Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 31, 1961 · Page 19
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 19

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, December 31, 1961
Page 19
Start Free Trial

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 31,1961. THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS. LOGAI".SPORT, INDIANA PAGE NINETEEN 54. Farm Equipment Royal Center Community'SaS* Sale Starts at 1 o'clock Every Thursday Phone 3755 Bring Cattle to Be Tested '.. by 3.2 o'clock. Bridge t Garner, Ancts. 1957 CASE tractor Model 351. New motor, 4 speed, triple range transmission. Foot feed live PTO, 3-16 bottom plow and cultivators. Morris' Williams, Rt 2, Royal Center, WANTED: Farm ground for 1962, have 4 row equipment. Write Box A-54, this newspaper. I GREETINGS AND BEST WISHES FOR 1862 Winamac Sales Co. "CASEDEALER" Winamac, Ind. STOR-MOR bins, dryer bins; batch dryer, bulk tanks. Ph. Logansport 56825 or see Dale Davidson, Metea. Your FORD Tractor Dealer EIKELBERNER'S TRACTOR SALES 1 Mile East on 35 Ph. .21326 EXTEND THEIR WISH THAT 1962 WILL'BE YOUR' -GREATEST ALLIS-Chalmers • sales, service, parts. Neff 'Implement Co., Rochester. Phone CA-3-2350. AUTHORIZED dealer for the .complete line of'famous Twentieth Century welders, air compressors, battery chargers and welding supplies. Free trial; no ob- •ligation. Cass Farm Bureau Co-Op. SOMETHING for the farm? Over 7,000 farm families read the •Pharos-Tribune and Press daily! Sell or buy profitably through the want-ads. Phone 4141. 56. Feeds, Seeds, Plants WANTED—Husky Cushman Motor for repairs/Write Box A-56.this newspaper. • SEVERAL bales of alfalfa hay, 2 and 3 cuttings.- Phone 4264. 59. Poultry HENS to dress, 50c each.' Phone Twelve Mile 2707. Bon appetit note—the average annual consumption of food per year the last half century 'has been approximately 1,440 pounds per person. AUTOMOTIVE 63.Automobites for Sale 1950 FORD and 1952 Chevy, good condition. Phone 7728. MAY 1962 BRING YOU THE BEST THIS WISH SINCERELY COMES FROM AUSTIN GARAGE Atop'College Hill Phone 2512 CAR PAYMENTS TOO HIGH? Protect your credit Trade down to smaller or no payments. See Aaron Heffelman at Frazee Ford Comers. Ph. 967-4151, Rts. 18 and 75, Flora, Ind. DILLMAN CHEVROLET Clymers,. Ind. " WISHES YOU A HAPPY NEW YEAR IN 1962 64. Trucks for Sola 1949 GMC Carryall, good condi- ,tion. Phone 56620. 55. Livestock 33 VACCINATED nice weaning pigs. International milk cooler. Fulton UL 7-3527. IND!ANA STATE YORKSHIRE SALE Thursday, January 18,1962 1:00 p.m. Marion, Ind. 4-H Park Bred Gilts, Boars, Open Gilts Commercial Gilts FACTOXT AUTHOIIZED NEW CAR DIAlBtS CHEVKOU1 MANN CHEVROLET Flora; Ind. Phone 158 LANDRACE boars and bred gilts Raymond Nicoll, Burnettsville Ind. 16 month old registered Hamp boar. Phone Walton 2513. 15 Spotted Poland China sows, far- row in Feb.; 1 boar. Otho 0. Hildebran, Cutler Ph. 268-2833 20 bred gilts ta-sell first of February. Rt. 1, Kewanna. Phone 653-2818. FOR SALE: 16 registered coming yearling Angus heifers, calfhood vaccinated, reasonably priced. Carl Watson, Monon, Ind. Curtiss Breeding Service Dudley D. Bridge Logan 3606-RoyaT Center 2185 Lucerne; 1-2065 .; 12 Hamp sows, ready to farrow. Phone Young America ' 2183. Keith Hook. OUTSTANDING'Duroc Boars and a number.of bred gilts. Howard Mutchler, Kewanna. 23 weaning pigs. Joe Hiries, Royal Center. • Ph. BR-8-3415. HE1NOLD hog market, buying all classes of hogs. Monday through Friday, 7 a.m. to 1 pjn. No yardage, no •commission. EoyaJ Center, Fnohe 3295 56816. ''' -'FEEDER pigs. CaH J. D. Lesh, Deer Creek SJ or 2112. YEAGER & Sullivan, Inc., guaranteed feeder pigs available al all times at Camden, Indiana. PROFIT with .teethi cattle. Wertheimer Catfie Co.. Camden. 59. Poultry H1ZER HATCHERY IN GRASS CREEK, INDIANA Extends Its Happiest in New Year . 1962 LEGHORN hensSOc each. Started Kimber Leghorn pullets. Hizer Hatchery, Grass Creek. FROM THE KING'S; HATCHERY TO ALL OUR FRIENDS, AND OUR CUSTOMERS' MAY 1962 BRING YOU EVERY GOOD THING WE WISH FOR YOU 130 Sixth St Dillman Chevrolet—Ph. 4-0133 St Rd. 25, Clymers, Ind. CKRYSLER-nYMOUfH-VAUANT Hendrickson Motor Sales, Inc. 417 Third St ' Ph. 5151 1UICK Stock Market Gains First Time In Weeks NEW YORK (AP) — The Stock economy by, declaring a 50-cen market posted x a gain in the final week of 1961 — it s .first in six weeks. Thus tradition was borne out extra dividend. By coincidence o • otherwise, the upsurge of th past Wednesday was accompanied by news that GM's boss had once again" and stock prices were j .predicted 7 million passenger car <^ , -, , i, - r.nl nn ,n 1QCO .1,1*1 ITrlt, Kllllleh higher as the year ended than they were on-Christmas-Eve. The "traditional .yearend rally" that Wall Street had been dreaming about, however, was something of a disappointment. : The bulk of the gain was made Wednesday; when stocks rallied sharply and vigorously. The other session s were mixed. Some of the averages rose on two of the sessions when more stocks 'declined than* advanced in the overall list. Wednesday provided the only ckarcut rise." Throughout most of the week, the trend was confused by a resumption of yearend tax transactions, profit-taking, switching, and re-investment. No sharp leader-1 ship was displayed by any stock groups. These cross currents reachet their' height on the year's fma session, Friday, when volume soared to 5.37 million shares amid turbulent trading typical of the last trading day of any year. The ticker tape ran as much as 10 minutes behind transactions. Although the averages dipped slightly and few more stocks declined than advanced, enough blue chips rose to echo an undertone of confidence in 1962. Many traders took >rpfits on big gains so that these would be entered in 1962 tax re:urns due to the four-day delivery "regular-wp.y" transactions. Thi s postponed the tax. bite for full year. At the same time, his kind of selling could hot be nterpreted as bearish for the coming year but merely as a brm of housekeeping. The Wednesday rally was the sharpest since that of Nov. 8, which was sparked by news lh a General Motors was asserting its confidence in the future of the WSE Buick-Cbevrolet-Ph. 4135 2nd at Broadway, Logsnsport KWTIAC WASSON-BUICK-PONTIAC Delphi, Ind. Phone LO-4-3040 or LO-t-2415 RAMHn R & R RAMBLER MOTORS 801 E. Main, Logansport DODGE DMT Thomas & Everman, 517 North SL Dodge, Darts, Dodge Trucks FOXD-FAICON Johnson Ford Sales—Pk 5MJ 25th7at E. Market St., Logansporl Winamac Motor Co.—Ph. 54 214 Monticello St. Winamac. Ind Jefferson Bureau To Meet Tuesday Night Jefferson township Farm Bureau will meet Tuesday evening at 7:30 p.m. at the Lake Cicotl school... ' Guest speaker, will be Leo Crimmins who'will talk.on the nationa convention in Chicago. Mrs. Maude Tribbett and Mrs. Huldah Gray will have charge of the entertainment. Officers will be in:charge of. refreshments, and there will be a door prize awarded. All are asked to attend. FURNITURE LOANS Lincoln Finance Company Marie Smith, Mgr. Pliant 3195 REALGAS HIGH QUALITY LOWER PRICES 818 W. Market Hi-Way 24 Seventh and North IStb and Woodlnwn Jaycee Award Nominations Due Jan. 10 The annual Distinguished Serv- ce Award and the Outstanding Young Farmer award presenta- ion, sponsored by the Logans- »rt Junior Chamber of Commerce, will be held on Thursday, Jan. 18 in conjunction with the annual "Boss Night" banquet at the Logansport Country Club, according to Dick Rammel, president.'" The coveted DSA is presented each year to an outstanding young man in the Logansport area for leadership and service to the community during the cal- ender year. Any young man 21 through 36 years of age is eligible for-nomination. He must reside or work in the Logansport area. . The Outstanding Young Farmer nominee must be between 21 and 35 years of age and must be" drawing two-thirds of his annual income from farming. He must have made outstanding progress in his agricultural career, have carefully practiced conservation of both his natural and soil resources and must have contributed unselfishly to the well being of the community.. Approximately 90. nomination blanks -have been sent to local clubs and service organizations to find "the 'Outstanding Young Man of Logansport for • 1961.' Anyone- desiring nomination blanks may obtain them by writing Joe Shepel, route 5, city or .by phoning 40027. Deadline for entries is .Jan. 10 in order that a' panel of five judges will have time to evaluate each entry. Each nomination is judged on outstanding service to the community, community activities, personal and business progress, leadership and contribution to the spiritual life of the community. Nominations for the Outstanding Young Fanner award must be returned to Fred Spitznogle, of rural route 3, city, by Jan. 10. Entries need not be a member of the Logansport Junior Chamber of Commerce to qualify for this award. Shepler, chairman of the DSA committee, urges all of the service organizations and local clubs to submit their nominations before Jan. 10. . '• GALVESTON TOWN PROPERTY AT PUBLIC AUCTION SATURDAY, JANUARY 13, AT 1 p.m. DST - Located at 116 W. Jackson st, on north side of street on Road 18; block west of 35. Across- rrom School house. Semi-modern 6 room housed oil space heaters; floor coverings; pine floors; composition siding; good roof; good chimneys; very^clean; well located. : Can be purchased for cash or on contract with small down •payment,For information contact auctioneer and realtor: Chvner 'reserves the right to reject any and all bids, however we intend^ to complete sale on this day, ^ Possession at once. Special $5.00 cash, prize to some persons who register and are" present at close of sale. v No purchase necessary. HAZEL; COTTERMAN ESTATE -:. Arthur Vance Cotterman Adm. Rinehart Auction & Real Estate Co., Inc. • Ph. Flora 967-3911 or 967-3951. Fred Smith, Realtor. Logansport Phone 2804. sales in 1962 and was bullish about the business outlook. The Dow Jones industrial aver age this week advanced 10.27 to 731.14. The rise failed to match the historic closing high of 734.91 reached Dec. 13. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks rose 3,20 to 262.70, remaining below its historic high of 269.00 reached.No. 20. Volume for the four-day trai ing week was 17,252,520 shares, compared with 17,716,070 for the five-session week' before. This week's average daily turnover of 4,313,130 shares was the. largest since the 4,398,087 daily average of the week ended Dec. 16. The bond markets closed 1961 with a pronounced decline in December. • • During, the latest .week, shortened to four sessions by the Christmas holiday, corporates posted their first gain in six weeks, based on the AP average. Croporate volume on the Exchange totaled $27,477,000 .par value, compared with $30,642,000 for the five-session preceding week. The government list continued mixed for the second straight week. ROYAL CENTER MASONS-Officers of the Royal Center Masonic lodge were installed Friday night. They are, from left, first row: Billy Seward, senior deacon; Jack Stanley, installing marshal; Lloyd Leach, installing officer; Fred Minnick, master; Clifford Miller, senior warden; Charles Goodrich, installing chaplain; Keith Sanberg, junior warden; second row: R .6. Cree, secretary; Loran Beckley, chaplain; William Fansler, treasurer; Jack Shipley, junior .deacon; Orville ScUegelmilch, junior steward; Glenn Denny, senior steward; Donald Haydeo, past master. . - ', ' (Staff Photo) Elect Walt on Class Officers WALTGN-New officers of the Lutheran Sunday School for 1962 who were recently elected are: James Kauffman, supt; Wilbur Mehaffie, assistant; Patty Bruner, secretary; Jeffrey Jones, assistant; Lucille Turner, treasurer; Mrs. Lloyd Bruner, chorister; Marlene Remley, assistant; Caroi Small, organist; Hal T. Marshall, assistant. Mr. and Mrs. Clark Snell returned home Wednesday from spending the holidays with relatives in Florida. HOLIDAY VISITORS Christmas guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Leffert were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Leffert of Detroit, Michigan; Mrs. Stanley Smith and daughters of Logansport; Mr. and Mrs. Tom Leffert and daughters and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Leffert and sons. Recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hobert Noel and sons were Mrs. Louis Boeckelman and Mr. and Mrs. Ross Noel. The W.S.C.S, of the Methodist Church has changed its meeting place Wednesday from the home of Mrs. Frank Adams to the home of Mrs. Charles Logan. SUPPER GUESTS Mr. and Mrs. Pat Neher and family entertained at a holiday supper, Mr. and Mrs. Ross Noel, Mrs. Fay Noel and Ren Noel of Walton; Franklin Noel of Chicago; Judy Winslow of Galvestcr, Mr. and Mrs. Russel Noel and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Hobert Noel and family. The Women's Circle of the Union Presbyterian Church will meet Jan. 4 in the church. Hostesses are Laura Martin, Helen Martin and Betty McKaig. The Bible study lesson will be given by Rev. Bower. Federal Funds To Indiana Revealed CHICAGO (AP) — Indiana received $425,814,952 in federal pensions and aid for welfare, health and education in 1961. .Melville H. Hosch, regional director of the Department of Health, Education and Welfare, reported itemized allocations to Indiana. Topping' all payments was $369,756,000 in Social Security payments, topped by monthly pensions of $22,834,000 to 335,700 retired Hoosiers, besides $6,244,000 a month to 101,000 widows and children and disability payments of $1,735,000 a month to 25,200. Leading the $37,484,000' in welfare payments f"s year was $20,546,000 in public assistance for 25,856 oldsters over 65; $15,264,000 .._s paid to 45,700 dependent children and their caretakers, and $1,674,000 to 1,877 blind. Federal school . aid totaled $7,061,259, including, $1,046,401' for operations and $227,525 fcr -construction in school districts affected "by federal activity.'The aid also included student loans and grants of $1,888,758- to colleges to help 5,064 students enroll. Health aid included $3,542,900 for 202 medical research projects, $1,302,221 for college training projects,'$1,302,221 for college training projects, $280,800 for 61 fellowships, $901,093 for health programs $3,556,000 for hospitals $1,369,843 for se'wage plants, $560,836 for vocational rehabilitation. REAL ROISTERER Mike Fink was not : ' purely a legendary figure. He was an American ranger, boatman and fur trader, who won fame along the Mississippi River for his jokes and skill in fighting. Many folk tales have grown up about him. Organize Rifle Club At Delphi DELPHI—An-organization meeting of a Junior Rifle club will be held at 7 -p.m. January Uth at the new Delphi Armory. The club, for boys and girls ages 12 through 15, is sponsored by the Tri City Fraternal Order of Police. At the organization meeting a parent or guardian must accompany those wishing to join according to Lee Thompson, Delphi Chief of Police. Atty. and Mrs. Watson-McCormick entertained at dinner Wednesday night for Mrs. Queen Miller, Mrs. Inez Bitner and Bill McCormick of Los Angeles, Calif., who are here visiting their brothers Tom and Watson McCormick. Other guests at the dinner were Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Amiok. The board of county Commissioners has appointed Lawrence Yerkes of Flora to fill the vacancy on the board of appraisers created by the death of George Sites of Delphi. The other member on the board is Morris Skiles of. Delphi. The board is called upon to appraise school fund snd cemetery fund loans made on real estate by the county. Booklet On Survival Of Nuclear Attack Published By Government WASHINGTON (AP)—The gov-i button at $825,000 or about 3 cents ernment published Saturday its'per copy, grim booklet telling citizens how! As it did in an announcement to survive the deadly dew of fall-1 earlier this month on the incen- out—with a foreword saying mil-ltive payment plan for helping lions would die under nuclear!with construction of fallout shel- attack but other millions could be saved. Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara, in an introductory statement, said the 48-page, pocket-size handbook is designed "to give the American people the facts they-need to know about the dangers- of thermonuclear attack and what they can do to protect themselves." The booklet, under preparation for months by Defense Department experts on civil defense, will -go into distribution on Tues- ters, the Defense Department riod following detonation. In half an hour, the first portion would reach away; would have nearly- an hour to get into fallout shelters; 100 miles off, the time might be. four to six V one about five miles 20 miles away people again discounts the probability of j hours. Much would depend on the nuclear attack. iwind. . "The foreign and defense poli-l The most, dangerous fallout of -of you? -government make|the heavy particles of debns from such an attack highly unlikely, and to keep it unlikely is their most important aim," says the booklet's preamble. "It is for this reason that we have devoted so large an effort to creating and maintaining our deterrent forces. However, should a nuclear attacs the fusion-.explosion, comes in the' early phases. These partides are large enough to be seen—about the size of table.salt or sand. The thing to do, the booklet emphasizes, is to get into some kind of a structure_into which the fallout particles cannot penetrate- ever occur, certain preparations I and stay there, with only swift could mean the difference be-1 excursions outside, for a s much Civil Defense offices. The initial printing, done under contract by the Government Printing Office with 21 printing firms, totals 25 million copies. The Pentagon estimates the total cost of printing and distri- UN May Soon Become New Colonial Power By LYLE C. WILSON United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI)- Seeping into print now from the musings of great minds are hints that there is about to rise in the world a new colonial power. This power would be the United Nations. These are more than hints. They are a preview of what actually may occur. Politics like nature, abhors a vacuum. The political vacuum now most abhorred-is in the Congo. The Congo is a non- state prematurely born. It is unable to govern itself now or in the predictable future. It is becoming obvious by now that there must be a greater degree of law and' order in the Congo if that vast and strategically vital part of-central, Africa is not to be sucked into the orbit of the Soviet Union. It has been obvious for some time that the Congo lacks the social and intellectual background to have produced citizens capable of self-government. Governed by Whom? This offers a frightening opportunity for somebody. If the Congolese cannot govern themselves but must be governed, the question arises: Governed by whom? The West must resist government or control of the Congo by the Soviet Union. There is no Western power that would or could accept the responsibility of the Congo. The large degree of rsponsibility for the Congo already accepted by President Kennedy has become an embarrassment and a handicap to his admmstration and to the United States. There remains the United Nations. What no Western power would or could undertake might be undertaken collectively by all of the powers, large and small; by all of the states and non-states of which the United Nations consists.. That would be an .irony in its finest sense. The international instrument now controlled in one of its houses by anti - colonialists -would become in the mid-20th Century a new colonial power. There would be precedent of a sort for that. Mandate System Failed The late League of Nations had the mandate system whereunder certain precarious or otherwise available areas were farmed out under league surveillance to the various powers. The mandate system did not work very well, if at all, but, then neither did the League of Nations. The United Nations is not work- day, passed out by hundreds of tween life and death for you." j asjwo ^ ek ^The booklet—entitled "Fallout Protection, What to Know and Do About Nuclear Attack'—explains in nontechnical language and withj the aid of drawings the basics of nuclear 'weapons effects, of fallout and of the types and manner of constructing and living in community or family fallout shelters. For purposes of the discussion, the. booklet assumes the- use of a weapon of five megatons— the equivalent of energy yielded in the explosion of five million tons of conventional TNT, The aim of the booklet is to advise how to survive the radioactive tack. aftermath No hope of nuclear at- is held out for those who happen to be within the range of the blast, heat and initial radiation of the fusion bomb. A five-megaton burst at ground level, the booklet says, would destroy most buildings up to two miles from the burst; heat rays would kill unprotected people up to 10 miles away, and "the areas of blast and fire would be scenes of havoc, devastation and death." Where lives could be saved ing too well, either, and there is mj wou id be among the people who the United States an increasing j happened to live outside the in- disenchantment. The United Na- j stan taneousl lethal area f the tions would be less disenchanting jgjjpj stan taneously lethal area of the in rheUmted States, however, if it Driftin proved to be a safe shelf on which to put away for a time so explosive a problem as the government of the Congo. The disenchantment\rf the anti- colonial states and non - states among the United Nations membership might be very great, however, if the United Nations became boss of the Congo, call it colonialism or call it what youj will. but . stm in radioactivity. areas of The major radiation danger would occur within a 24-hour pe- clothing • Id provide little protection because radiation from the particles would pass through the fabric. And "although many experiments have been conducted," the booklet says, "there is little likelihood that <» pill or any other type of medicine will be developed that can protect people from the effects of fallout radiation." The federal government favors the community shelters, although agreeing that personal preference or conditions in rural areas make necessary some family-type shelters. The booklet gives the reasons: A community group probably will be better prepared than a'single family; first aid and other emergency skills would be present: community shelters would provide protection for those away from home. Community shelters can be built into new structures without, great extra cost; they can be constructed underground with the surface left Jor civic, property, playgrounds or. other purposes. But, the booklet advises, existing buildings, even without change, can-afford some considerable protection against fallout It says this is especially true of tall office buildings where upper floors and multiple walls provide shieldisg. Perhaps the United Nations will take over in the Congo. But only if the Soviet Union approves it in the council and the Afro-Asian bloc in the assembly. These forces possess a veto power'over all major U.N. business, leaving Western civilization, in a sad plight all around. DDES AFTER ATTACK .SYDNEY, -Australia (AP) Margaret Hobbs, 18, who was attacked by a shark Thursday while bathing near MacKay, died Saturday of her injuries. Her companion, Martyn Steffens, 24, who lost his right hand to the shark, is recovering. Sale Calendar Jan. 2—Louis T. Dock & Schwartz Ray Booth Jan. 3—Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth Sommers .Vogel & Booth Jan. 6—Clifford Eobinson '...'.- Rineharts Jan. 10—Daniel Caldwell .Rineharts Jan. 16—Gilbert English -.... Rineharts Jan; 13—Vance Cotterman Admx ..'...Rineharts Feb.' 15—Camden Tile Factory Rineharts Jan. 17—Darrel Berkshire Bridge, Auct Jan. 18—Jesse Yeager .Rineharts Jan. 20—William Meade —". —• Rineharts Jan. 20—John H. Erdmann Estate .Bridge Jan. 22^Glenn Hashbarger Rineharts Jan. 26—Crippen. ,.., Garner Jan. 31—Louella Ferguson Estate ......n..Rineharts' Feb. 20—Jerry Myer . '. '. .',. .... .Rineharts LARGE CLOSING-OUT FARM SALE Due to my health, we have decided to sell all fanning machinery and livestock at farm located 3& miles east of Monticello on U. S. Highway 24; or 3^4. miles west of IdaviUe on U. S. 24, on WEDNESDAY; JANUARY 3, 1962 COMMENCING AT 10:30 A. M. (DST) 87 HEAD OF HAMP AND YORK CROSS HOGS-Including 80 bred gilts to start farrowing in February; 7 head of Spotted Poland China purebred male hogs, all vaccinated and tested. PONY—Shetland pony 2 years old with saddle and bridle; also like new saddle, bridle and blanket for saddle horse; .TRUCKS-1959 Ford'%-ton pickup- (F250 Series), 9600 miles: 1960 Chevrolet 1^-ton-short wheelbase with deluxe cab, 10 ft Midwest bed with fold down rack, mud grips, 13,000 actual miles, 8-ply tires, perfect condition. ' TRACTORS, COMBINES, PICKER HEADS AND FORAGE HARVESTER-1958 John Deere "720" diesel tractor, 3 point hitch, live power and power steering; 1957' IHC "350" utility tractor, power steering and fast hitch; IHC "400" tractor, power steering and live PTO (damaged by fire—sold as is); 1958 John Deere "No. 55" self- propelled combine. 12 ft. header, power steering and'chopper; 1958 John Deere "No. 45," 10-ft self propelled combine with chopper and scour-klean; 1960 John Deere "No. 210"- com head •with automatic lube; 10-ft. Hume Reel for combine; IHC "2ME" corn picker; 1959 Fox chopper with corn head, knife sharpener (used on .100 acres); Ottowa corn sheller, 500 bu. size per hour with 36-ft drag. '; | FARM MACHINERY—1959 Knoedler augur wagon; 10 row comfort weed sprayer; 1958 John Deere "494" com planter; Int. 16x7 wheat drill; 2 good heavy duty, wagons with hoists; John Deere 446 trip back; Int. 3-16 plow; Int industrial loader (with hydraulic bucket and blade); Turley-Broad-Castor fertilizer spreader; M: IB ft. wheel disc; 9 ft tandem- disc; 1958 John Deere 4 row cultivator; John Deere 4 row rotary hoe; John Deere 12-ft spring! tooth harrow; Int 27-V' 7-ft power mower;' 1960 6-row Anhydrous applicator, with 5 prongs and 3 sets of knives; John Deere front wheel weights; fast hitch changeover to 3 point hitch; 300-gal. water wagon; 48-ft John Deere portable elevator, Ifrin. trough; ,3-h.p. G. E. electric power unit; 18-ft aluminum elevator; John Deere side-delivery rake; 1960 John Deere No. N power take-off manure spreader; 1 roll-over scoop. FEEDERS AND MISCELLANEOUS-Fivc 40 bushel-hog feeders; five 60 bushel hog feeders; one 100 bushel hog feeder; several hog : pans; Ranger cattle scratcher; fanning mill; platform scales; por-. table air compressor; automatic air grease gun; 125,000 BTU portable Knipco furnace and other miscellaneous items too numerous to mention. - TERMS OF SALE-CASH. No property to be removed until settled for. Not responsible in case of accidents: Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Sommers, Owners "Cobb" Vogel and Ray Booth, Aucts. . .-Duncan and May, Qerkj- ... Lunch wfll'be served on^thegroundg ' •-

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free