Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 1, 1931 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 1, 1931
Page 9
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^*Pf!W?P <. •,'' ; 1 ttoftflttTti COUNTY ADVANCE}. AtX&NA. tOWA UVB with them. Floyd was feeding at Fairfleld part of Iflfit week and • • - ' spent Christmas with Mrs. Teeter's daughter, "Mrs. Orvllle Varner, Keo- «<*es Visiting, '""tntirh McMahon, who has \S?dden at he. home Just nf the Good Hope church for Of 111B . ,_„ „ o,4ffnrfcf With being a sufferer with yea .nttsm, told UB one dny last .that she had ,tali«n a, journey A Whlttemore, where for two L she vklted her sister, Mrs. & trip in an nmbu- Htted into the conve/- as she lay on her small bed, irove through Algona, and this her f "at trlto here In years. owned by him. The Ennens are long-time residents ot Kossuth, having pioneered here, first at Bancroft, later at Lnkotn. P. TJ. Person, who has 1100 acres of his own land west ot I3urt, camo to Araerlca from Sweden some ISO years-ago when he was 18. His home was near n, large city. His wife came from the same. neighborhood, and the boys and two couple girls. have two Mr, I'ersan Icoi fed on Lnt a fewglimpse* of the town |B lmented orf the smoothness paving and the graveled ,._ she was present of her father Martin wh'o'died October 15. She on, and was tfulte the sen- of the moment, a courageous , woman iyl"K helpless on her bit able to talk as vivaciously n y of them. She was visited by old friends and new, who stay- Lth her day and night. In fact ^McMahon »«W, : «he hardly t during the whole .two weeks j enjoyed every minute and got Itlv of sleep after she returned ,er home. On one occasion some 'omen gave a shower for her he McDonnell home was the of i Mrs. McMahon's wedding ars ago. She wa* then 'a Ht .naillner, O nd Mr. McMahon wa brted In the wrlteup as a hand ,e young Irish farmer of Unio *. .. , «_«M*lMn> • 4he* nil had good success last year with rops and stock. His 15 sows saved 6 : pigs', Sixty acres of oats averaged BO bushels to the acre, and 54 acres of corn averaged 40 bushels, 'he Persan farm premises are always neat and well keiH up. Rome Roblson, northeast of irv- ngton, has ben winning prizes al corn shows' for 18 years. He Is flven credit for having originated :he strain of corn later made famous by William Arthur, of Mason City, sons, when we talked with htm Ho had saved 88 good ones from 13 The first 20 had gone to weighing an average of 160 under six months. His dairy business is Improving, and the the Duncans are raising sure Is a picture of health and energy, District Court Clerk Clark Orion, who Is building a ranch home south of Alrona, across the road west from the Ambrose A. Call state park, hast found time to cut away trees and underbrush from one ot the hillsides and • lay a path for a long tuboggon or skiing slide. The slide way comes from a high point on the hill down a valley to the bottom land below, and Is now ready for the first snow to ma.ke It available for use. The brush cut away has been banked along the sides to hc!p drift the snow deeper, and a miniature St. Morltz: will be the This year, with his three also successful corn-growers, result. Mr. Orton's former In the west had plenty of home hills, kuk. . • Mrs. Leland Wlldln is greatly im- prbvetl from her long Illness. Mrs. W. P. Jenkinson is reported slowly improving. Mrs. .Bohl, Algona, Is caring for her. A son Dr. Harry JenUenson, Iowa City, came again Saturday evening, and took his niece, Elinor Cruickshank, student nurse at Iowa City, back with him. E'.inor had been caring for Mrs. Jenkinson since the latter's Illness began a week ago Sunday. Harry's brother Lew took them to Jjlvermore, and thence they rode by rail to Iowa City, Arthur Wlldln and James Hood, Waconda, S. D., George Flowers, Fort Dodge, and Harold Flowers, Webster City, were guests last week of Arthur's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Wlldln. George Is Mrs. Wll- din's brother; Harold, her nephew. JIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH HOUSTON DISPERSION SALE , smp, then farming the ol Usteod which .he still operates ne of Mrs.*McMahon's daugh i Leona, accompanied her on th ilttempre trip and- took care of she does at home. [ewlyweds Begin Farming. n O ur last trip: around over the Bngton rfd • route , we were glad [find the John Arndorfer farm [anted again* There-had been [one living on the premises since f Block moved off last March, place having been worked this .son with Mr. Arndorf er's .other Id at St. Benedict. Since Septem- 10 Leonard has been married, he has rented the farm from , so the farm has a. home again. .eonard's parents, -Mr, and Mrs. [in Arndorfer, have resided at St. hedlct all their lives. .They have Inea the home farm of 200 acres, |ere they now reside, 22 years, In addition own 160 acres which onard has rented. Leonard has br slaters and three brothers, all El making their home with the Vents, also a sister married .to |o Goetz, farming northeast of sley. : . . onnrd won a bride who Is both ning and an Immaculate house- |eper. She was. Mildred Loeblg, la a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. |in Loeblg, east , of Wesley. The leblgs are long-time residents of felr community, having farmed |elr present -'property some 29 urs. . The bride has two brothers, John Victor, and a sister, Mrs. Elbr Daughani et Brltt. Vic Is mar- Id and farms next west of the ne farm, which John operates. he got an average of 40 bushels on 150 acres. This Is good for his neighborhood, Mr. Roblson, who operates 465 acres, has lived In Kossuth county /30 years. At the Rob- lson home ore trophies from all the leading corn-shows; but Is hard to get Mr. Roblson to talk much about his winnings. Brvln and Mrs. E. E. Schweltert, cast of Burt, raised ]|fi litters of spring pigs the past season, t from which 84 pigs were farrowed and 80 raised. Mrs. Schweltert said results for 'them never were better. Some 20 acres of corn was hogged down, and 1200 bushels were husked from the rest of the acreage. and toboggonlng, skiing, and similar sports were much more developed there than hereabouts. The writer was raised In the Mississippi bluffs country, where old and young alike took part In coasting and outdoor winter sports. We think Mr. Orton has done a fine thing to open such a slldlng-place for the young folks here. Mrs. Wllhelmlna Brandt, who lives with "her son Fred northeast of Tltonka and keeps house for him, cards and spins wool_ from which she knits sweaters, 'socks, etc., for members of her family. Last summer a picture of Mrs. Brandt at work at her .spinning wheel, also a picture of her at the reel, was printed In the Des Molnes Tribune-Capital, and was later re printed In the Advance, the Brltt News-Tribune, and other '-nearby papers. After the story was printed Mrs. Brandt received letters from many parts of the United States From as far away as Texas am Oklahoma people wrote, asking to buy homemade wool, yarn, fete A clipping bureau at Denver, for 25c, sent a copy of the story taken FOR SALE—ALFALFA HAY, loose or baled.—Inquire C. L. Bailey. 10pl4-10 = m WE ARE MOST GRATEFUL, TO neighbors and local friends who helped us before and after the death of our wife and mother. — Frank | Stebrltz and Children. Sale Dates Also 1000 bushels of oats were threshed from 20 some acres. Mrs. Schweltert did not know the exact acreage. When we called late In November, a daughter, Ada, was studying a part In a play to be given December 4 by the Burt high school. She was to be one of the principal characters. Recently, at Irvlngton, Mrs. Frank Thornton showed us some old' pictures of Algona, also a timeworn copy of a Confederate newspaper, "The Rebel," dated August 9, 1862. Frank's father, R. T. Thornton, was a soldier In the Union army. Among other advertising was offered a Negro woman, good cook, and can Iron and wash, for sale or trade for a boy. The Algona pictures depicted the laying of the cornerstone of the present court house July 4, 1872, and a view of the east side of the public square taken at the same time. The photographer was W. P. .Johnson. None of the buildings were recognizable to the writer. Mrs. W. J. Martinek, north of Sexton got a new Singer electric sewing machine last Christmas and a new Singer electric vacuum clean er this Christmas. from a Denver daily paper and was to send a picture also, but there was some catch In the picture part, for Mrs. Brandt never got It. She said it was a big surprise to find how many people were Interested In her wool and spinning, which she has carried on since she was a young girl. Ray McWhortel-.' who has, by Jan. 6—John Studer estate, east| of St. Benedict. <• Jan . 7 _ p. F. Krlethe, Holstein I SB dispersal sale, 1% miles west of Burt. Jan. 8—Ernest Bower, 1% miles | east of Sexton. Jan. 9—E. M. Gross, closing out ^ sale, 5 miles east and one-half mile | S north of Algona. Jan. 13 — Roy Wadley, Sexton, | closing out sale. Jan. 14—Louis J. Kutschara, miles-east of Algona on McGregor | street road, closing out sale. Jan. 15—George Goetz, 2 miles | west, 1 mile north, of Wesley. Jan. 15—S. H. Frost, closing out| sale one mile east of Fenton. Jan. 15—Gust Carlson & Sons, 1 Emmetsburg, Poland China brood | sow sale. much study, experiment, and hard work built up a good production of potatoes on his Portland township peat land, and 'has worked out mar- icetlng methods for disposing of the crop, grew about 5000 bushels of potatoes this year 6n 45 acres. He has sold tl'500 bushels and has 2-500 bushels of first-grade potatoes stored in his cellar for the future market,. Mr. McWhorter also has a supply of seed and a quantity of smaller potatoes, which -will fine ready sale In the spring. To build up a large and prosperous business In potatoes requires close study of fertilizers,^ cropping and harvesting machinery, storage facilities, and above all marketing. Just now a flood o£ potatoes is going to marke from Idaho, Colorado, and Wyoming which makes it desirable for ou crop to hold off the market. There also are periods when potatoes come on the market from Maine, Minnesota, and southern states, such as Florida. The game requires both an efficient producer^ and a careful marketer. Mr. McWhorter expects a steady, strong market from now begin to shed he would take the bag on. off and let the niotor whisk brought them. Santa himself The cleaner Is a two- Farmers 9 Directory DAIRY CATTLE FOR SALE TWO GOOD HOIjSTEIN COWS Also purebred Hampshire boar. HAMILTON LEGHOKSf FABM AND HATCHERY One mile west and one mile south of | Bancroft, Iowa JEWELL. M. PATTERSON — Hoi- steins tor 20 year*. Herd average I over 400 pounds fat. Seven year* test records. Forty-seven head, «Tery one raised on .nay farm.—Look SS Out Farm, 6 ml. 8. of Algona on as Highway 16. Phone BSF28. 23tfP •—- speed latest model, a new product of the Singer people, and Mrs. liar- tinek has the first one in the county. Mr, Martlnek was looking it over, the NEWS AND COMMENT. e acknowledge receipt of a hoi- ky greeting card .from the Cotton hick hatchery atyLone Rock. The hvance also .got ,bne. ' •The William Platts are now oc- Ipying the Rosehstell cottage on pvers Lane, south of town. They e here from, Wesley, and Mr. att has been employed In the Me- lurray Bros, contracting crtw. IMra. Percy McGlnnls^ of (Plum leek township, says 'her husband Icently picked 7>59 bushels of corn Frank Y.oungwirth, on one of the Mr. McGinnls has now H. j, Bode going on He was one of the en- i six days, orked for |ur years. ants In a husking contest near emvlck last fall, and his boss Mr. lie, was on hand to root for him. IT. E. Wlckwire, farming the for- |er Alex McLean farm, just ;west Irvington, will move, next March the Madson & Hanson farm in le Rich point neighborhood.' The Vlckwire family Includes three pys, the '^Idest 1'5. They 'ha^fe Irmed where they are now five pars, and are already known to Jany In the Rich Point .neighbored. | The smith Produce company at i Verne, since buying a new larger fuck, has been pretty busy, truck- hogs .to concentrating; yards at lagle Grove. Some days it has pen out hard at work till one a.'m, he big truck is the fourth used in |ie last six years. The concern the truck to gather up poultry well as to haul hogs. Lloyd F. nlth is proprietor, I Mrs. Nels Laurltzen, formerly of peca, now of Rlngsted, is at pres- nt rooming with Wellie Burlln' ame,- next door to the JParm De< artment home, while her son Erlest Is taking treatment at the |canlan sanitarium for infantile He was taken, with the pease two months ago. Ernest is carrier salesman for the Des Koines Register and Tribune. His pier is now handling his route at (tingsted. i Farmers are not the only " ones are complaining about low Irlces received for their 'products, Ihe trappers also have a low price Iroblem. Wiley Hines, who traps tear Algona, said last week* that |U latest shipment of f ur. Included coons, 35 muskrsts, ten mink Ind three skunks, which together Bought, only f 80, or about half the frice of a year ago. Mr. and Mrs. mes live In their own home .south l f the fair grounds, near the river, C. R. McVeigh, south of town, ps laid UP over Christmas wlta ft Broken foot, which he got while be Vas a t W0 rk on the new school- pouse. He was therefore o» hand 1 help the kids wind W the Christ a? toys and otherwise add 'to holiday fun. tn. a small scale, one of th* „,„_,.— •m hog-raisers of these pajtfl, H.O.W. *™r. we forgot to asfc ' ' ' hogs this time. Hte $w$ out ten or 15 ewes Jn.'extent. «oy Bnnen and two brothers we? 8 ' " - s^turd^y, ge,tt|nf aujo anij attending to other Tjus- • Roy also •--••-• •• "•— M ordered th< «Ue wa -% winter coat off the horses quicker than he could do it with comb and brush. We said "IF" he could borrow It! The Martinek family gets power from 'the high line. 'Titonka, was among the towns having I4c gasoline. The town marshal, W. H. Ricklefs, who drives a school bus, and has three other trucks on the road, put up a pump for his own use, and arranged to buy gas wholesale. He soon began to retail It to the public, and now has operated a couple of weeks,,-do- Ing a good business. For an office he has a brooder house near the gas-"pump, with a stove to furnish heat. Several hundred gallons a day were being sold the first week of operation. Mr. Ricklefs has been the popular marshal at Titonka for a number of years. His brother is Harry Ricklefs, who operates the Ricklefs home farm, north of Tl- tonka. When we visited Chris Bolle, In Portland township, in late November, he asked about hog-raising magazines. He says that in Oregon, where he came from, few hogs are raised, and he will have to study up R. H. WALKER AND SON—HOL- ateina 16 yrs. Grown big without pampering. Healthy, with an app«- j tlte f«r home-grown teed. C. T. A records to 582.2 Ibs. fat last year All mature cows on te«t 12 mo*. S above 846 lb«. fat.—1% mi. 8. W Swea City, phone 2F1. 26tfF [ , that line of farming 'here. The Bolies came here about a year ago, after 'having traded an Oregon farm Hanna farms north of Lu Verne, grew 8,200 bushels of corn In 1930. from' 180 acres. This compares with the 9,200 bushels he grew from same acreage last year. Mr. ' Youngwirth also grew 4,700 bushel^ of oatiu from 95 acres. He has raised 103 pigs from 20 spring litters, and' 20 fall pigs from six litters. That sounds like plenty of work to keep a farmer busy and out of mischief. Frank is only 34 years of age, but already a widower. His wife died laet winter and left him a family including an .eight-day-old baby boy, a seven- year-old boy, and a ten-year-old boy. When Mr. Youngwirth came on the Hanna farm three years ago a new double corn crib was built, This la a building 80 feet long with 16 foot posts, and now has. 9,000 bushels of corn stored In It. About 700 more bushels of corn are stored outside. Mr. Youngwirth -• has a brother who owns. and farms property recently purchased -at Whltte- more, and there is another farm- owning brother near Wesley. If -he keeps rolling out the corn, hogs, and small grain as he is doing now Frank too will be a farm owner before he is much older. s When we came to the Russell for their Portland farm. They have buildings to build, rock to^haul off. the land, and the soil to In Oregon they raised Jersey cattle, and they tinulng dairying here. This year 20 acres of corn averaged 40 bushels an acre, another 20> averaged 30 bushels, and 38 acres of oats aver- up, purebred are con- POLAND CHINA BROOD SOW SALE - Located 6 miles north from east city limlte of Emmetsburg, on - Thursday, January 15 Forty head of gilts'and tried sows to farrow In March and April. "Now is the time to'get into the hog business, when times are a little slack, and when you can buy them at your own price — and if these are not as good as you have a chance to buy any place I will pay you for your trouble coming to the sale. Applications for pedigree furnished day of sale. Cholera Immune. Also a few good young horsee. Free lunch at ii(W>u. aged 35 bushels. Seven acres of alfalfa was sown this year Build- Wednesday, Jan. 7th at Burt, Iowa Owing to poor henlth I am forced to make a change in farming operations and will sell my entire herd of purebred and grade Holstein cattle at my farm 1 1-2 miles west of Burt, Iowa. This herd has been in a Cow-Testing Association for three years and only the profitable cows have been retained. Only sires with high-producing ancestry have been used and the heifers and young stock «« of • exceptional quality. The sevpn top cows in this sale have an average production of 469 Pounds «*»»«<* on twice-a-day milking and ordinary farm care. Nineteen cows, including eight two-year-old heifers in production in December, averaged 88.2 pounds butterfat. The cattle will be sold in a warm, lighted building regardless of weather. NO 1 MAY—Nine years old, 597 Ibs. butter, 14247 Ibs. milk in 12 months. Fresh Nov. 11,1930. Milking 63.8 pounds a day. Made 65.3 Ibs. butterfat in Dec. She has four daughters in this sale. NO 2 BURR OAK PIETERTJE DE KOL 523719. Sire Pietertje Pledge Alexina 152067; dam, Lady Maud Abberkerk De Kol 2nd 318140. .Calved July 15, 1918, 474 Ibs. butter in 11 months. Fresh Nov. 3, 1930. Milking 45.8 Ibs. a day, testing 3.8, and making 52.5 Ibs. butterfat in Dec. NO. 3. TOMMY—8. years old, 468 Ibs. butter, 12013 Ibs. milk in 12 months. Will be fresh in January. NO 4 WAVYMEAD JESS BURTON 1221438. Sire, Jess Alcartra Homestead Watson 377907; dam, Princess Hengerveld Jewel Burton 458810. Calved Nov. 14, 1924; 462 Ibs. butter, 12260 Ibs. milk in 12 months. A heavy springer. NO. 5. KATE—11 yrs. old; 457 Ibs. butter, 11444 Ibs. milk in 12 mos. Made 47.9 Ibs. butterfat in December. Milking 46.8 Ibs. Fresh Sept. 28, 1930. Bred Dec. 17, 1930. NO 6 PEARL—4 yrs. old, a daughter of May, made 384 Ibs. butter in 10 months as a 2-year-old, and 420 | Ibs. butter in 10 months as a 3-year-old. Fresh Oct. 25, 1930, and made 54.4 Ibs. butterfat m Dec. Milking - : 41.8 Ibs., testing 4.2. NO; 7 BLACK ANN—12 years old, 407 Ibs. butter in 12 months. Fresh Sept. 23, 1930. Milking 39.1 Ibs. and making 35.1 Ibs. butterfat in December. NO 8 WAVYMEAD ALCARTHA 1094112.—Sire, Jess Alcartra Homestead Watson 377907; dam, Wavymead Jewel Johanna 938247. Calved.Oct. 10, 1924; 359 Ibs. butter in 12 months. Fresh Nov. 29, 1930. Milking '47.8 Ibs., testing 4.0, and producing 59.3 Ibs. butterfat in December. NO 9 RUBY—3 years old, a daughter of May; 306 Ibs. butter in 10 months as a 2-year-old. Fresh Nov. 22', 1930; milking 22.2 Ibs., testing 3,9, and making 26.8 Ibs. butterfat in December. NO 10 BESS HOMESTEAD PIETERTJE 1273111.—Sire, Gilbro Sir Homestead 502290; dam. Burr Oak Pietertje De Kol 523719. Calved Oct. 26, 1927; 280 Ibs. butter in 8 months'as a 2-year-old. Bred April 1 iQin and will be fresh about sale day. This heifer was junior champion female at Kossuth Co. fair in 1^ 1930, and will be Iresti about sai y «fflHi'«B!il»«»l«'aWWii. 1 lte^lt*« l *!-.:!*!. NO 11 GRACE—3 years old; 262 Ibs. butter in 12 months as a 2-year-old. Fresh Oct. 16, 1930. Milking 31.5 Ibs., testing 3.5, and making 34.2 Ibs. butterfat in Dec. Bred Dec. 13, 1930. NO. 12. DONA—3 years old; 198 Ibs. butter in 8 months as a 2-year-old. Fresh Dec. 16, 1930. NO 13 BEULAH KORNDYKE PIETERTJE 1375850. — Sire, Iowa Duke Yuma Korndyke 509301; dam Burr Oak Pietertje De Kol 423719. Calved Nov. 20,1928. Fresh-Nov. 19,1930, Milking 32.6 Ibs., testing 3.8, and making 38.4 Ibs. butterfat in Dec. Bred Dec 11, 1930. NO 14 LADY ORMSBY FOBES MAY 1357862. Sire, Sir Movie Ormsby Fobes 525577; dam, May Lady JohannkDe Kol 1165247. Calved Sept. 10, 1928. Fresh Nov. 17, 1930. Milking 44.2 IDs., testing 3.5, and making 48.0 Ibs. butterfat in December. . , NO. 15. VIRGINIA—2 years old. Fresh Nov. 29, 1930. Milking 27.5 Ibs., testing 4.4, and making 37.5 Ibs. butterfat in December. Bred Dec. 18, 1930. NO. 16. VIVIAN—2 years old. Fresh Oct. 15, 1930. Milking 32.8 Ibs., testing 3.5, and making 35.6 Ibs. butterfat in December. Bred Dec. 21, 1930. NO; 17. NETTIE—2 years old. Fresh Aug. 17, 1930. Milking 23.1 Ibs., testing 4.0, and making 28.6 Ibs. butterfat in December. NO. 18. RACHEL—2 years old. Fresh Sept. 19, 1930. Milking 17.8 Ibs., testing 4.5, and making .24.8 Ibs. butterfat in December. NO. 19. LILLY—2 years old. -Fresh Oct. 28, 1930. Milking 27.3 Ibs., testing 2.9, and making 24.5 lb,s. butterfat in December. Bred Dec. 6, 1930. NO. 20. HELEN—2 years old. Fresh Sept. J4, 1920. Milking 17.0 Ibs., testing 4.0, and making 21.1 Ibs. butterfat in Dec. Most of these cows and heifers will be bred by sale date and the breeding dates will be given. Ji Ing UP a farm and raising a family require- hard work and Planning, but the homes we carve out for our. selves are always more satisfactory than the homes we buy readymade. Mickey Walsh, proprietor of the Tltonka cafe and comm * n £f*°: Breen P°*t of the Legion at Tltonka, aayTthe Titonka post has a good Auxiliary 10th district P"^"*,?'rector, who is Mrs. Sadie Penton. The Kossuth Legion comm ander la H. A French, who h^s been cited in ,t928, 1930, and already in 1931 for making membership quotas. He ^ Ereep post today has 180% < <* quota of members asked of it {931. The Legion is now operat ne the Titonka theater, showing the best In West pictures regularly. The Won assisted the Parent- Aether and Legion r « ' Christmas, Shipler home, southeast of Burt, late in November, Russell was feel- Ing pretty well satisfied with his year's work. When we first met Mr. and Mrs. Shipler they were both out in a, corn field, west of Burt husUing corn for the Ackermans or some other family in that section, at so much a bushel. Three years ago they started farming for themselves, economized, .worked hard, and have made a little gain each year. Mrs. Shipler is a daughter of Anton Anderson, who formerly farmed north of Burt. -.Mr. Anderson is now at' Minneapolis for the winter, staying with his son Clarence. Clarence is a barber. The Shiplers this year busked 35 acres of corn that averaged' 40 bushels. This year Mrs. Shipler did not go into the fields to help with the husking- instead a mechanical picker was hired. From 50 acres of oats *i i _*_ J.V. MnfiVl O/i WfAMfl GUST CARIBOU'* SONS, Owners. Auctioneers; Beeves, Sulvcrn. CMrk! Chas Grodland A Spies. 1800 hushels were threshed. From eight spring Utters, 65 pigs were saved and raised. Out of this bunch of shoats J2 were sold at 6% months averaging 220 pounds. There are 24 cattle, of which five were ml»«n& In November and seven more were to come fresh soon. The couple have one girl. Russell bas six brothers and /two- etetera. One of his Brothers, Earl Shipler, lives with him and farms 1?0 ^or«s ne(M*y for himself. We lilce to see young folks start out for themselves and make a go o* «. a real, Mrs-' gift JraWton iw»Jy«4 Christmas, an ?-lb,. vember, and vemer, a B c§*lng tor The puttens have a son *lsp, CLOSING OUT Public Sale As I am moving to South Dakota I will hold a closing 'out public sale on the old Ward farm 6% miles southwest of Titonka; 6 miles n,orth and % mile east of Sexton; 2 miles south and 6V4 miles east of Burt; 10 miles north of Wesley, on THURSDAY, JANUARY 8, 1981 Doan Ladies' Aid will serve lunch at 11 Sale starts right after lunch. 85 HEAD OF LIVESTOCK 1ft—HEAD OP HQRSES-r-lO One bay gelding 8 yrs. old, wt. 1300; gray gelding 9 yrs. old, wt. 1300; bay gelding 4 yrs. 'old, wt, 1400; bay geiding 5 yrs. old, wt. 1200; bay mare 7 yrs. old, wt. 1100; bay gelding 8 yrs, old, wt, 1400; bay mare 2 yrs. old; black gelding 1 yr. old; team of ponies, wt. 900 each. 17-~HEAD OF CATTLE—17 Eleven head of cows, eome fresh and others fresh soon; 4 yearling calves"; 2 little calves, ' 58-HEAD OF HOGS-58 Forty head of fall pigs; 10 head of feeding hogs; 8 Old. brood, sows. Machinery, et4V-*-Bndgate seeder; McCorroick Peering corn pt?Ker; McCormiek binder; International corn planter; McCormJpk corn bJnd- er; 1 two-row corn plow; single-row corn plow; John Deere spreader, wagon and bp*: wagon and raefc; Melotte" cream separator; John Deere gas engine; 10 bushels yellow seed, corn; 8on»,e Ten Yearling Heifers Nine Heifer Calves Two grade Shorthorn cows with C. T. A. records of 282 and 27.1 Ibs. butterfat. REFERENCE SIBE IOWA DUKE YUMA KORNDYKE 509301—Calved Feb. 15, 1926. Sire, Iowa Duke 385531: dam, Yuma Clothilde Korndyke Pontiao 383732. A grandson of the famous K. P. O. P., a sire of 15 1,000-lb. daughters. SBTdam is a nearly 26-lb. cow, and her sire is a son of the great Pontiao Korndyke, sire of the tint three 37- Ib cows: Most of the yearling, 2-year-old, and 3-year-old heifers in tnis sale were sired by this bull. HERD SIRE—TO BE SOLD ,. NO 24, BULI^-Calved Nov. 14, 1929. Sire, Iowa Duke Yuma Korndyke 509301; dam, Burr Oak Pietertje Dp Kol 523719. A very good calf, ready for service. NO. 25. BULL CALF—Born Nov. 3,1930, Sire, Sir Arkwood Ormsby Fobes; dam, Burr Oak Pietertje De Kol. A mostly white calf from a 474-lb. cow. HOGS—Twenty Duroc bred sows. These are early March gilts, well grown out, and bred to an exceptionally good yearling boar for last of March and early April farrow. t TURKEYS—Several coops of purebred Mammoth Bronze breeding turkeys from a flock of ?50 .raised this year. Cowboy tank heater^and other articles. FURNITURE— We will sell some rugs and furniture from the home of the late Mrs. Peter'Kriethjj, Brussels rugs 6 1-2 by 13 ft., in exctlleut condition; rug 7x9 ft.; chairs; , rocking chair; bpo* igablns visaed Sunday at the Fwy FWllips home, east ot 'wijfc'newajgia. of thf^eart- the M- ^W^MJfiB , furniture; wal^ tank; pump body Brussels rugs 6 1-2 by small table; bed?, and other articles, The ladies of the Presbyterian church will serve a hot June* at aeon, Terns of the sale will he cash, or see the, clerk hef ore the sale, sale wttl »iwrt ** •:q fA n IT • F ' -

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