Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 18, 1932 · Page 7
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 18, 1932
Page 7
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H,< i * V IY 18,1832. PHLS JS FORSALE brisd iowK at private of $20 to $35 and'get come e or»«nd;*«t your «*,<*. u. F. OLERICH * ' ttftLfE 21-24 C Li) )A F( SPONSORS OF GRAIN , D. STOCK COUNTY ADVANCE, AtvGQNA, IOWA Poland China Bred Gilts gp.to-date breeding. Price* reasonable. ' Fall pigs- Either sex. Immune. 2 Holsteln Ball Calves. April and^October, B W. BUTTEfcFIELD Burt, Iowa ' . [Loans or |em obtained quickly on iFurnltnre, Automobile and JAn For •ddltlonal Information call, write or plion* ICUNNIKGHAM & UGY Phone 598 _____ . A 1 * 0 " ncpreienttaff Federal Finance Go* Dei Molnei TOW ONE WOMAN | Lost 10 lb§«, Jn a Week Mrs. Betty Luedeke. of Dayton, I writes: "I am'using Kruschen to (reduce weight—I lost 10 pounds In I one week and cannot say too much I to recommend It." To take off fat easily, SAFELY and HARMLESSLY—take one half -Mteaspoonful o£ Kruschen in a glass I of hot water In the morning before breakfast—It Is the safe way' to lose I unsightly fat and one bottle that ^Blasts 4 weeks costs'but a trifle. Get ~^\ It at E. W. Lusby's or any drugstore In America. If this firstBottle fails I to convince you this is the safest I way to lose fat—money back. I But be sure and get Kruschen I Salts-imitations are numerous and I you must safeguard your health. (5) I Cost 85 Cents to Put Rheumatic Cripple Back to Work Again Now Joyously Happy I While all his famiiy looked on In astonishment and' all his friends were amazed one man took all the pain, swelling and agony from his tortured Joints in 48 hours and did it with that famous rheumatic prescription known to pharmacists as Allenru—you can do the eame. ""• This powerful yet safe remedy is ^ positively guaranteed tb do .this—its I action is almost magical. Just get one 85 cent bottle of Al- lenru from E. W. Lusby or any live druggist—take it ae 'directed and if In 48 hours your pains-haven't all left you get your money back; It works just as swiftly with Neuritis, Sciatica, Lumbago and Neuralgia. .-; (8) Swea City, Feb. 16—The Thursday club met at Mrs. Olaf Pearson's last Thursday and decided to sponsor a drive for a car of grain for the grasshopper and drought-stricken district In South Dakota. All other local organizations were 'asked to help. Saturday evening a meeting was held at the Legion hal), representatives of the Interested organizations attending. Some 40 persons took part, and after talking It over It was decided to have the head of each organization appoint one member of a central committee. Robert Haglund, local Red Cross chairman, was chairman of the meeting, and S. P, Eckholrn was secretary. The following committee members were appointed: C. D. Curtis, Legion; Mrs. Fred Peterson, Legion Auxiliary; E. L. Sweany, night school; E. L. Hanson, commercial Club; Frank Thomson, Methodist church; Mrs. S. P. Eckholm, Baptist church; Anna Larson, Lutheran church; Mrs. D. W. Fultz, Thursday club;' Anna Thomson, \V. C. T. U.; Mra. Samuel Warburton, Methodist Aid. The committee met after the meeting and plans were laid for freewill offerings of money and grain. The car will be shipped this week Thursday, if possible. Many Attend Night School— Seventy-five persons attended night School last week Monday. The class meeting was preceded by short program. Mr. and Mrs. August Peterson played violin and piano selections, and Messrs. Larson and Sweany gave Interpretations of the Redwing on harmonicas. Pictures were taken for newspaper use. The men's meeting was taken up with the study of how to build up the soil, and the place of legumes in Iowa agriculture was discussed. This week the men were to study seed Inoculation, and seeding. The women reviewed a previous lesson on hooked rugs at test week's meeting and Miss Preston, home economics teacher, gave a talk on the origin and .history of rugs. She taught members of the class who are planning rugs from silk hose how to cut them economically. Lamps and lampshades were to be studied this week Monday night. Mrs. Martin Sanftner Dies— Last week Tuesday afternoon took place the dedth of Mrs. Martin Sanftner. She was born Barbara Rapp In Busgemland, Austria, in 1868, and at 18 came to America, first living in the Algona neighborhood. When she was married she and her husband moved to the farm three miles south of town where the family has ever since resided. Besides Mr. Sanftner, six children survive; Matthew, Crosby, Minn.; Frank, Swea City; Joseph, Canada; Catheryn Robertson, St. Paul; Barbara Schrader, Swea City; Laurence, at home. There are nine J. Payne, Editor. Charten Klamp, Field,, Reporter, The Palmer Percherons. When we showed magazine clubs o the Paul Palmer family recently .here was something wrong with the clubs, and we at first did not understand what made 'them unsatisfac- ory to Paul. Then we remembered ind showed him how the Breeders' Gazette could be added to any club, o satisfy his need for such a magazine, and the deal was soon closed. After that we went out to the barn ind viewed his Percherons. At the vater tank was a black yearling :elding we had seen shortly after 'oallng a year ago. This animal las the good' head that every true lorseman 'looks for on. a Percheron. Near by was another black, ambi- lously trying to roll up a sldehill. Mr. Palmer certainly likes the blacks iii horses, and he has had ood luck getting them. His foundation mare, which we inspected dn barn, is a dapple-grey, however. Near by In a box stall was a young black stallion which will be four years old in May. Paul went Into vegetable and fruit cellar. Built-in features are of the latest designs. In t the Elmore neighborhood last week Mr. Klamp made his headquarters with the Geo. S. Drakes, who live, on a farm north of town. They are most hospitable people.' Mr. Drake was once a railroad man In South Dakota, and he said that was ! "some life" In the early days. His ather, William Drake, served 20 fear as a member of the Farlbault :ounty board of commissioners—In owa we call them supervisors. Far- bault county Is the Minnesota coun- y which. borders Kossuth on the north. Roy S. Clark runs a filling station at Burls and has been on the job seven years. He also conducts a successful tire business, selling Sll- vertown Cords. His brother, J. B. lark, now lives dn Milwaukee. Our Mr. Klamp will never forget the first :lme he met J. B. The latter earning to ride a bicycle and pedaling along on the road south of the stall, and the stallion dropped his Mp in an affectionate way on Paul's shoulder and nosed him play- tuny. This animal now weighs between 1800 and 1900, and Is a well proportioned, broad-chested horse. Mr. Palmer now has 12 horses, of which four are purebreds. He is feeding 23 head of beef cattle, a large proportion of them strawberry-roan shorthorns. His hogs also had done well, but Paul admitted that the more hogs he had the poorer off he was this last year, so we pass over the hogs. This Is the third year the Palmers have occupied a form north of Algona on the paved road to Burt. YOU SAVE IN BUYING PAGE field to'nil home well plowed out ahd learned that the county workers had done the job. Says we, "Don must be ward boss for the democrats or something out here and have a block of votes In his pocket." Then at W. C. Nelson's, south of the Center school, we found a plowed out road ended in his farm yard, also, and we wondered if he maybe had a block of republican votes' In his vest. Finally, at ' the Lawrence Gisch home, south of Nelson's, the road had been plowed up from the paving a mile and a half south, so we asked Lawrence what kind of political pull he had, and he said: "Oh they have to drive in through my yard to the windmill to fill the tractor radiator with water." So maybe politics did not have anything to do with it after all. The road men certainly have done great work at keeping cars running this winter, and they should have a vote of thanks for it." the program. President Chas. E. Hearst, O. W. Bee!er,.of the organization committee, Murl McDonald and E. F. Graff, of the Ames extension service, and Mrs. Ellsworth Richardson, state chairman of woman's project work, took part. A. B. My.hr, Thompson, Dist. No. 2 commltteeman, was chairman of the meetnlg. Mrs. W. H. Jacobs, of Forest City, commltteewoman, held a short meeting to discuss plans by which the women could aid in the membership drive. Attending from Kossuth were C. R. Schoby, Paul Leaverton, Mrs. .1. H. Warburton, Lakota, and Muriel Body, H. D. A. was was WOMEN IN HEBRON STUDY LINOLEUM BLOCK PRINTING Voutav* in uiing KC.U*LESSO»nol ki|h prictd branch. grandchildren. A brother, Joseph Rapp, lives at Bancroft, and a sister, Ida Laugenegger, at New York, Funeral services were held at St, John's Catholic church, Bancroft, and the body was burled In the St, John's cemetery. Death was caused by diabetes. ' High School Defeats Algona— The high school boys' basketbal team won a game from Algona, 2416, last week Tuesday. Friday nighl the team won from Rln'gsted at Ringsted, 23-7, and the second team also won, 22-5.. These were the concluding games of the season. .The Cardinals will play in a state tournament at Marshalltown February 24-27, and the business men have given them $§J> towards expenses. The team will begin intensive training this week Wednesday. Group Preachers Meet Here— The Rev. and Mrs. B. L. Weaver entertained the preachers and wives of the Armstrong group last week Monday. Attending were Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Winterstein, Estherville; Fremont Paul, Graettinger; Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Carver, Dolliver; Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Snyder, of Fenton; C. B. Mitchell, Armstrong; and Dist. Supt. Lease, Algona. Mrs. Wattonville, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Weaver, helped her mother serve noon luncheon, Declamatory Contestants Picked- Last Thursday evening took place the annual high school declamatory contest. In the oratorical class Harry Montgomery ' won first, Thomas Miller, second;, in dramatics Lois James was first, Darlene Kesler, second; in humorous Fran- Qes Kuchynka was first, Arlotte •Skromme, second. Tre winners go to J^edyard soon to compete for further honors. Bone Store In New Hanus— The former Guy Bone merchandise stock has changed hands again, Mr, and Mrs. John A. Brown, Mo- Henry, 111., having bought it. new owners will continue the business as a variety store. The Full Gospel church, which has had a • ' - •• - building, Among 1 Elmore Farmers. The town of Elmore Is situated next north of the state line. Our Mr Kkimp found a number of old acquaintances while he was traveling Kossuth and Farlbault county mai routes Jn that neighborhood las week. Among them were Mr. anc Mrs. Jay Taylor, who have a good farm home two miles east and two miles north of town. They used to live near Burt, but moved to Mln nesota 13 years ago. Mrs. Taylo; was Edith Bahllng, a west of Bur girl, and she asked whether Mr Klamp remembered the parties th young people had before she was married. One of the games they played was "dollar, dollar." ' Mr. Klamp can't remerrrber why a game like that was popular, unless it was because.it provided an entrancing opportunity for holding hands. The Louis Grimmelmans are close neighbors of the Taylors. Mr. Grlm- melman takes great pride In his herd of Shorthorn cattle: He always keeps a purebred bull, and he showed Mr. Klamp the present head of the herd, an animal which weighs more than 2300 pounds. A span of bay horses, weight 1650 pounds each, was another attraction at Grimmelman's. Louis weighed one horse on the farm scales, then the other, and Mr. Klamp was somewhat astonished to note that they did not vary a pound, • The neighborhood reminded Mr. Klamp of the Lotts Creek neighborhood. As at Lotts Creek there ds a strong German Lutheran church, and also there are families named Boettcher and RIstau—no relatives, however, of the lowans of the same •n Be Here! last them oleaseft like .•P room at the rear of the will move elsewhere. fo Observe Washington's Blrth«ay— The'Auxiliary plans a celebration commemorating the birth of Washington as near his birthday as possible. Each organization - in town has been asked to contribute a program number. The program will be given in the high school auditorium W, C. T. U. to Sponsor Posters— The W. C. T. U. met at Mrs. Aue list Peterson's last week Tuesday and U was decided to sponsor post era in the fifth, sixth, seventh, and eighth grades. Mrs. Crary in chaii nan. It was also voted to help sup port a, county Institute. Window Sbowi Wacom Relics— A.wlndov at the Winter drug store 1HM» a display to commemor 5t? tbeWrth of Lincoln. Many rel lea are exhibited, the W. R. C. 8Pi4 for Wellendorf Season Begins. The Wellendorf Leghorn farm and hatchery, in its advertisement in last week's Advance, expressed a belief we have also entertained for some time, namely, that good laying hens have been more profitable in this time of low prises than most ther farm revenue producers. Mr. Arellendorf said poultry arid eggs In 931 averaged 112 per cent of pr •ar prices, which was doing twice as •ell as other lines of farm stuff did. _he Wellendorfs expect that a still more favorable price will be paid for i and .poultry next fall, at whdch raisers of "this year's crop of aby chicks will be cashing in. The Wellendorf farm is purely a poultry arm. No other activity is followed hroughout the year. The Wellen- orf Leghorns and the hatchery and oultry equipment thus get contdnu- us and undivided attention. Trap- ested stock is purchased to trengthen the'flock and add new lood. The birds have clean, well- entilated quarters and balanced eed rations throughout the year, so trong, healthy baby chicks are vn. We have never heard any- hlng but praise for Wellendorf tock or hatching «ggs. Many people have gone out of the way to say a good word for the Wellendorfs. FARM NEWS AND .COMMENT. Up in northeast Kossuth, where Mr Klamp has been traveling of ate, he has been told by many people that the Advance Is the best county paper they had ever took. The Fred R, McCormicks, two miles west and two miles north o: Slmore, are Ipwa people moved there from Eagle' Grove two years ' r .. .,___ 1»J.Al'_ «th.lii TJyXVl- :he present Ira Hansen filling station at Burt. Mr. Klamp had just sot a bicycle too, and the pair of them exchanged confidences relating to spills. ' Earl Taylor, in Union township, has something of a reputation locally for rugged strength and good health, but he is rearing.a small son Ralph, now four, who apparently wdll not have to take a back seat when he grows up. The morning we called at the Taylor farm, Ralph was out in zero or colder weather, just as busy as his dad, and apparently just as unmindful of the cold, a wonderful picture of health. The Taylor farm is one of the most intensive beef and pork-producing units In the county. Our Mr. Klamp met a number of cousins of R.'G. Richardson, north and west of Elmore last week. -Alfred Richardson, who lives just a few miles north of. the town, has a 500 acres tract of good farming land. The house Is being re-finished throughout, and a carpenter was at work when Mr. Klamp was there. R. G. conducts a furniture store across the street from the courthouse. Mr. Klamp saw a schoolhouse near which R. G.'s grandparents lie bur- Jed. This is northwest of Elmore, in timber on a branch of the Blue Earth rlVer. There are some crooked roads up in that neighborhood. Carl Humphrey, south of the fall gi-ounds, sat up with his pigs February 8, also a couple of nights earlier. One night It was 12 to 15 below, and the other night two degrees below. He had an oil stove going and would warm up a blanket anc then lay it over the pigs. In this way he saved 14 out of one 16-pig litter and nine out of -a 15-pig litter We asked whether Carl sat there through, the night smoking his pipe but he said, no, he forgot to take his pipe to the barn and It was too cold to go back after It, so he wen smokeless. Next morning, right af ter milking, a little purebred Guern sey calf came along to add to the livestock population on the Humph rey farm. At the R. A. Harvey home In Un in township 'a couple of weeks ago hlle we were waiting for the grown oiks, we were entertained by Mas er James Ray Harvey £ aged two nd his sister Shirley Ann, four, alsi y Shirley's life-sized doll, Rose nary. We were dntroduced to aby Boston bull pup whose narri e understood to be Billy. This pu ad been a birthday present to Shir iy from a neighbor, Mrs. W. C. Ne] on, and he was one of the prou ossessions of the young folks. Th hildren were having their first 111 le colds of the year, but were gel ing through dt with a minimum o llfficulty. Santa had been gener ius, and we inspected a long proces ion of motor trucks, fire wagon stc. The Harveys should be prou >f the bright "kids" they are so for unate to have, At Don Moore's dn Union townshi oon after one of the big snows w ound the road back through " th Hebron township has made an unusually good record In woman's project work so far In 1932. There has been an average of seven leaders In attendance at training schools, and an attendance of eight would be 100%, for there are but six hool districts In the township. When Lesson No. 3 on household ixtttes was 'tudied January 8 at re. C. L. Elchorn's, near Elmore, he women had to go In bobsleds be- ause of deep snow, but 11 women tok the lesson. The publicity chalr- ian, Mrs. George Smith, Buffalo enter, rode ten miles in a sled. —. At the meeting Friday a prelim- 8 nary rehearsal for a play to be i S iven by the women leaders before I 5 ago. There are'two little girls, Bon three, and Shirley Ann , eight months, In the family. MI*, Mrs. McCormick make a specialty o Single Comb Rhode Island ens and hatcheries buy They chick their keep 500 eggs in season, W. T. St John says he has a 300 egg incubator to sell at less than half price, almost new. "' He alsi mentioned that "Billy," the goa which chased us out of our car on night when we returned to it in th dark, had apparently died of a brok en heart. "Billy's" mate departed this life a few weeks earlier, kille<? by dogs, and "Billy" was not on who could continue alone, accord ignly the St. Johns are now witb<w* H. B. i&cMurray ha? modern bungalow, bte sl?tb. Jn K to located, three blocks Al - , and three block* aorft of the Mo gaiow hajj * kit-? « ^ MA tv» 1LES! PILES! PILES WILLIAMS' PILE OINTMENT For Blind, Bleeding •nd Itching Piles. For ule by all dnigpib, nuil 50c wd $1.00 WILLIAMS MFC. CO., fa*., ClmUnd. Oh USBT'S DRUG STORE, ALGON Swea City The Swea City Poultry company has completed filling its ice house with 187 tons. Instead of contract- Ing the work the company had its own employes, who were temporarily Idle, do it, all the, work being done by local men except the cutting, which was done by George Taplin, at Iowa Lake. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Guy Bone Sunday. This is their only child, a son who would have been 13 now, having died at four. Marie Jacobs is Mrs. Bone's nurse. BABY CHICKS Always good money Iti early broil* ' era. Leghorns bring same as heavies, early; 326 Ib. received^' lor tut Leghorns In April last year* We- pare. now. Order at once. Big dis* Order at once. count on all breeds for January, February delivery. A few"' Hampshire boars' cheap; aleo breeding W. Leghtfrn cockerels* turkeys, ducks, geese. Hamilton Hatchery Bancroft, Iowa. WANT-ADS BRING BKSULTS. IjlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillHJIIH I Closing-Out | PUBLIC SALE S Having decided to quit farming I will offer the following personal property 5 at a closing out sale at the farm about 10 miles northeast of Algona in Plum B Creek township, about 5 miles east and 3 miles south of Burt, arid 5 niiles 1 north s and 1 1-2 miles west of Sexton, on •...-. .-— | Wednesday, Feb. 24th SALE COMMENCES AT 12:30 O'CLOCK LUNCH WAGON ON GROUND the he general Farm Bureau of ownship in March took place. The women's officers in Hebron _ or 1932 are: cooperators and local's eaders,'Mra. Gus Nelson, Buffalo 5 enter, Mrs. Tom Berg, Elmore, — flrs. "D., E. Lyons, Elmore, Mrs.; eprge Frooman, Mrs. C. L. Eich- ' rn, Elmore; Mrs. C. Hessedal, and rtrs. A. Osland, Buffalo Center; | ecretary - treasurer, Mrs. Emll loettoher, Elmore; publicity chair- j ian, Mrs. George Smith, Buffalo! enter; and township chairman, j drs. Oscar Frandle, Buffalo Center. • 60 Head Livestock 60 4 Head of Horses and Mules 4 Gray horse 10 yrs. old, wt. 1400; bay mare 9 yrs. old, wt 1500; one span of good mules. • 3 Head of Cattle One spotted Shorthorn cow to be fresh in 3 months; red Shorthorn cow just yearling Guernsey heifer. F, B, LEADERS AT DISTRICT MEETING | SO Head of Good Hogs 50 == Thirty head of Hampshire bred sows to farrow the middle of May; 25 feed- as; ing shoats weighing about 200 Ibs. ; 2 Hampshire boars. - The Farm- Bureau Dist. No. 2, which consists of 11 counties— Mitchell, Winnebago, Worth, Floyd, erro Gordo, Hancock, Humboldt, Wright, Franklin, Butler, and Kossuth—held 'an Important conference ast Thursday at Mason City. This was one of a series of district meetings throughout the state Farm Machinery, Etc. jj New Ideal grain binder, 8 ft., with good canvas; John Deere "999" corn planter with 120 rods of wire; 3-section harrow; Emerson 14-inch sulky plow; McCormick 5-ft: mower; 12-ft. hay rake; iron wheel wagon with triple box; single row Puller & Johnson cultivator; new 2-row John Deere cultivator; 20-wheel SB disc; hayrack; 3 rolls of corn crib wire; grindstone; John Deere pump jack, new; John Deere 1 1-2 horsepower engine, new; 2 dozen seed corn racks; and following isth annual state conven- £5 other articles too numerous to mention. :lon January 20-22. They are be- EE ' ^^ mm ^ mm ^^^ mmm ^ fll i mmfm ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ng held preliminary to county Farm Bureau membership drives. February has been designated "state organization and membership month. Information, inspiration, and a discussion of the policies adopted by the Farm Bureau for 1932 made up 55 TERMS — Cash, or see your banker. No property removed until settled for. , • • ' ' . •' • Lawrence R. Wiese COL. C. 0. RIDDLE, Auctioneer. BURT SAVINGS BANK, Clerk. Combination Sale ^Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^^ At the livery barns south aa of the Kossuth County State Bank. Saturday February 20 2 O'CLOCK We sell everything. Col. C. 0. RIDDLE, Anct. FRANK VERA, Manager. Public Sale Having decided to quit farming on account of the death of my husband, I will 5s offer the following personal property at a closing put sale at the farm about one and a half miles north and one-half mile east of Lone Rock, in Burt township, about four miles south and four and a half west of Bancroft, on Thursday, Feb. 25 SALE TO COMMENCE AT 12:30 LUNCH WAGON ON THE GROUND Public Sale * • • •. In order to settle up the estate of the late John Taylor the following personal property will be sold, at auction, at his place In Fenton, Iowa, on : ,. - v Tuesday, February 23 SALE T° STAJ^T PROMPTLY AT 1:30 O'CLOCK S-rHEAD OF HORSES—a • , . One bay. gelding and the other a grey mare, weight about 1500 or 16QO Ibs. >acli. . . . 94 PUREBRED DUROC JERSEY HOGS 60 purebred Puroc jersey broo4 sows, all bred to farrow In March and In April; Zgqfall Duroc Jersey gttts; 21 fall Duroc Jersey shoats an* one purebred, Duroc Jersey herd boar. Mr, Taylor ihas been a breeder of Duroc * Jersey bogs for many years and at the time of his death had the reputation of one of the foremost purebred hog'men in this part of the country. lu fact he has never bad to offer any of his surplus stock on the auction block as the demand has always been large enough to enable him to dispose of his offerings at private sale. Hog men who are in need of good brood sows should not fail to attend this sale, as everything will be sold as advertised, > F4RH MACHINERY, EOPCr-«SJngle.row cultivator, 6-ft. mower, hay rake, Joftn, Deere manure spreader, John Deere corn planter, Hayes corn planter (each with about 80 rods of wire), 5 wagons, disc, iron'drag, C bbl. steel buttermilk tank, steel'feed cooker, $ swUl barrels, swill cart, 7 individual hog houses, SxS; large, round portable farrowing barn divided into six pens and equipped with heating stove, 8*18 portable hog house, hay rack, 50.04 as new, Ironclad chick incubator, 600-egg cajjacjty, l»§%rly WWt 1 pne Fenton Telephone share, 2 set$ work harness, some woven wire and, other article^, • SMAH 8T4C* OF HAY W JfEKEP FUUJBTS HQUSEUQI'P QQQDS^l heating stove, 3 iron bedsteads, mat' tress, 1 .bed spring, oak writing desk, 9 good trunks, pitch forks, shove)*, spaces, ftedggg, wire stretcher, Crosley 36 Head of livestock * 36 6 Head of Horses 6 Bay team 12 yrs. old, wt. about 1400 each; bay mare 15 yrs. old, wt. about 1400; gray gelding 10 yrs. old, wt. about 1300; one 3ryr.-old mare, and one 2-yr,- .] ojd gelding. '' 30 Head of Cattle 30 Ten cows fresh and coming in; 2 steers coming 2 yrs. old; 2 heifers cowing 2 yrs, old; eight "yearling steers and heifers; and 11 calves. FARM MACHINERY, ETC*—Deering 8-ft. binder; Deering corn binder; tyc-I Cormick-Deering bay loader; McCormick-aaeerj^g.apjeade*;' Jlrft. seeJIfrv&vil&H grass seed attachment; John'Deere sulky v plbw; McCormiQkrDeerwg 2-?rojr p«iHi«.-l vator; McCorinick»Deering single-row cultivator; John Deere sulky plow; rake; 4-section steel drag; 20-wheel disc; 20-wheel ftock Island disc-, gq$ McCorniick-DeerJng endgate seeder; one "999" John Deere porn planter with rods of wire, used two seasons; one Bailor 3-row |hree-horse cultivator;• ijrj-r? ] H. C, gas engine; one new Btoughton wagon/box, new; one higUrWheel wagjn; ; |_ wheel I. H. C. <Jrag cart; seed corn tester; Successful incuhatpr, 250r§gg capacity j| tank heater, new; two. sets of work harness; .set of single harness; ^orse collars!I grain sacks, and other articles. Most of the above farm machinery is praQticaJJy| new- Also one Model T Ford truck, in good condition. Some Hoisehold epo4^-Includin$ sewing,njftc^in«; . dresser; bedsteads;, springs and mattresses; rocking chairs; one rug, TERMS-HCasb, r * e afrftjttgeme»ts w|^ ypu hijifcej. *•«••** * ' 7i»- {,11: !•&•

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