Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 5, 1931 · Page 11
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 11

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 5, 1931
Page 11
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•»*"" INT, FEB. 7 W. J. PAYNE, Editor OF LIVESTOCK ,nnn team mules 5 yrs. ,old, "black mares 9 yrfl- matched team , 3 yrs. old, wt. nre 'all extra roan 1SOO good lF CATTLE-28 ot spring calves, wt. from |); 7 steers, 2 yra, old, wt. lead of Hog9-«2, of Poland China pure- i sows due to farrow about of March and first -' Lmmer and fall pigs. of [MACHINERY, ETC. I amount of farm mach- aing one Minnesota 8-ft. ..Placed rooster; ,1 White booster; and many other I (all to attend this big Market Sale. of livestock mid many oth- Hides Have bocn listed. lave anything to sell, bring [you want to buy anything I surely be. here. Cosh, or see your bank- lerty to be removed until aFFORD, MANAGER C. 0. RIDDLE, Auct. i SAVINGS BASK, Clerk. R. I. REDS ' Farmers' Contractor. It takes a long time to meet all the folks In a big county like Kossuth. Couple of weeks ago we visited H. E. McMurray, contractor, for the first time, though we have known! Where he lived for quite a spell, and he not so long ago built a-$6,000 house for the writer's brother-ih-law, John Bleser, who with Lou Guderlan operates the Smoke Shop here In Algona. A large part of Mr. McMurray's Work la done for farmers, and nc- cbrdlngly he should get an occasional mention in fl(e farm column. Among recent. McMurray constructions Is the fine new home on the Brandow farm In we«t Cresco township, where George Bruellman has been farming, but which Is now occupied by the Brandow family, which sold a smaller farm at Clui- pln,'"Franklin county, and moved back to the Cresco farm a couple of weeks ago. • The crib and barn on the old Grover farm In Portland township, now owned by Dr. and Mrs. n. M. Wallace also was built by McMurray. ' This was a 34x60 barn with 10-ft. posts set on a.five-ft. foundation. The granary was 27x38 with 14-ft. poets. This building had a John Deere Inside elevator, and modern construction. A 10x10 pump house was also built, and the dwelling was repaired. A 24x34 foot barn with nine foot posts was built on the old Martin Owen farm just west of the Mawdsley farm In Plum Creek township and a granary was built for John Urch near .Algona. The McMurrays have built several residences in Algona, some of which they still own Mrs. McMurray was a Burt girl, Leona Coffin. Her mother, Mrs. Aurilla E Coffin, who lives with a son C. S. Coffin at Burt, is now 88 years old, Mrs. McMurray is a sister of Mrs. W. E. McDonald, wife of Supervisor McDonald. With the Reeces. Ed Reece, who farms with hi? two aHphalt patchcr outfits, sand wagon, sand dryer, sand bins, also >lns for fine and course crushed itorage for barrels of asphalt scrapers, a street oiler ouN lt, ntc. The horses iu-cd on the streets do not belong to the city, accordingly Mr. Lnshbrook Is not responsible for ihoi T, tOCk ' Th ° lenms belon B to WMI ', r, ent " EIHott Sk "» n * <>nd W Hard CJregson, who work under Mr. UishbrooVs direction. •Jesse has been In the street de- Jwrtniftnt mop, O f the time since he MS a lad of 20. He Is now 34, mar- :'lcd, Riirt owns his own home. He tins served as commissioner for the ,a.-n sly years. Mrs. Lashbrook wns Katharine Burtis before ho,. miitrltiBo, and January 30 this veiir was their tenth wedding annl'ver- nary. The couple have four boys 'ind one girls. New Hatchery Building. .r. B. Mason, proprietor of ,t Algonn. proprietor of the hatchei-y, has bought a MICKS ling Eggs i the most uniform | flocks we have ever we have raised • the past 15 years. Reds are an ideal hicken. They were Ited in the New Eng- Ttates about 80 years [farmers for the pur- iBupplying both meat p. They were admit- he Standard as a dis- •eed of poultry in I of standard type and Ire a most beautiful [They are popular in room. And their nds with nature's j«> they are not seen readily as some nt. next week.) UPS & SONS Iowa father northeast of Ledyard, show ed us 14 fine big gilts Boon to far row when we called ten days ago He said the same number were kep last t spring. Dad P. "W. Reece, who owns the 720 acres the Reece family operates, had 18 sows and gilts saved, a few more than last year. The farm carries 20 purebred Hereford, and 00 feeder cattle. The family has had the same farm for 28 years, which makes them quite old- timers in a newly developed country like the Ledyard district. Dad Reece has gone through drainage ditch fights, and the usual hardships of the large land owner in that section, and to hear him talk one would say he is a genuine pessimist. However, there is twinkle always lurking behind the his SHARPENING I Mea BLADE —and— iw Work prepared to give you >«Lc» ^ »Your Work flow, r «e Shoeing Un-l.. *^ right. • re Hansen eye, If one sees it, which belles the words. Mt takes a hard head to own 720 acres through the drainage section In the last ten years or so, and, as the bright boys say, "keep smiling." Ed, who farms with Dad Reece, lives a mile south of the home farm. He is married and has five children, from two to 12 years old, three girls and two boye. There are two brothers and a sister at home with Dad and Mother Reece, a sister at the state university, Iowa City, a sister Mattle, teaching at Mt. Pleasant, Utah, a Bister married to E. Jj. Pugsley, internal revenue collector at Des Molnes, and a brother Fred is a mechanic, also living in Des Molnee, The Pugsleys have three children, and the Fred Reece family includes two children. Thus Dad Reece has 10. grandchildren already. Selling is Difficult. This is the time of year when many men quit farming and look for other 'kinds of work. Some of them try selling, and a large number waste time and money at trying out one job of selling after another, only to gflve up in disgust after they have suffered losses on several jobs. 'We suggest that a good way to test a sales job is to go into a strange neighborhood alone without training, and spend two or three daya at It. If even a bare living can be made at the work on that basis, then It might be wise to have an experienced 'salesman give training for the Job and, settle down to It, In too many cases, however, a man looking for a job at sales work is merely used as a kind of bird dog to point out his friends to a man supposed, to be training him. When .the, friends have been used up the residence property close to the business district and has erected a building conveniently located on the same lot for his hatchery. This seems to have been a sensible move and in line with n policy of conservative growth. The residence too has been improved, and Mr. Mason nnd his family now live In it. There W ns a bar n at the rear, and this has been enlarged to two-story and an addition. Two electric incubators with a capacity of 32,000 eggs have been Installed. There is also an office room, a garage for the car, and n . large storage space up stairs. The office is heated by a new type brooder stove, and this makes a convenient way to demon strate this stove. •Mr. Mason was the first large capacity hatchery man to locate in this section. He first located In the garage building on State stree just west of the courthouse, then moved to a building- near the North western freight depot on the Danle Boone trail. Now he'is located on the first alley south of the Legion hall and west of the public library The same flocks will supply egg this season as for the last year These are Iowa inspected and ac credited for the past five years. The first hatch goes into the incubator about mid-February to have chick ready by March 1. Mr. Mason new quarters are now being decoi ated, and the hatchery is worth visit. FARJF NEWS AND COMMENT. When we called just befor Christmas Mrs: Frank Hauptle mentioned that she and Fran would visit her parents, the Augus Kruegers, at Hartley on Christmas, Mr. and Mrs. Hauptley will agai farm the Kunz 160 acres on th Titonka-West road this season. We know of a good married ma who wants a steady year-around jol He has bee n on his present locatio several years, and ri o doubt can glv good references from his presen and other previous employers. Ask this writer In person or send stamped envelope. Louis Kaphengst, southeast of Elmore, saved 65 spring pigs from ten litters, and made 15 of them average 291 pounds at seven months, May 1 to December 1. This is pork- making that compares favorably KOSSUTtt COUNTY ADVANCE. ALGONA, IOWA PAGE ELEVEN clth that of Louis's brother-in-law, tenry Qoeke. Funny how the story of the corn- eld baby at Sioux City sticks In eople's minds. Former subscribers /ho have been without the dally or a time ask how that cornfield nby case cnmc out. The most In- eresting in this world Is Just people nd the wny they act In times of tress. Week before last we advertised or a set ..of the Reed's .history of county, and secured a set cxt morning. The advertisement •as run again, through error, and have now heard from three oth- rs who have seta for sale. We will e glad to give the address of sell- rs to anyone who wants to buy. We met Peter A. Selvldge, 37 % ifles northeast of /Igona, one day nst. week, packing his assessors ool\. and well satisfied with this nowless winter, because it makes valklng easier nnd lets round Hebron township him get on foot vhlle making his sixth annual as- cssment. Mr. Selvidge said h e had )cen at the work three weeks and ad three more weeks to do. If there Is a good dependable marled man who wants a steady job on . farm, let him write to the Ad- •ance Farm Department, giving his luallflcatio'ns, and his letters will ie filed for reference when requests or help are received. Just now we <now of a man who wants married help, and ie offering house, fuel, a ressed hog, milk for home .use, a garden, and $40 a month. This hould be a steady year-around job or a dependable hard worker who s able to get along with the respon- ilblllties of a big farm. .1. W. Goetz, farming his father's 'arm northwest of Wesley, grew 50 ' bushels of oats to the acre on 75 icres, averaged 45 bushels of corn an acre ori 100 acres, and saved 40 spring pigs from seven litters last season. He also saved 24 pigs from lour of the same sows In fall litters. "Vlr. Goetz had 35 acres in sweet clover. He has grown this crop for several years. When we called a month ago there were 28 feeders in :he lot, mostly home grown. The '.arm has been In the Goetz family 30 years. Mrs. Goetz was Marjory Sparks before marriage. The couple have one son, two years old. The Plum Creek elevator now has facilities for receiving truck delivery of grain and is pulling business from miles around. It Is now owned by H. ,1. Bode and E. L. Gilbert, who spent a thousand dollars or so ori new grain-receiving equipment large enough for truck delivery. Last week Wednesday the elevator was receiving 4,000 bushels of grain from across the river. Mr. Bode said the new paving north of Algona was a good thing for the elevator, for trucks now haul grain down the paving to No. 18 or east to the Plum Creek gra.veled road and thence up to the elevator. The road running direct west from the elevator also is. to be improved, and the indications are that the Plum Creek elevator business will stead ily increase. At the William Franke farm li Hebron township one evening last week we found William throwing down alfalfa hay from the mow while the cows were finishing up a ration of silage. We noted tha when the alfalfa, rolled into the manger the cows would neglect th silage for It. Mr. Franke Is very proud of his Holsteins, and justly so. He pointed out a day-old bull calf, already on his legs and strong and active. There were 2|1 cows in the. stantlons, of which 14 are being milked now. The barn Is neat and orderly. Mr. Franke Indicated a cow with 80 pounds milk a day of production, and another with 529 pounds of fat annual production. He has records for ail his cows and operates his farm on a scientific basis. Last summer the Farm 1 Department home bought 20c eggs and put them In water glass. We even urged others to do likewise, expecting to see winter eggs 35c to 40c a dozen, and figuring how we would take our eggs" out of the water glass and eat them Instead of the 40c ones. Oh, well, others were fooled along with us. Eggs are now selling at 12c to 14c a dozen on the farm, and farmers have signs on their cars that rend. "Eat more hen's eggs." They, also have other signs that read, "Rat more cow butter." Farmers, when asked to contribute to the lied Cross in one Iowa county, gave the drought sufferers a carload of eggs, and thereby mode sure that so much of their price depressing surplus would go out of circulation. Dick Spear, north of Titonka, sold 40 six-months-old spring pigs September 27 for $9.10 a cwt. These were part of the !)0 pigs saved from 13 litters, and averaged 211 pounds When they were six months old. Dick said the pigs were farrowed from March 20 to April 1. Some of the shoats sold may have been under six months, but none could have been more than one day older. The shoats were mostly Durocs. Dick had a good year in both crops and stock, averaging 50 bushels an acre on 40 acres corn, and oate went 40 He His but two bushels an acre on 35 acres. grew 15 acres of sweet clover. father, John Spear, owns 240 acres which he formerly operated, which is now divided Into farms. Dad Spear has owned the land for 30 years. A brother Henry farms the east half of the farm on vhich are the old home buildings. Mrs. Dick Spear was Kena, daugh- er of Mr. and Mrs. Ben H. Meyer, vho farm In the same neighborhood. The couple have three girls, from truly a model hatchery. Loyd always tells tis not to make a big write-up, as he wishes to make sales on as conservative a basis as possible, but We will help anyone anywhere with poultry problems, no matter what kind of chicks they have or where they got them. The Wellendorfs are experienced and can often give excellent help. They have an Interesting advertisement In this Issue of the Advance. Farmers 9 Directory FOR SALE: CHOICE WHITE LEG- horn cockerals, cheap, in order to dispose of at once. White Leghorn baby chicks as low as $8.25 per 100 of the very highest quality. Custom hatching, 3c per egg. HAMILTON LEGHORN PAI13I ANJ> HATCHERY One mile west and one mile south of Jinn croft, Iowa Walter KrniiBo Poultry Form has doubled hatching capacity, added Tanered strain W. Leghorn flock, lowered prices. Offer chicks from healthy farm grown S. C. W. Leghorn and R. C. R. I. Red flocks culled and B. W. D. tested. Buy where you see what you get. Book orders early. We had orders equal to 25% of all last season's hatch a month ago. Custom hatching.—Phone 412, Lone Rock. tfP COTTON'S CHICKS, Iowa accredited—two years B. W. D. tested. Only carefully culled flocks used. Pedigreed males used In some flocks. White and Barred Rocks, White and Buff Leghorns. Our chicks noted for llvabllity—ask our customers. Ames Reliable feed, Simplex stoves, supplies. Write for new low prices. Free chicks with early order.—Cotton Chick Hatchery, Lone Rock, Iowa. 18P43 BROWN'S CHICK HATCHERY — Custom hatching baby chicks. Have special facilities for hatching your pedigreed chicks, both ducklings and goslings. Not so large but what we can give attention to hatching your best stock carefully. Sixth year old location. Old friends and new ones are welcome. Phone 321, Algona. DAIRY CATTLB JEWELL. M. PATTERSON — Ho4- steln* for 20 yean. Herd aver*«« over 400 pounds fat; Seven y«a» test records. Forty-seven head, every one raised on my farm.—Look Out Farm, 6 ml. 8. of Algona oa Highway 18. Phone f,8F28. 28tfP R. H. WALKER AND SON—HOI*. steins 1C yrs. Grown big without pampering. Healthy, with an appetite far home-grown feed. C, T. A. records to 682.2 Ibs.' fat last year. All mature cows on< test 12 mdft, above 346 Ibs. fat.—1% ml. S. W. Swea City, phone 2F1. 26tfP MIMEOORAPHINO — frrom noth« Ing three or four years back we have built up a good sideline In mimeographing'. In fact the printers in the back shop are a little jealous, because we do such work and quicker than they can print the lame job. The printers have an automatic press, but our mlmeo- runs circles Bee our office graphing machine around It for speed, girl for mimeographed circular letters and post or postal cards of all kinds.—Advance. iiiliiliiliiiM 3 ' . • 5= IA New Automobile | I Insurance Service 1 to six years of age. Henry W. Goeke, south of El- announced by more, raised ]16 spring pigs from 18 gilt litters last season, which is "an iverage of more than six to the litter. He marketed 28 at 8% months, and eight of them weighed 345 lounds, while the other 20 weighed J25 pounds average. Mr. Goeke fed hulled oats in a self feeder, and earlier in the season hogged down some corn, following this with corn fed in the feed lot. Mr. Goeke said he had an average of 35 bushels of corn on 80 acres and an average of 35 bushels of oats on 80 acres. He is the oldest son of Simon Goeke, who farms near by. Henry operates 240 acres owned by Dad Goeke, who also owns several other farms operated by his children. In addition to the hogs, some 35 -head of cattle are maintained on the farm. Henry has been married 12 yars. He farmed one year on other Goeke land in the south, and has operated the present farm 11 years. Mrs. Goeke was Gertie Haas, and the couple have two children, a boy of four and a girl of I'l. The 'Wellendorfs have one of the finest poultry outlays in northern Iowa, and it is always a pleasure to go down to .the place and just look around to see how they operate. Tt will do any one good who raises poultry to go. We are convinced that quality more than ever will be demanded this year, and the Wel- lendorfs are prepared to deliver It at let-live prices. They have added what is considered the latest and finest electrical Incubating equipment, with separate sanitary hatch- er, forced automatic ; moisture control, added ventilation and control, and labor-saving devices which enable them to make prices. They have remodeled an outside building for the hatchery equipment, and • with Loyd's handiness he ' has made It ( THE KOSSUTH COUNTY MOTOR CLUB | 1 No Additional Cost — Increases Benefits 1 = s as Realizing the public demand for a more complete service in automobile insurance ss Sj we have organized the KOSSUTH COUNTY MOTOR CLUB OF IOWA for the pur- =| ss pose of furnishing each and every automobile liability and property damage pol-, SB =5 icy holder of our agency with a membership certificate granting the following sa =• benefits and privileges: S $1,000 PERSONAL ACCIDENT INSUKANCE- ££ an automobile accident. -Pays you in case you are hurt in EJ AUTOMOBILE TOWING COVERAGE—Reimburses you in case your car has to =5 =s be towed to a garage. == BAIL BOND SERVICE—Furnishes bond- in event of traffic rule violation. ss LEGAL ADVICE —Complete information given on all legal problems regarding = your car. == COMPLETE ROAD MAP SERVICE= free. -Up-to-date maps available to all members =5 ACCIDENT REPORT SERVICE —Reimburses you for all phone or wire expense == £5 in reporting claims. 3 = RADIATOR PLATE AND IDENTIFICATION CARD—Metal tag furnished for car == 5s . together with proper identification card. 55 5= You do not have to purchase all forms of automobile insurance to become a mem- 55 55 ber. A liability and property damage policy is the only requirement. 55 55 There is no membership fee attached to this offer. No application necessary. 55 as Simply purchase your automobile liability and property damage policy through SB as our agency and this certificate of membership will be issued to you. 53 55 Our low rates on automobile insurance together with the full coverage policies we 3 55 are now issuing will convince you of our superior service on automobile insur- 55 ance. I Closing-Out Public Sale • ^^^^^^^__^^^^^«|^^^^^^^m^K«^^^^_^^^^^_«ta^H^M^^_^^^^^_^^^^^^^^__^___«M^^___Mg^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_ • ^I^^I^^^^^^HiH^I^I^I^IHIIIII^I^Ill^l^l^lllllllHHII^IIMIHll^l^l^l^l^l^l^llHHl^lHHlll^lBI^IIIIIBIIIIIHHlIB _: i • ••..,. as Having decided to quit farming I will .offer the following personal property as at public sale on the farm 5 miles north of Hobarton, 6 1-2 miles southwest of QUICK CLAIM SERVICE—LOW RATES — SATISFACTORY ADJUSTMENTS 35 Burt, near the Good Hope church, on Tuesday, February 10,1931 SB Sale begins at 12:30 o'clock Lunch wagon on ground 100 - Head of Livestock North of salesman is pronounced trained and turned loose to shift for him self. High pressure sales managers who promise easy work and big pay to untrained men are frauds, The salesman, even the best and most experienced, work hard and Iqng hours, and then earn, after the expense is taken out, only a reason. aerie return on their work. Many, of these men who promise big pay and easy work, supposedly being earners of big pay themselves, are in fact out at elpows, insofar as their own finances are concerned. Many of them have their entire capital tied up In the clothing on their back and could not write a g° od check for |2. Sates jpba are all right Jf entered Into with the same everyday caution that ia used considering other kinds of work, but not otherwise. Furming in Algona* Street Commissioner Jesse Lash bropk, of ^.Igona, has a layout of machinery and equipment that would Interest farmers. For street supervision purposes his "farm" ia all that territory bounded on the «ast by toe Catholic cemetery, on the west by the Des Moines river, on the 'north by , the Milwaukee tracks, and 04 *h.e eouth by the, swimming pool grounds. s fc Mr, ttaahbrook'B machine shed is located near the north end of Hall Street, pn $,' hill overlooking the WWw«.»kf 9 track. Hist we*k he was painting up some of the machinery. TWs winter, with little enow to con- *#h, $h$ street (fcpjNtwnt bj$Q fef# active than usual. | 13-HEAD OF HORSES-13 S One team, bay and black, 10 and 11 years old, wt. about'2800; team of bay mares, well matched, aged 9 and 10 years old, wt. 3200; team of gray and bay, 5 and 6 yrs. old wt, 3300; team of bay geldings, full brothers, 4 and 5 yrs. old, wt. 2900; one bay mare 12 yrs, old, wt. 1600; one gelding 10 yrs. old, wt. 1200; one mare 15 yrs. old, wt. 1400; 2 spring colts; one saddle pony. 18-HEAD OF CATTLE^-18 Nine good milch cows; 9 yearlings, heifers, and steers. 69—HEAP OF HOGS—69 Twenty good brood sows, to far- row from the middle of March tQ April 1; 49 head of good fall pigs. FARM MACHINERY, ETC. '. , ' Deering, 8-ft. binder; McCormick mower, 5-ft.; McCormick corn binder; wagon with triple box; wagon and hay rack; surface cultivator; Q-shovel New Century cultivator; Denister 2-row cultivator; 32-ft. Eclipse elevator, complete; 3 discs, 2 9-ft. and 1 10-ft; Litchfield manure spreader; 2 sets of farm harness; one 3-bottom John Deere gang plow; 2-bottom John Deere plow; McCormick Deering corn picker; 4-section drag; 16-horse steam engine, Nicholls & ^Sheppard; one model 18 Buick car; trailer; International feed grinder; double seated surry; Hppsier endgate seeder with grass seed attachment; and other articles too numerous to mention Automobile Insurance Securing the most protection for your money. Fire, Theft, Transportation, Windstorm, Cyclone, Tornado and Hail—all written In one policy. Insures your car for its full cash value. Policy covers equipment, Including spare tire, motor meter, etc. Insurance protects everywhere. Liability, Property Damage Insurance written in one policy. Any limits. Covers the owner of the car or anyone driving the car over 15 years of age. No restrictions. Our special service gives you the privilege of phoning us at our expense in case of accident. Quick service rendered on all claims through our guaranteed list of attorneys in every town.. Collision Insurance. Our collision insurance protects your car regardless of how, when, or where your car is damaged. We pay the full value of the policy, not We make no charge for endorsements on policies. . We allow-a rebate on liability and property damage policies when cars are not used during the winter months. No membership fee charged. You pay but once a year. ACCIDENT POLICY INCLUDED Special Automobile Personal Accident Policy included with every membership certificate. Fart One (Special Policy) For loss of life— $1,000 For loss of botji eyes $1,000 For loss of both hands . $1,000 For loss of both feet. . $1,000 For loss of one hand and one foot $1,000 For loes of one foot ^ 500, For loss of one hand i $ 500 For loss of one eye—I __$ 500 Part Two (Special Policy) Weekly indemnity for 30 weeks at $10 per week. Part Three (Special Policy) Identification Provision. If the insured by reason of injury sustained as specified in policy shall be physically unable to communicate with relatives and friends, the company, upon receipt of a telegram or other, message, etc., agrees to defray the expense necessary to put the insured in care of his relatives or friends, provided such expense shall not exceed the sum of $100. Additional, memberships can be secured for other members of the family. A personal accident policy for the wife and children. Policy pays you in caee you get hurt in an automobile accident. You protect the car why not protect yourself at no additional cost through the Kossuth County Motor Club. To Our Present Policy Holders;— This service will be extended and included on your * renewal policy at no additional cost. Liability and Property Damage Bates. Fords, Chevrolets, and all light cars, per year : .——^ $13.00 Heavier cars ,_, $16,50 Collision insurance on light cars, per year -_„ ____$18.00 ask "Can You Afford to be Without it?" TERMS-rCash, qr make arrangements wjlth the clerk. No property removed until settled for. ' . ^f W ffP fWP fUfcw ^P? W WPI ^iP^P^ W ^^MRP ^^^WP ^W i^U!*^ ^W w Auctioneer; C. 0, Koeswtu Couwty State Bank, Clerk 'y *( * vi> i (y *>. ^ i "*• , , d \ " i It M ^fSs^^^ Mail To-Day Kossuth County Motor Club, Algona, Iowa— Without any obligation on my part, please send me insurance rates on the following described automobile: "-^ ------- ~ — ---- —Year Type— Coupe, Coach, or Sedan?--- When purchased-,. ---- _ ----- ,,. ---My present Insurance Expires Signed ____________ , P. 0, Address! C. R, La Barre first dQPF north Iowa, $tate &!£)&&!&» i&^jkkS ^^p^^^^^^^ ^^^M^ ^^^p^ff^p^pr ^^f ^^ THP^M^ ^wiKflip *HP — y*.* •* ."- , *,•*> Algoua, Iowa

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