 10 BALES WILD HAY TERMS: $10 and tinder. Cash. Ov«r (hat amount arrancc w i t h your own banker. No property to be removed until settled for. CHRIS AND AYNA OLSON, Props. F*truer* and Merchants SUle. Bank, Clerk H. H. Oppedfthl, Auctioneer Public Sale! As I am quitting farming I will sell all my personal property a|fi Public Sale without reserve at the farm located V- mile west antfl 1/2 mile south of Miller, on-- v Hi Friday, January 28 SALE TO START AT 1:00 O'CLOCK 52 HEAD OF LIVESTOCK 18 HEAD OF CATTLE 11 Guernsey milch cows, 2 Shorthorn milch cows, 2 yearlings, 1 :! 2 calves, Hereford bull. - if 4 HEAD OF HORSES ^ Roan mare, coming 4 years old, in foal; roan marc, coming 6 I years old, in foal; bay gelding, 9 years old; sorrel stallion, white\ j ^ mane and tail, 3 years old. ! 1 30 HEAD OF HOGS 15 Chester White gilts, bred to farrow last of February; 15 fccd-j | 200 WHITE LEGHORN PULLETS--LAYING MACHINERY, ETC. REGULAR FARMALL TRACTOR TWO-ROW CULTIVATOR 2-BOTTOM 16-1N. TRACTOR PLOW McCormick-Deerinp grain binder, 7 foot; McCormick corn binder; manure spreader; McCormick-Deering mower, 5 foot; new John Deere 999 corn planter. 100 rods of wire; McCormicfc-. Deering potato planter with fertilizer attachment; John Deere j tractor disc; Dondon potato digger; sulky plow; 5-section steel j flexible drag; John Deere spring tooth harrow; 2 single-row corn j plows; McCormick-Deering steel wheel truck wagon; hay rack; \ McCormick-Deering wood wheel wagon; wagon box; John Deere ; ; endgate seeder; hay rake; vegetable duster; set of harness; Gal- :' loway streamlined cream separator, new with stainless steel i discs; hay fork: feed cooker; three 50-gallon barrels; 30 gallon ( barrel; milk pails; cream cans and many other articles too, numerous to mention. * j HOUSEHOLD GOODS f. Parlor, furnace, cook stove, gas stove, cot and other articles. BROODER HOUSE--10x12 TERMS: CASH--No property to be removed until settled for. EISE SLUIK, Prop. D. A. Reemtsma, Auct. -- Hancock County National Bank, Clerk

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