Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 26, 1931 · Page 11
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 11

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 26, 1931
Page 11
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m^^^\ COttNTY ADVANCE. ALQONA. IOWA of Als»«», MM. PAGE BLCVtiN 1L41RM ii ^^^^S^Si^^^ W. J. PAYNE, Editor FlaJik'geldirig .10 1350; bay mare 12 , X 1500; bay mare V wt 1600; gelding f Id W wt.UOO; black - a. old. ABoF^ATTLE--24 head of mixed milch cows; 3 coming 2 ' yrs calves. POLAND CHINA sows ,..-,.; "LEOHORN "CHICKENS , f lU shels of corn; about jhels of "10B" pats; 2 6 'alfalfa in barn; 20 i ensilage.^ MACHINERY^ •ETC.- feed grinder; John sulky plow; ^John la.ft binder; "Moline plow; John Deere spreader; Emerson nower; John. Deere 2 John Deere International klanter; Itors; —. ttor; John Deere 2- bltivator; John Deere • John Deere disc; ; endgate seeder; Mc- jclO-ft. hay rake; Mc[ck-Deering corn pick- phn Deere hay loader; [elevator; bob sled; 4 De Laval cream ftor; 4 sets of harness; boat; and other arti- oo numerous to men- or see anker. No property to noved until settled for. R, BUNKOFSKE |C. 0. RIDDLE, Auct. A STATE BANK, Clerk ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^••^^^••••i^HH ^^^ _-=T 'or Sale land China tred Gilts I ready for the trade. The big At and $ear Elinore. i Northeast of Elmore we met .1. D. Taylor, ,who fnrmdd for five ycara some 11 years ago on tho Ben Winkle farm now operated and owned iy P, N, Sarchett In Union township. Mr. and Mrs. Taylor moved to Elmore to a fine 160-acre farm which they had 'bought. The land Is in an unusually attractive neighborhood where, the level land Just naturally looks valuable. Mr. Taylor Identified^ the Sarchett farm which he formerly operated by say- Ing It was next north of Nellie Taylor's farm. He Bald that tho late Frank Taylor, father of Nellie, and his own father, \V. C. Taylor, were no blood relation, but the two men married Sisters and thereby becamn related by marriage. The Taylors now hav6 two sons, Harvey and Roy, 23 and 17, and a daughter Caroline, now 17. J. D. is a big health^ appearing fellow,' a member of the school board, and looks like a good farmer, but he would not talk about his stock and crops. Perhaps we will get a'atory about that part of it next time we see him. Mr. Taylor, like many others in Minnesota, is a long time Advance subscriber. Two other Elmore families who have Interests in Kossuth county live' across the street from each other., They are \V. ,T. Specht, brother'of C. P. Specht here In Al- gona,'>ahd J. H. Hill, who formerly farmed northeast of Lakota on land rio;w, rented by one of the ,Wertjes •brothers.' Mr. Specht has a comfortable, brick home, and farms a small acreage which he owns. Mr. Hill .likewise moved to Elmore a few years ago to .occupy a farm which he had bought there. He also has a comfortable modern home. Both homes are right at the edge of town, atfd the homes are in the city limits. Nearby we met one of Mr. Hill's sons, Roy, and his Wife, who before -marriage was Ruby Newby, daughter of the E. A. New- bys who formerly farmed east of Lakota. They were preparing to move March 1 to a farm southwest of Swea City which is being vacated farm produce more liberally; wheth. er tho gas tax will pay for the paved roads we are building, or will estate taxpayer have to tho rail pay for 'em; whether there is a c'.hunce to boost the tariff on sugar and thereby help tho sugar Ireet farmer; and what is being paid this yo:ir for farm labor. AVell, aCtor we had answered all ing as'a newlywed on a rented eighty, with eighty more acres owned by his father, Albert Bosnia, eaved 43 spring pigs from five litters In his first year . farming for himself. Furthermore he got them up to a weight of 200 at seven months, in time to sell in the early fall the at $7.SO cwt. same number this season, manure last He Is keeping of sows again Herman was hauling Friday, but said he would not dtart seeding till. th,e» regular time, even If the weather apparently did come Springlike long before. » In southern Minnesota we saw farmers dragging down cornstalks last week preparing for oats. The Mr. Ijooft's questions so he would know how things are glong to be, we asked him how much labor was being paid in his section, and he wild single men were getting $45 to $50 a month and board. Jjooft, liowever, hires regular help for only four months of tho year. A ccniple of neighbors, Stephen Powers and Fred Dorsey, were at the Ijooft farm, helping get cottonwood logs ready for the sa.w. They also are sugar-beet growers. We understand that tho acreage planted to sugar beets last year and to be planted this year was: for Mr. Doocy, last year, none, this year 20 acres; Mr. Looft, last year, 35 acres, this year 45 acres; Mr. Powers, last year, 24 acres, this year 45 acres. There Is a. general Increase in the planting of sugar-beets over the North End. In addition to the saw Igso which ere being got out at Looft's, others •ere being hauled In by nearby irmers, and all were to be sawed n the Looft farm. Mr. Looft said hat. 2x4 and 2x0 lumber, besides lanks, would be for sale to farmers 'ho have use for such lumber. The Man Who Pays. My how the world loves a fair and onest man who carries his full hare of obligations cheerfully and Tomptly. Every day we meet peo- ! the best blood lines. mt makes 50 Iba. gain The pet- land the kind you'll like to [own. Priced reasonable with i trimmings off. Due to far! latter part of March,, and nune, and guaranteed ped- |lf you want them. ' •'••?.>•••". A. Winter | miles S. W. of Lakota or 7 fclles N, E. of Bancroft. 22-26 sedJCorit !ES REDUCED by Ami Greatllatts. The Ray Hills have one son Howard, three years old. They farmed west of Elmore last year. On the southwest edge of Elmore we met Gust Strom, brother of Eric and August Strom here in Algona Mr. Strom and wife own and operate 32 acres of land adjoining the town of Elmore, where they have Hved for 14 years. Nearby we me another former Kossuth resident Levi Hawbaker, who formerly farm ed northeast of Bancroft. Mr. Haw baker looks more healthy and joll> than ever. On Elmore route 2 west of tow we met the Godfrey O. Andersons who formerly farmed south of Swe; City. Mr. and Mrs. Anderson mov ed to the ' Minnesota farm las March, and have a nice home, goo< buildings, and a fine neighborhood Godfrey was helping a neighbor Jean Salmonson, haul straw Into' th barn. We., saw plenty of livestoc; around the premises, and a ver; comfortable appearing home. Mrs Anderson was a Nyman girl, an her parents live In Greenwood town ship. The couple have a fine heal thy boy. Godfrey .would not gtv us any story about, his crops an etock, but said: "We like Minne sota." Up north of Elmore last week w met Mr. and Mrs. Harold Madetzke farming 160 acres their second yea since they were married. Mrs. Madetzke was Lucille Bruer, of Lakota. before marriage, and Is a 'daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Bruer. Mr. Madetzke also has Kossuth relatives. He te a son of Fred Madetzke who farms nearby. Harold said he le well satisfied with -crops and stock, though he could stand a little higher prices on the surplus he produces. He raised six litters of pigs last year from which 39 were saved. He • plans to have ten sows farrow this spring. Last season pigs were mostly sold fit six and a half months lie of courage whom we'd like to ommend, but often the very nature f the accomplishment le such that hey prefer 19 hide their good fight iway from public notice. Sometime the battle is to hold onto a farm home, to educate the <id.s, to do one's share in the community and keep up the church with prices of farm produce going lower and the demand for new machinery equipment always more Insistent. Sometimes It seems a hope- ess situation that a man has gotten himself into. Sometimes he can look around Tim and see some other man who is discs will get Into the field most any time If the mild weather continues. We remember the winter of 1909 or 1910 ended with an early spring so that many oat fields In northeast Iowa in Allamakee county were seeded the first four days of March, and some corn was planted the last week in March. The corn was later frosted, but some of It got through without .replanting. The writer was then a farmhand working for a conservative Dutchman who refused to be stampeded into March, or even early April corn planting. He later took great satisfaction in saying-, "I told you so," when his neighbors' crops were frosted. Henry F. Hofbauer, who has farmed northeast of Lakota since he started as a newlywed three years ago, saved 52 spring pigs from seven litters last season and two fall pigs from three of the same sows.' He had 14 of the best of them weighing 200 pounds average at G% months and got $9 cwt. for them In mid-September. The rest were sold at an average of 220 pounds at 7 l /& months and brought $8.20. That is good hog raising and is in line with our Idea of always hitting the market early to get the best price of the year. The fall pigs row average 160. Mr.* and Mrs. Hofbauer were married in the fall of 1926, and have two sons, Alvin L., S, and Harold H., a year old. Henry once worked In a garage and his car when He farms 160 made a free throw, which won the game. Girls Defeated In Tourney— The girls' basketball team went to Lone Rock Friday to play in_ the tournament. They played Seneca at 2:30. that afternoon and were defeated 39-9. Seneca next played Wesley and won, and then in the finals won from Whittemore In a fast close game. A up list Dutron, Omalm, Passes— Mrs. Ed Campbell received word Saturday of the death of her brother, August Dutton, of Omaha, Neb. on Worden, the Ed Campbells, and Mrs. Campbell's sister, Mrs. C. P. Montgomery, of Forest City, left early Sunday morning to attend the funeral Monday. Mrs. VV'imack Loses Brother- Mrs. R. .1. Womack received word last week Wednesday of the death of her brother Paul Gamsko at South Sioux City, Neb. She left Thursday to attend his funeral which was Friday. She returned Monday night. Pnrty Given for B. B. Teams— The boys and girls' basketball teams, were entertained at a party n.t Ci-ppige D. Moulton's Saturday evening. Various games were played and a fine time Is reported by all. KlfclK'n Shower is Given— Last week Monday evening the faculty sewing circle pleasantly surprised Mrs. Kenneth Stephenson with a miscellaneous kitchen shower at the home of Mrs. Lauritzen. hospital for several weeks at Algona, was brought to' Jake Rink's In an ambulance last week Tuesday. Other Ledyard. There was an error In the Ledyard news last week. It was Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Engelby (not "the Cllftons") who received a valentine —a girl, By oversight the name "Clifton" was used ^instead of the full name. George Schulte and wife, of Alexander, spent the week-end with the V. A. Barretts. Mrs. Schulte Is better known here as "Miss Barkema", a former teacher. Supt. Lauritzen and Harold Granner attended the "Little Nine" basketball tournament at Goldfleld Saturday. He reports Goldfield as winning this tournament. Mrs. John Drew's mother, Mrs Kollaff, of Gerled, and Ted^Aukus and family, of Buffalo Center spent Sunday at the John Drews. Friends will be glad to know Mrs. D. A. Carpenter Is again able to be out. She and Mr. Carpenter drove to Granada Sunday. The H. G. L.'s were''entertained at Mrs. .Tees O'Keefe's last week Tuesday evening wjth Mrs. Ace Warner as hostess. ' D. A. Carpenter was in Lone Rock Friday and Saturday. He was official time-keeper at the girls' t6ur- nament. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Harvey, Minneapolis, visited Mrs. Blanche Jenks from Saturday to Monday. Supt. Lauritzen was ill last week Tuesday and unable to attend to school duties. Durham- Duplex Blades ateHbllow-Giound -Durham-Duple* users are often astounded that such a super-Keen blade hold* its keen edge for shave after shave. It is a known fact that a hollow-ground edge does laat longer. No other blade is thick enough to be hollow- ground to such a fine edge as Durham-Duplex Blades. Twelve bullion men, now, have proven for themselves that tba •«» ' famous Durham-Duplex Blades are the longest, attonfost, keen* '" C*t blades on earth. Discover it for yourself — today t « • f At All Leading Dealers he was overhauling we called Saturday, acres. tiarl F. Krugg, manager for Hoy's Collar Bone Broken— nollle Steele accidentally broke his collar bone while wrestling and playing at school last week Tuesday noon. He was taken home and then to Dr. Williams at Lakota. Lenses Ynhnke Garage- Glenn Yahnke has rented his garage to Roy Link, of Algona, who took possession Monday. JHis wife and daughter will come as soon as a house is obtained. the getting by with a little here and there for the disregard standards visited him several weeTcs ago. operators at that time were stter seed, racked early, I and tested. First and bstakes at Ames under lew judging for matur- Ipundness, weight, and pom starch —- $2.60 to jbu., 15-day retest, I A, C. CARLISLE east of Whittemore. P23-26 |HULtZ» ilAJJLINIC PKOCTOLOGY (hemorrhoids) cured Bank Bldg, Mason City, Iowa , <tf | to try , Bheaa*. f- Beaches Money cause. averaging 225"lbs. at $8,4d per cwt, The young folks keep six sows which reminds us that her father, Jim Bruer, is the popular dairyman who supplies milk to most of Lakota. Mr, and Mrs. Madetzke have a daughter, Lonna Jean, 6% months old, , A New Farmhouse. One .of the fine new farm houses built last summer In Kossuth was the W, H. Brandow home southwest of Algona in Whittemore township. The Brandows owned two farms, the other being at Chapln, where they have lived since 1923. This Is an eighty acre farm - located in Franklin county near a good, consolidated school. The Kossuth farm of 180 acres has been operated several years by George Bruellman. Last year the Brandows sold the Chapln farm and moved- back to KpBsuth, W first had a new house built on their farm by McMurray prettier* of Algona. The new farm house is all modern, full basement, eight rooms and hath, also large sun porch. The family includes four boy» and twp girls, eight years old and up. One daughter Mildred' attends -high school at Algona, another daughter teaches at Chapin, three boys attend the rural 'school, and pne older eon finished .school and is at home.\ Mr. Brandow expects to have 2,0 BPWB to' farrow this spring, and, when we recently' called had only three cows, but was to afl? more later. Mr. Brandow's father, th* late Waiter William Brandow, came tq tye farm in 1899. Mrs. Brandow's parents formerly termed where Wm, Mueller now operates on 'the Sullivan and McMahon farm a little way northwest. Her name was Katie Rogers before marriage. Kos- that he considers must govern himself. The other man appears to compromise with the rules that govern most men and gets away with it. We often think the other man prospers, but it is an empty prosperity. There'are always vulnerable spote in the character edifice that he is building up which will prevent him from going all the-way that he wants to go. He can go just so far, and then he will have to put his tail between his legs and sneak away to flock among his kind. The courageous fellow who Is square and honest, who does his full share because it just isn't in him to do anything less, will be happier as a young man, as a middle aged man, and as'an old man than any tricky sharp dealer that ever lived can be at any time in his life. The Stcenhard Family. The house on the W. E. Gutknecht farm southeast of Lakota has been moved to a point nearer the road and raised to a higher foundation; also an old house which had been the home of the F. T. Lewis family first west, before Mr. and Mra. Lewis built a new one last year was moved to the Gutknecht place and the two houses remodeled into one large one. The remodeled home has full basement. The farm, since Hillard Abbas moved off, has for several years been tenanted by the John Steenhard Jr. family. Mr. Steenhard is considered one of the good farmers around Lakota. t Last year John raised 148 spring pigs from 18 litters or more than fight to the litter in a large drove. Thte year he is keeping 16 sows He Is a son of Mr. and Mrs. John Steenhard Sr., who live at Lakota and have been married 47 years, the marriage having'taken place In Germany six years before they came to America. John Jr. and two brothers, Klaus and jasper, were born in Germany and came to this country with their parents. Mrs. John Jr. was Lena Geerdes before her marriage. The couple have two girls and three boys, three to 14 years old. At Fred Schwartz's. We called at the Fred Schwartz farm, southeast of Lakota, Friday for the first,time in several years. There are two Fred Schwartzes In the North End, one southeast, of Ledyard, the other southeast of La- Portable milling company in Kosa demand, for he already had five mills in operation in the county when we The Carl Anliker, Whittemore; R. O. Dreyer, Algona; Frank Kennedy, Swea City; Raymond Gregory, Lakota; and Mr. Krugg. We understand that other men are " preparing to cover other territory. The mills have a capacity of 125 bushels of corn and cob 'meal per hour, and are serving some four or five patrons a day. We notice that some farmers use the portable brooder houses as ground feed storage bins, where they have no other storage. Mr. and Mrs. Krug came here from Boone, where they had been cultivating a small acreage. They now live in one of the Walter Good houses on south Dodge street. The couple ' have three children, Paul, 11, Waldow, 10, and Eugene, 7. Mr. Dreyer, the other Algona operator, moved in from a Lotts Creek township farm recently, and is located on south Minnesota Pastor Dainmann. Again Low— The Barretts and Schultes drove to Fairmont Sunday to visit the Rev. Dammann, but were unable to do so due to his condition, which Is again very critical. Barbara Wylam and sister Lola, and Floy Jones spent Saturday In Algona. . L. W. Wiemer, son William, and Mrs. Tlllmoney were in. Algona Saturday. Lola Wylam, Swea City, spent the week-end here with her sister Barbara. "Grandma" Niester left Saturday for Yale, Iowa, to visit her sister. I Ira Gingrich Home Again— Ira Gingrich, who has been in the Farmers' Directory M OVERS, ATTENTION—IF YOU take the Advance, and if y are moving March 1, turn to the first page, clip the change of address form, fill it in, and mall it to the Advance. DO IT NOW, please before it is forgotten in the rush of moving. street, occupying the house. Chet Ward LEDYARD H,S, TO ENTERTAIN i; B.PRNEY Ledyard, Feb. 24—Ledyard will be boats to'the boys' basketball tournament this week ipriday and Saturday. Friday at 1 o'clock Algona and Lu Verne-play; at 2, Ledyard ve. Seneca; 3, Bancroft vs. Swea City; 4, Whittemore- vs. Lone Rock. Friday night at 7 p. m., Fenton and Wesley; : 8, Titonka vs. winner of Algona and Lu Verne; 9, winners of 2 and 3 o'clock games. Saturday at 2:30, winners of 4 o'clock and '7 o'clock games on Friday, and at 3:30 Winners of Titonka-Algona game and the 9 o'clock game Friday night. Saturday night the finals at 8 between winners of two teams Saturday night. Mr. Ladd, of Pomeroy, is referee, and.after'the finals the gold basketball will be given to the winning team. '.'••',' FOR SALE: CHOICE White Leghorn Cock- erals, cheap, in order to dispose of at once. White Leghorn baby chicks as low as $8.25 per il,00 of the very highest quality. Custom hatching, 3c per egg. HAMILTON LEGHORN FARM AND HATCHERY One mlle<west and one mile south of Bancroft, Iowa Walter Kranse Poultry Farm has doubled hatching capacity, added Tancred strain W. Leghorn flock, lowered prices. Offer chicks from healthy farm grown S. C. W. Leghorn and R. Of 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 is getting more and more of owner operators on' the land every kota. The one we called oh Friday is the southeaat-of-Lakota Schwartz, usually picked for a prominent part in choosing the sauerkraut for Lakota's annual 'Sauerkraut day. This >alone is enough to give an Idea at his prominent standing in the community. *'•• Mr. and Mrs. Schwartz moved onto one of the Hoist farms six years ago.Vand evidently the-landlord appreciates a good tenant, for since they went there a new barn, a new hog house,- a new chicken house, and a new "corncrib have been built. Mr. Schwartz came from MitteJ- franken, Bavaria, 84 years ago, and Mrs. Schwart? came from the same place 21 years ago • The couple had been married 20 years' February 1, and they have two boys and three girls ranging in age from seven to 18 years. ' FARM NEWS AJJP COMMENT, We noticed a birthday party in progress at J. t>. Muliarkey'8, south of Lakota, Saturday afternopn. A down or so little Wends of Kenneth Gerdes, grandS9n of Mr. ana Mrs. MullarJtey, were (helping him celebrate Wa eixth birthday. The first hatch at the HajnWon Leghorn Farm and Hatchery, croft,'came from M80 egg* 4 T60 chicks, or «noro * han * 7 cent hatch, caroe o« K«rt «««* day- We Hamilton* »a4 a poultry at the torn* «W9 week MOB- Woman's Club Entertains Guests— The Woman'e Federated club met with Mrs. V. A. Barrett last 'week Tuesday evening. It was "guest night" and there were quite a few guests present. The club voted to solicit'for food and clothing' to be sent to the drought-stricken area. Anyone wishing to donate can leave same in boxes which are placed in Brack's and Carpenter's store . and the Schultz cafe, Independents Defeat Fort Dodge— The Ledyard Independents played basketball with Fort Dodge here last week Tuesday night. Ledyard won 35 to 34 in a close exciting game. Wm, Wiemer, in the last few minutes, threw a field goal tying the score 34-34. Then Harold 'Oranner qOTTON'S CHICKS. Iowa.accredit- ed—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 ' llvability—ask our customers. Amea Reliable feed, Simplex stoves, supplies. Write for new low-prices. Free chicks with early order.-r-Cot- ton Chick , Hatchery, Lone Rock, Iowa. 18P43 ' Brown's Chick Hatchery. CUSTOM HATCHING. WE 'hatch chicks, turkeys, ducks and geese. Not so large but that we can give attention to hatching your best stock carefully. Also sell baby chicks. Our sixth year. Old location. Old friends and new ones are welcome. Phone 321, Algona. DAIRY CATTLE JEWELL M. PATTERSON — Hoi- stelna for 20 years. Herd averag* over 400 pounds fat. Seven year* test records, Forty-seven head, every one raised on my farm.—Look Out Farm, B : mi. S. of Algon% on Highway It. Phone 53F28, 2JtfP R. H. WALKER AND SON—HOL- •teina 16 yrs. Grown big without pampering. -Healthy, with an appe- Mte far home-grown Teed. C. T. A /•ecorda to 592.2 Ibs.. f at last year All mature cow* on teat 12 mo>. above 346 Ibs. fat.—1% ml. B. W Swea City, phone 2P1. 26tfF COAL We handle the BEST GRADES of COAL and sell on the lowest possible margin. Seeds Let us furnish * you with your Seeds the coming season* FABMBB8' BLEVATOB GO. HOBARTON JBI. Elder Jr* Manaver. Phone IfFl. 'JheBlades'Men SuearBy MEN Prefer the ANKER - HOLTH —because: It is Self-Balancing No more bowls to be returned to the factory to be balanced. It is Simple It is the simplest Cream Separator made ... less parts to wear . . . less parts to keep in adjustment. It is Precision-Built The workmanship, rivals that of a watch-maker. The micrometric precision results in cleaner skimming, longer life, easier turning and lowest possible maintenance cost per year. It is Life Guaranteed ... by the strongest guarantee ever given with a cream separator. ALGONA—Farmers General Store, Hobarton. BURT—J. H. Graham. . WESLEY—Lease & Lease. WHITTEMORE—L. W. Swanson. LOTTS CREEK—Lotts Creek Store. * -V WANTED—Competent man, 30 to 45 years, for vice president of a corporation, Address lock box 532, Bowman, North Dakota. 20-26 Qwr Lobby Neighborly Meeting Place Folks enjoy making appointments to talk with one another IQ. our bank lobby, W9 enjdy visiting with our patrons. We like to talk over the little things as well as the big things—tfce bwman prpblencis th»t, interest us mutually as neighbors. There was a time when bank lobbies were traditionally cold and austere. One reason why patrons like to come to our bank is because the atmosphere o? our lobby is neighborly and congenial. Kowuth County State Bank , Algoua, Iowa '. i * ^ L> «H^r +**• Lowering Feed Grinding Costs E VERY time a Kossuth' county farmer calls the Portable Milling Company he is helping to reduce the prices on grinding lower. The larger our volume, the lower our price will be And the larger our volume, the more mills we will establish in the county, to maintain the same instant, complete service we have always given. ; '/ Here is the "Silver Mill" policy— —Grinding feed for less than It has ever been ground before. —Grinding feed for lees than any Individual can grind It. ^-Grinding feed for less than the farmer can grind. Ills own—and doing It on his own farm when and •where he wants it done, Portable Milling Cnr'-n^iy was the pioneer In bringing the MILL'S TO THE FARMERS. We were the pioneers in cutting the cost of'feed grinding. And your patronage en^ ables us to continue our policies, and to increase our service to you as our business continues ,tp grow. Only such an organization can give you these tow prices for true quality service. We buy our gasoline at big discounts, manufacture and service our own machines, and hire only responsible operators—-all resulting in real benefits to our customers, . Phone the Portable Mill- Ing Company, any time, day or night, and we will be there—at you,r farm— whenever you say. Portable Milling Co. ALQON4, IOWA, PHONE 47 , «W«<? ¥P,<|r Nearest IfP; BANCHQFT-T-Pbooe M. »U»T--~PboiM» ft." - . WJ VBBNBTrPjMme 8, WHITTEKORE^Phone fife WTONBA^Pfeoj* **, 8WB4 OITX^-FftWW W?«& Saye your Portable IflUtag »*«eipt». They 9*9 ' as CASH, 4»* Portal MWlBg 0»(B?at » » ; ' • > v s *-r,-, j*.j 7? - v 1>.V --v'.¥f»*4.T< * 1 1 ' 3 •'"' ,lf ' -« i ./•,.•' v i>- ft '4*>,^ ,

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