Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 13, 1932 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 13, 1932
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

.t < P -•-••" i : Service Waihed t Work Ironed jTcalb. > to drippy, steamy hasty meals, cellar on edge from morning '." " v gay hello—«nd welcome! new-dayt washday bargain Make,a holiday for your- to a movie FREfi with the "vou save; send all your j.to UB for Thrifty Service! i wash everything In the bun- il W«*> , • _ ,,*.. «.I1I J_A« lay" 1 herves LE D lron flat work^hat's the biggest Ir&eat part of the bundle, you And we'll return the wearing ' . ftl i re ady for you to Iron and ,S»Te money— and - free from washday drudgery — worry Phone us today, ISCH'S LAUNDRY For the 10th year Kossuth |000 Bushel eker Mittens and Gloves now ' EACH Two thumbs Double sewed. fcuaranteed to pick 1,000 dels. Heaviest -.weight, 12 Ice. ISBACH Nothing Company ALGONA, IOWA ION DANCE tAWS CROWD AT BANCROFT Bancroft, Oct. 11-A large crowd attended a Legion dance here last week Wednesday night. Cec Hurst and his band, Mankato, furnished music. A new furnace has been installed In the pavilion, and the Legion boys plan Wednesday night dances till late In the season The Orvls Orioles will play this ' week Wednesday night. For three years this orchestra has been playing over WCCO. A 12-plece orchestra, Dixie Sweethearts, will play for next week's dance. L. J. Kockler Is manager of the dances. The Legion post held a monthly meeting Monday evening and elected officers. St. Jolm's Wins Two" More—" St. John's ball team Won from the Whittemore academy at Whlttemoro Sunday, 7-3. This was the seventh game St. John's had won with no defeats -and one tie. Batteries for Whittemore were P. Farrell and Elbert; for Bancroft, Hatten and Schneider. Friday afternoon St. John's won from the Fenton H. S. on the local grounds, 3-2. This waa a tight game. The Bancroft battery was Hatten and Schneider; Fenton's Kuecker and Kramer. Two Card Parties GHcn— Mrs. Bridget Quinn entertained at five tables of BOO Sunday afternoon, and,Mrs. William Vaake won the high prize. That evening Mrs. Qulnn entertained at five tables of bridge, and Mrs. !F. J. Welp won the high score, while Mrs. Earl Elliot, Rockford, 111., received a guest prize. Eleventh Child for HamtUons— Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hamilton have a eon, born September 28. They now have ten ,sons and one daughter. They own the Hamilton Chick Hatchery, a mile and a half southwest of town. Mrs. Hamilton was Gertrude Krapp before marriage. Second C. 0. F. Party Given— A second card party-dance was given by the C. O. F. Monday night at the 'Forester hall. Bridge and 500 were played from 8 to 10, and there was dancing thereafter. The admission fee has been lowered to 36c for men; lEc for women. Alpontnn Is Speaker Her*— The October meeting of the Greengood-Ramsey Farm Bureau will be held this week Tuesday evening at the public schoolhouae. and H. J. Bode, Algona, will be principal speaker. ' K08SUTH COUNTY ADVANCE, ALGONA, fOWA tfv J. Fayne, Editor. Charles Klamp, Field Importer. ncrnnrtlnc Hunt Is 10; Party— Bernadine Hunt observed her 10th birthday Saturday, and ten friends helped. Bernice Reaper was an out- of-town guest. Other Bancroft News. Not Price, But Quality. At a fire sale at Mason City we saw a few things such as soft collars priced very low, and being one or the old-fashioned fellows who still wear detachable collars, which by the way are becoming hard to find in the average clothing store, we purchased a half dozen.. We then found ourselves besieged by two or three salesmen who were anxious to sell us additional clothing. We let them practice on us, thereby acquiring Information as to the price and quality of goods which they offered. The salesman took out of a burned drawer some soiled shirts and offered them at the bargain price of only iSSc. We had seen the Identical same mako of shirt sold new and fresh across' the street for «7c and this make of shirt can be bought In Algona for 79c. The stores of all the large towns are full of price quotations which seem to be very low until one Investigates the quality offered. Folks trading In large towns should member that 'here In Kossuth county we are all pretty much the same type of people and require the same quality of goods. The large cities have all classes of people to serve, ranging from the underpaid negro, Italian, or other foreign laboring class upward, and regularly these city stores carry stocks of goods that Include a quality suitable only for this low class trade. Naturally the price on shoddy goods is much lower than what we must pay for the kind of goods we are accustomed to. The writer claims to be as hard-boiled about bargaining for the things we must purchase as most folks. We seldom •find it necessary to go outside the home county to find reasonable prices. The flre*5sale store In Mason City got 15c out of us for a half dozen soft collars which will still be a bargain after we have paid to launder them here at home. We did not buy the 87-cent shirt which can be bought in Algona for 79 cents If we desire a shirt of that weight. FARM NEWS ANB COMMENT. At Andrew Boekelman's, four miles south and 1%' miles west of Lakota, last Thursday corn-picking had begun. This is a 200-acre farm owned by Mrs. Helmer Beenken, of Lakota, who lately had the barn re- shlngled and repainted. All other buildings were repainted. At the J. E. Tellramp's, near Lakota, we found J. E. plowing Saturday, and he said that the pulling was pretty tough. The field looked like rich ground. At the house Mrs. to get over an operation for tumor. In Odebolt, in Sac county, Friday we saw an enterprising storekeeper decorating his window with husking mittens, one dozen pair, to husk 1200 bushel's of corn for $1.29. That evening, staying overnight at the small town of Lytton which has no hotel, we roomed with a retired farmer and started an argument with him as to whether or not a dozen pairs of husking mittens would husk 1200 bushels of con. The' son of the house maintained the mittens would last for that 1200 Church of Good Hope Begins Another Year bushels in wet weather, but said it was doubtful It they would last to husk that much corn In dry weather. Our contention was that the mittens would last longer in dry weather for It ha<j been our experience that wet mittens wear out more rapidly. What do the rest of our readers think about this? ', We were at Clyde Shipler'e, four miles south and a mile west of Lakota, last Thursday. They were picking corn' with a two-row picker, and the crop was going a little better than 60 bushels to the acre. Carpenters were adding finishing touches to a new corn crib 60 feet long and eight feet wide, with 16-ft. poste. The' driveway Is 13 feet wide, and over it are oat bins 12 feet high. It is figured that the cribs will hold 9,000 bushels. The 'oat bins will hold 8,000 bushels. There are 720 acres in this farm, which Is owned by Harry Wellington, Minneapolis, who believes in keeping up his buildings. Tom Cast, a eon, with F. J. Kramer and a 'son, were building the crib. Mr. Kramer remarked that he. had not,for a long time before seen'as-good'lumber as they were putting into this crib. At Jewell, In Hardln county, WANTED, OLD TUBES {SPECIAL 15 c Trade in on your old tubes. BJUSTROH'S Phone 530 >n't Get Up Nights MAKE THIS 25c TEST hyslc the bladder -easily. Drive • Impurities and excessive acids llch cause irritation that results |leg pains, 'backache, burning and up nights. BU-KETS, the physic, containing buchu, piper oil, etc., works on the blad- Pleasantly and effectively, eimi- ' to castor oil on the bowels. Get pc box (5 grain size) from your Blst. After four days, if not red of getting up nights go back get your money. You are bound 'eel better after this cleansing you get your regular sleep. Loat E. w. I/u^by's. John Droessler left last Thursday for Des Moines, where he Is employed with a graveling crew. He is a son 'Of Mr. and Mr. Edw. Droessler. Frank Droessler, his mother, Mrs. Edw. Droessler, and " .Tames Llllie spent Sunday at Rochester with Edw. Droessler, who is still a patient at the Colonial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Elliott, Rockford, 111., are spending this week with the latter's parents, Mr. and Mils. George Carmean. Mrs. Elliott was Jeanette Carmean. Evans Carmean, student at the Des Moines School of Pharmacy, spent the week-end here. This is his second year there. Leo C. Bernhard spent four days last week at Waterloo, attending the Daly Cattle Congress. Mr. and Mrs. John Bernhard went as far as Oelwein with him. and visited Mrs. Bernhard's brother, Barney MIchels. Leo is a eon of the John Bernhards. Mrs. Anne McQuirk spent the week-end at Cedar Falls. She went' down with her sister, Mattle Warner, Burt, and they visited Laura Maiiter. Mrs. McQuirk lives with her daughter, Mrs. H. J. Guide. Mrs. Jos. Rich, Jollet, 111., Is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Peter Kramer, and her brother, John Bernhard. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Kramer met her at Livermore Sunday morning. Mrs. Jacob Wolf returned Saturday night from Wesley, where she had spent several days, helping care •for her sister, Mrs. Frank Wolf, who Is sick with cancer. The C. W. Millers, of Lu Verne, spent Monday with the Eugene Wolfs and William Quinns. Mrs. Wolf and Mrs. Qulnn are daughters of the Millers. Francis Lonergan, student at the Des Moines School of Pharmacy, spent the week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Lonergan. The Kauffmans, Owatonna, Minn., are visiting at the P. J. Grames home. Mrs. Grames is a daughter of the elder Kauffmans. The Flynn Hunts spent Sunday with the Daniel McGees, Fairmont. Mrs. MoGee, who was Doris Hunt, Telkamp showed us her flowers. She takes great pride In keeping lawn and garden in good shape. The Tel- kamps live two miles north of town. They raised some castor beans this season, and Mrs. Telkamp remarkec that anyone bothered by ground moles has.only to put beans in the runs. If the moles eat the beans they die. Mr.' Klamp was at Albert Wibben's, two miles south and a mile west of Lakota, last Thursday. -The farm is owned by Gus Potthoff, of Bancroft. Mrs. Wibben wanted to know whether Charles had heard of her new daughter, and Mr. Klamp met the young lady, now four months old, named Betty Ann. Al bert was building a line fence, and Hugo Sleper, 80 rods west, was helping. Mr, Sleper said his ivife who has not been well for some time, was having a hard time of 1 Thursday-we^met'. two 'farm families related' to' Lakota and Cedyard'peor' pie. One .was George Hassebrock, rother of Henry Haesebrock, who ormerly* lived In Lakota but who a ouple of years ago bought a farm outhwest of Ledyard which he now iccuples. The other was Lloyd Buckels, related to the A. T. Buck- southeast of Lakota. We were of the impression that Henry, of ,akota, spells his name Hassen- brocks, but George says the correct vay Is without the "n." George was digging potatoes and getting only a moderate yield, but he hoped that the potatoes would meet some necessary payments. As elsewhere the farmers In Hardin county were busy scraping up tax, Interest, and land rent money. The Buckels farm a- little southeast of the Hassebrocks in the same neighborhood. While Mr. iPayne was at work recently out of Charles City with one- of our Register men, he was surprised when the first call on a mail route turned out to be at the home of Mrs. Alta Stiles, formerly of Cresco township, formerly near Swea City. Mrs. Stiles, who is a sister .Of .the well, known 'Potter boys, of Cresco township, has lived near Charles City, with her sons, during the past two years. Donald, her oldest eon| works In a dairy barn at the Sherman nursery and has charge of the milking. 'The Shermans operate a large dairy which sells milk at Charles City. Donald must be a good worker to hold a steady job while something like a quarter of the people of Charles City seem to; be unemployed. The other boys are- In school; Delbert a high school freshman, Charles in the Seventh grade. Mrs. Stiles appeared to be In a little better health than when we last,met her In Cresco township. Good Hope, Oct. 11 — Good-sized congregations were present at Good Hope and Whittemore Sunday to again greet the Rev. and Mrs. A. H. stores. Wood, beginning the new church year. - It Is hoped thie will be the most profitable year spiritually and the most delightful of the many that the pastor, his wife, and the congre- an infection in gallons have spent together. following bolls. Already plans are on the way for constructive work and community social affairs soon to be launched by groups in the church. At Good Hope a Brotherhood organization of men is to be perfected soon. The L. A. S. plans a unique all-day meeting for all the people of the community, detailed announcement of which will be made at an early date. There is a growing enthusiasm at both Whittemore and Good Hope among persons contributing to the financial support of the church for the use of the weekly envelope system. Those who have used It find that they can raise small amounts often with less pain, than a large amount in one sum. Several persons ] have .expressed deelre for use of the system iti this new year. Added emphasis Is expected to'be placed on music in the congregation and by the choir during the new year. Meetings this week for the advancement of plans follow: official board, at parsonage, Wednesday evening; guest-day meeting of L. A. S. in the community room Thursday afternoon, every. member to .take a guest and a covered dteh; meeting of choir Friday evening with Evelyn Cruikahank. Interesting reports were made at the services of worship Sunday by delegates . to the session of the annual conference at Sioux City. Mrs. L. W. Swanson reported for Whittemore, and A. R. Crulkshank for Good Hope. Mrs. Wood made a report , of the preachers' 'Wives luncheon and business meeting. Mrs. C. L. DIttmer Patient— '•.* Thfe 1 sympathetlcvlnterest of Good Hope folks has been aroused over the serious illness of a number of persons intimately connected with past or present Interests of church and community. Information recently received indicates the critical Illness of Janle Orr ait a hospital at Spencer. William Knoll is confined to his bed at his home at Algona with a painful malady to which he has been sub- they had little to offer. As a consequence we brought home only A few trinkets from the 5 and lOc Other Good Hope. l© Smith Is experiencing a period of enforced idleness, due to an Infection in one leg and knee SNOW COVERS 6ROUHD IN THREAT OF EARLY WINTER Sunday brought the first real cold snap of the Season, and that night the first enow fell. There was not enough to cover the ground, and It disappeared rapidly after the eun rose. Stoves and furnaces have been In operation since late September, and weather Indications have pointed towards an early winter. READ the Want Ads. Loans $300 or leas obtained quickly ofi Furniture, Automobiles and Wt» Stock. MONET FOB TAXES For additional information call, write, or phone £93, ALGONA CUNNINGHAM & LACY Representing Federal Finance Co* Dei Motnet Condensed Statement of the Condition of the IOWA STATE BANK Algona, Iowa At the close of Business September 30, 1932. RESOURCES IH.W. POST and Transfer iRflHKvMLMS *ng Distance Hauling. I Every load insured [against loss and damage of all kinds, Equip""" to do all kinds of 1? Qg and draying. PHONE 998 is a sister of Mr. TFlynn. The J. F. Kramer family spent Sooth Cresco Mrs. Arehel McDaniels, a patient several weeks at an Iowa City hospital and now at the home of Archie's parents in Sioux Rapids, is to return to Iowa City for further treatment. She will be remembered as Reta Brown. The M. & D. club meets this Thursday with. Mrs. O. S. Moore. There is to be a program, A large number from the club ..attended the county federation meeting at Algona last week Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Merwln Foote and the latter's mother, Mre. Cora Virgin, Hastings, Neb., arrived last week Wednesday, and spent Thursday at G, Footes ..left Cleve Stewart's. 'Friday morning The for Sunday with the Emil Stoffels, near Algona. Mrs. Kramer and Mrs. Stoeffel are sisters. Margaret Lein, who has been employed near Fort Dodge for the last several'months, came'home early In the week. ,.,.,* Mrs A. W. Kennedy entertained at two tables of bridge Friday evening. Mrs. F. J. Welp won the high score. _. Mre F. C. Rosencrans, of ues Moines, are visiting Mrs. Rosen- cran's mother, Mrs. John Nemmera. •M - ~™*^W|WWwHTO«wy«>iWSp(j[wtw^*W^P*" End Eczema •you have eczema of recovered. Store, Al- 1 1 ' , n "**^»=^^H5K 66$ VAHUffp f Sexton Mrs. Frank Bentele was sick last week with heart trouble. There will be roller-skating- this week Wednesday night at the local hall. The George Rohlins, Swea City, M.JIB Vreui5i3 •"- — , ,,_>_ spent Sunday with Mrs. Rohllns mother, Mrs. Lottie Johnson. The Aid is piecing a quilt to be i at a bazaar next week Thurs- w/ ' ntrht at the local hall. The Aid will also serve a chicken supper. Mrs. A. L. areenfleld and ' Bdtth called on Mrs. home. Mrs. Virgin remained with her mother, Mrs. M. E. Worster,' Algona. Mr. and Mre. Francis Brown, of Boone, became parents of a daughter September 16 - 'Francis is the second son of Mrs, L. J. Brown, for^ mer resident here, The J. G. Studers, Corwith, visited Sunday at D. A. Teeter's, and Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Potter and the O. S. Moores at the Victor Applegaite'e, Corwith. Mrs. Will Runchey returned here and Mrs. John Ulfers to Fenton last week Wednesday after a week with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Greenfieid, near Irvington. Mrs, Earl Powell, Mason Cfty, came for a ten days stay. The mother was brought home Saturday after six days at Kossuth hospital and is slowly improving. Mrs. P. A. Teeter's mother, Mrs. Mulkine, is .able to be up about the house most of the day. Mr. Teeter's mother, of Fairfield, waa expected last week to visit, but injured a foot and leg'the week previous, and was unable to walk at that time. Dolph and Mr. and Mrs. F. It. M ler, and Mrs. E. C. Wilklns, Mrs. Mae Miller, the Norman Crawforde, Mesdames M. A, and F. E. Barr tholomew and children, Algona; the James and Roy Crawford families, and George .Crawford, Wtoittemosp; O L. Millers, Irvlngton, and Alberta Grosenbach, Sexton, enjoyed a pic- nlc dinner Sunday at L, I* Weuen- dorf's, Algona, as a farewell to tho her «'H. Crawfords, who are Wednesday to operate a chicken ranch near Minneapolis. CUttd Seriously Lone Pock, Oct, It - »»** year-old eon of Mr. anfl Mrs. Glen Deeper. Js a patient at ajvA 1 *"""hospital with, intestinal flu shows »,o improyeajgwt. Uttfe of recovery i%,h$ld 9^' Lotts Creek Mr. and. Mrs, John JacoTj, of Algona, entertained at a shelter house mrty last week Tuesday. Guests Irom here were Frank Schallere, Arthur Rusches, George Wlnkels, Alex Radigs, Leo Schmidts, Andrew. El- Derts and Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Laucks. Mrs. Richard Potratz and Mrs. Albert Potratz drove to Burt Friday to visit Mrs. Otto Tletz, who accom- ject for a number of years. Most startling was word of the serious illness of Mrs. C. L. Dlttmer at the Kossuth hospital, Algona. She entered there as a patient Saturday and was found to be suffering with an intestinal infection of such a serious character that an operation was deemed advisable. Her daughter, Mrs. L.yle Morris, Northport, Long Island, N. Y., was wired for, and started via plane at once, expecting to land at Des Moines Sunday evening. Bad flying- conditions, however, forced abandonment of the plane ait Fort Wayne, Ind., and the journey was completed by train, Mrs, Morris arriving Monday morning. The operation, performed Monday afternoon, relieved Mrs. Dittmer's sufferings to a considerable extent, but she will have to remain at the hospital for eome weeks. Mrs| Morris will be here indefinitely. Mrs. Dittmer's sister, Phoebe Morgan, who had been here since Sunday, will return to her school work at Sheldon Wednesday morning. Coru-ricklng- Season Opens— Corn-picking has started on a number of farms in this section, and will soon be in fujl swing. Nat often does .corn come,to 'maturity'so norr mally as It 'has this fall, and the yield promises to be gqod 'and the quality of a high type, Oh| for a decent price! Incidentally we agree with Archie Hutchison on using some corn for fuel. Someone has said that if every householder would burn ten bushels it would dispose of the surplus. ' We aim to do our bit as an experiment, if nothing else. The use of corn for fuel might hurt the coal dealer temporarily, but it would be to his decided advantage if it would bring 1 back fair prices for corn. > ' CASH OR ITS EQUIVALENT— United States Government Bonds ; $576,527.69 Municipal and State Bonds and Stock _ 48,700.00 Cash and due from Banks ^_ 372,230.97 1st MORTGAGE LOANS ON IMPROVED REAL ESTATE _ LOANS TO CUSTOMERS STOCK IN FEDERAL RESERVE BANK OVERDRAFTS ;_ BANKING HOME, FURNITURE AND FIXTURES __ $997,458.66 82,255.00 277,769.19 3,000.00 None 21,500.00 $1,381,982.85 LIABILITIES CAPITAL STOCK SURPLUS UNDIVIDED PROFITS 50,000.00 50,000.00 13,388.83 DEPOSITS 1,268,594.02 $1,381,982.85 Cash, United States, State and Municipal Bonds and Stocks $997,458.66 On the basis of the above statement we solicit your business. United States Depository. panted them back and spent next day at 'Richard Potratz's. > T o Bargains in City Stores— . We enjoyed our trip to conference the this year, and the various business and Inspirational sessions of the week. We also enjoyed contact with •the city for a change. Of course we did the big stores, which are always Mrs.' Otto Ohm, Mrs. Albert Wltt- copf, Mrs, Martin Meyer, and Mrs. Otto''Ruhnke visited at Relnhard Zumach's, near W'hittemore, last a source "of interest. But In our Thursday. The Harold Smiths are enjoying a visit from Mrs. Smith's mother, of Illinois, who arrived Friday. A miscellaneous shower was given Sunday evening at Herman Rig- rert's In honor of Lena Luedtke, who Is to become the:bride of Edward Meyer, of Bancroft, next Sunday at the Fentpn Lutheran church. shopping around, we were impressed with the fact that the city stores •had few better bargains than we could get In our own local stores. In fact, aside 'from a wider variety, HUNTERS SAVE AT GAMBLE'S— • 12 ga, shotgun shells, 62c box caee lots—long range Ace 79c. A full line of hunters' supplies. 2S-5 Farm Loans We have a limited amount of money to loan on choice farms. Haggard & Falkenhainer ALGONA, IOWA Public Auction On account of being overstocked I will sell at public auction on the Thos. Kajn farm, four miles east of Algona, six miles north, and two miles east ;7 five miles east of Burt, three miles south and one-half mile west; three miles south of Titonka, three miles west, two miles south, and one-half mile west, on Thursday, October 20th Money to Loan Loans in any amount from ?40 up to $300 made same day as applied for. Money loaned on livestock, auto- mobjles and other security. Loans can be repaid through small monthly payments or paid in full at any time. Automobiles refinanced, payments re-" duced. No waiting or extra signers, we are in posi« jtion to cpmplete your loa,n ^t the time ytfu apply. Phone or write to Inland Finance Corporation Office located Nprtb of Iowa gtajte BpOi;. SALE TO COMMENCE AT 1:30 P. M. | THE FOLLOWING HIGH GRADE CATTLE S 1- Lucy, 7 yrs. old, C. T. A. record 488 Ibs. butter, fresh by sale date, a'ver- 3 age test 3.9. 32. Tiny, 6 yrs., C. T. A. record 463 Ibs. butter, fresh by Sept. 6, av. test 3.6. S 3. Ella, 6 yrs., C. T. A. record 386 Ibs butter, fresh Oct. 4,.av. test 3.5. 4. Darky, 6 yrs., C. T. A. record 413 Ibs. butter, fresh by date of sale, av. 3.6. 5. Dina, 6 yrs., C.'T, A. record 444 Ibs. butter, fresh June 25, av. test 3.7. 6. Curly, 6 yrs., C. T. A. record 428 Ibs. butter, fresh by sale date, av. test 3.5. 7. Rose, 4 yrs., C. T. A. record 228 Ijs. butter in 5 months^ as 2-yr.-oldi av. test 3,9, fresh Sept. 18 and a daughter of Lucy, cow No. 1, 8. Dora, 2 yrs., daughter of Rose, cow No, 7, and has not been on test. 9. Nora, 4 yrs., C. T. A. record 293 Ibs. butter as a 2-yr.-old in nine months, av. test 3.5, and a dau. of cow No. 2. 10. Lillie, 4 yrs. old, C. T, A. record 248 IDS. butter in 7 months as S^-yr.-old, av. test 3,6 and is a dau. of Ella, cow No. 3. .11. May, 6 yrs., C. T, A. record 345 Ibs. butter, fresh Sept, 6, av, test 3.7. 12. Peggy, 4 yrs., C. T. A. record 175 Ibs: butter in 5'1-2 months as a two-; old, av. test 3.6, dau. of Dina, cow No. 5, 13. Maude, 3 yrs., has not been on test and a dau. of Darky, cow No. 4, will .be fresh Dec. 5. 14. Ruth, 3 yrs., has not been on test and a dau. of Dina, cow No. 5, will be fresh Nov. 20. 15. Ada, 2 yrs., has not been on tes" and a dau. of a cow in the herd and no^ in sale, with C. T. A. record of 460 ibs. b itter. 16. Spot, 3 yrs., not been on test and a dau. of Lucy, cow No, 1, fresh Oct, 10. 17. Kate, 2 yrs., not been on test an I a dau, of Dina, cow No. 5, fresh Oct, 5, 18. Sally, 2 yrs,, not been on test and dau. of purly, cow NO. 6, fresh Aug. ^5 19. Heifer, close up spring dau. of cow No. 11. 20. Heifer, close up springer dau. of Lucy No. 1. , High grade Holstein Freisian cattle. All the cows on place are dams and daughters of this sale and have raised, them all, having nothing but purebred bulls. I have had Holstein cattle for IP. years and the man where I got my start has had Holstein ca'ttle for 20 years 'oi *1 more. ' „ v^. 1 .; yr. S3 AVERAGE TEST RECORD Three years C. T. A. records show, 20 to 30 cows in herd; Values of product, $134.88; feed cost, $4552; profit above feed cost, $89.36 pr, cow j as Value of product^ $146.33; feed cost, $46.05; profit above feed cost, $99,28 py, cow == Value of product, $158.76; feed cost, $60.13; profit above feed cost, $98.43 pp. cpmf Seven yearling steers, reds and roans; high grade Shorthprn b\rti of mUkiagif ' ^ strain, 13 months old. &t Bimw. U>^pw ^9& ^^ ^ii torn 4w w<^t ^O£ TpM^P^Sr^^ COL, TEKMS—Cush or See Banker. if . •< >S\? *; 1®

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free