Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 16, 1933 · Page 7
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 16, 1933
Page 7
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ALE east fnrrn one miie w- «- — * t'ue county line and one- tter " £ a mile north, oh KpSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALQONA. PAQBBgVBH Wednesday lebruary 22 L to commence at.one o'clock V.HBAB OF HORSES ««rn bay geldings, 2800 Ibs.J 116 m nmre and gelding, 2500 te ^' m are 1500 Ibs.; one sorrel ; . 0 1600 Ibs.;' one (bay gelding, ' iba. ' HEAD OF CATT1/E LEDYARD F, B, HEARS TALK ON YELLOWSTONE X-akota, Feb. M—Leflyard township held its regular Farm Bureau meeting at J. E. Telcamp's Friday with a covered dish dinner and the following program wna given !n tho afternoon: Community singing; tallc on a trip through Yellowstone park, tho Tlev. Mr. Swanson, of Swea Cltyi Prof. I/aurltsson, of Ledyard, gave a .talk on school problems; Mrs. Swan.son, who was formerly a welfare worker, talked on welfare work; and Adah and Idah Telcamp played a piano duet. After tho program Mr. and Mrs. Gus Torino were honored, and were each presented with a gift. Mr. Torino hns been leader of the (Ledyard-I.T,- kota 4-H club for a number of years, and Mrs. Torino him always been active in the project work, having been township chairman for a number ot year, and is now a member of the county 4-H club committee. Ice cream, cake, and coffee were served. < 30 'en milch cows, Lrs fresh soon; 8 yearling heifera; two fresh now, 7' yearling SOWS WITH MTTtE PIGS I FAJWt MACHINERY, ETC. single cultivators,: 2 2-row cul- _ t0 rs, corn planter, mower, hay EC 2 wagons, 2 sets harness 4- "fcm drag, 10-ft disc, corn .plck- .'mnura spreader, ,2 incubators, Leg? capacity; wooden bed and tags stock dehorner, hay; loader, Her/sans Plow, sulky plow, tank Two coops of hens—one coop and one coop White Wyan- ducks. i St. Bernard pedigreed pups. MS—Cash, or make arrange- wlth the clerk. Lunch served by ladles. Ired Hintz, Jr, COIAVELl BROS., Anets. ST NATL BANK of'Hnmboldt Mrs. Hnpro Slepor Dies— Mrs. Hugo Sleper, 47, who has been seriously 111 for months, died at her home a week ago Sunday afternoon. • Mlna Kuper was born In Grundy county, and was married to Hugo Sleper August 30, 1911. She Is survived by her husband and seven children, Gertie Jennie, Dena, Minnie, Armena, Albert, and Raymond, her mother, four sisters and four brothers. Funeral services were held in the Presbyterian church last week Wednesday and burial was made in the Buffalo Center cemetery. Wedding Date Observed— iSunday, (February 5, was the 15th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Lars CReisem, Lincoln township farmers, and some of their neighbors surprised them by calling ,to spend the evening. Ice cream, cake, and candy were served. The 'Relsems have one son, Lester. Mexican Baby Is Bend— The year-old son of Air. and Mrs. Gonzlez died a week ngo Monday night of pneumonia. The Gonzlez are Mexicans who are living in the Bloom house In the north part of town. The baby was burled In the MARCH 1 TO SEE CHANGES AMONG GOODJOPE FOLKS Good Ifope, Feb. 7—A number of ohiinge.s or residence which will begin next week among Good Hope residents will mak o a considerable change In tho poraonnel of the community. I,oyd Gross Is moving from his prcKont location near Irvington Lo llm Gollnnfcld farm, three miles south oC the Good Hope church; tho Gkm Jenkinsons to the Annls home farm, now occupied by the Don MOOI-OH; the Moores are negotiating for a firt-iii cast of here; the AV. C. Nelsons go to Algona and the CJuln- ten B.iustrcim« to the farm they va- ca'te; the .1. H. Zankes to their farm two miles oast of Burt. Oscar niimcharrt, Tltonka, will move to the place now occupied by tho Harold Jones fa.mtly, that family moving to the next place west on which the Edw. Blanchards now live. The Edw. Blanchards wil move to a farm near Irvington; the Otto Ohm« from the Edw. Donovan farm to a location not learned. Surprise for Mio Nelsons— Eighteen families, present former neighbors of the "VV. C. Nelsons, who are eoon to move to Algona, will gather at their home this week Wednesday farewell surprise. evening for The evening wll Clerk. Catholic cemetery at week Wednesday. HAMILTON FARM Surprise for Henry Hofbanors— The Henry Hofbauers enjoyed a surprise party last week Friday .night'when their neighbors came to help Mrs. Hofbauer celebrate her birthday. The Hofbauers are moving to a farm .south of Buffalo Center March 1. • Frerkinga Have Anniversary— -: The .Rev. and Mrs. O. H. Frerk- Ing celebrated the fifth anniversary of tiielr .fellowship with the Presbyterian church last week Sunday. The Rev.' Mr.^OPrerking gave a report of work done during the yeans* he spent at music, cards, and visiting, and a silk bedspread will be presented to the guests of honor. A covered-dish dinner will be servec The Nelsons will be greatly misse< here. During their 30 years In th community they have endeare< themselves to a host of friends am established a reputation for Indus try, honesty, and good fellowshl which it would be hard to excel. Flioue Pntrons In Meet— A meeting of patrons of telephon line 19 was held at John Reid's Mon day night to discuss adjustment o the Algona switching rate, and was unanimously agreed that the] j rate bo lowered to conform to lower farmer Incomes. A committee was appointed to confer with representatives of other Algona rural lines. Men's Brotherhood In Meet— A Men's Brotherhood meeting postponed last week because of cold weather is planned for this week Wednesday. Growing Interest In the Brotherhood Is Indicated by the 'Ledyard last addition of 21 new members, which makes a total of 38, and others are expected. Membership is open to all men in the community. FORMER YOUTH AT FENTON IS BURNS VICTIM Fenton, Feb. 14—Word was re- eived Sunday that Clifford, 19•ear-old son of Mr. and Mrs. M. W. lurry, near Esther^llle, had been lurncd to death in his car two and no-half miles from .home Saturday ivonlng. The circumstances are mknown, but the driver of a pass- ng car noticed that he was in trou- and wanted to stop bu.t hl« wife vas suspicious of a hold-up, so he Irove on to his home a short clls- ance farther. Seeing' tho car light till there, he drove back, but before he got there the car burst into lames and he wa k s unable to rescue Clifford till the body was badly >urncd. It Is thought that in trying .0 start the car on ice he was overcome with monoxide- gas, and that a short circuit may have caused the ire. He was the grandson of Mrs. 5mma Curry and a nephew of Mrs. W. J. Taync, Editor. CImrles TClnnip, Flolrt Iloportor. We learn that R. W. Buttorfleld, \yho used to farm near Irvington, but for the last few years has had a Hewick farm north of Burt, will shortly move to n, farm near Elmore. Laot week Wednesday we wore at the Altman [Bros, farm three miles south of Galbralth and saw some fine guns. The boys in the family are crack shots who have won many medals. When wo called Inst week Tuesday at the Charles half mile east and F. .T. Welsbrod, and his Ived here some years. parents Fenton Forwards Club Meets— Tho Fenton Forwards met at farm, one- one-half mile Maxlno and Hazel Welsbrod's Saturday, 17 members, the leader, and two visitors attending. Pictures for a picture memory contest were distributed. Program: roll call, good idea for making money; Alice Dreyer, Balance in a Club Girl's Room; demonstration, Xiorena Dreyer, Re- caning Chairs; poetry in our Club, Alvlna Dreyer; demonstration on Indian music, Margaret Stephenson. Clara Gramenz submitted the prize- winning design for this year's county club booke. Shirley Is P. T. A. Speaker— A Parent-Teacher association meeting postponed last week because of bad weather was held Monday evening In the high school auditorium; program: community singing, led by Esther iSmtth, music instructor; pupils of second grade in xorcise, My Dolly; address, County upt. Shirley; play, The Haunted lotel; seventh and eighth grades; elections by girls' glee club. Morrises Coining from Coast— Mr. and Mrs. Cyril Morris and their daughter are en route from Whittler, Calif., to make their home for a year at least with Mrs. Morris's parents, Mr. and Mrs.'J. H. Zanke, whom they will help operate a farm which the Zankes purchased last year east of Burt. five Has Toe Amputated— '. Steve Powers had a. toe amputated last week.' A corn on the toe had become infected, and he decided to have it off. With crutches. Other He is now walking 1 Substitute Fills Wood Pulpits- Willis Phelps, near Titonka, supplied the Methodist pulpit at Whlt- temore and Good Hope Sunday. The (Rev. Mr. Wood was sick. ' Aid Serves Luncheon Today— The Good Hope Aid will serve public . neighborhood luncheon Mrs. WJlHam Broderson's this week Thursday at 1 o'clock. on Capacity now doubled [to 114,000 incubator space in additional new (building at the farm. /,' , Our own Iowa accrediting authorized dxpert flock inspection. For early orders: Hamilton WXLeghorns at $5.50 per 100 Heavies at $7.00 per 100 Minorcas _$6,50 per, 100 Get our prices started chicks. HAMILTON HATCHERY > Bancroft, Iowa " <: •_ Poland China [RED sow SALE f arm 21/0 miles northeast Other Good Hope. Two weeks ago Dist. Supt. Muhle- Mesdam'es W. E. Gutknecht, I. E. | man con ducted services at the Whit temore-Good Hope charge. In the evening, at Good Hope, he present ed an illustrated address on Yellow stone Park.' Some pictures wer familiar to persons in the audience The address will be presented a Whittemore soon. Wortman, and W. E. tLey entor- tained at 1 o'clock luncheon last week Tuesday. at Mrs. Gutknecht's. Bridge was played at seven tables. Mr*. Hllmer Hansen won high, Mrs. ' Grabau, low. Mrs. Ward Dawson, of Excelsior, Minn., received a guest ptlze. Mrs, H. H. Murra/ entertained the Mehodlst Aid last week Wednes- d'ay. but the cold and wind cut attendance- to only 16, . Plans were made for the bake sale held at the Warburton grocery store Saturday afternoon, and they cleared $8.08. Mrs. Guy Beeme entertained the Methodist Missionary society Friday afternoon. Mrs. A. Q. Smith had charge of devotions, Mrs.' E. A. Clemans the stewardship program, and Mrs. Beemer gave the lesson on the book, Lady Fourth "of China. Mils. Ethel Smith, Lakota, was installed' Worthy Matron of the Eastern Star at Buffalo Center January 1 at the Masonic hall. Mrs. Minnie Saba was installing officer. The Rev. Paul, Johnson drove to Buffalo Center last week and accompan le <J tne Rev - FEBRUARY- 21 45 Bred Sows f 1 ^ farr °w > thr'qugh bnary ' Marctt, and we Put. up. at auction. ****• TERMS— Cash srts at x ' h« K IJ^W, *WR ' *S2A?S£»'» Ragout Sale Id irn-j' ""WWftery. and Vinnoo. soofls. Th,, mJ ;r' Jr™ *""J§e- south of Galbralth. we were shown potatoes that had frozen in the cellar. They did not have money to lose, however. It is reported that Glenn Vaughn recently trucked poultry to Chicago, but found one such trip enough and will never do it again. After he got into the city his crates were robbed of chickens every time he halted for a stop sign. He lives at Elmore. A. J. 'Heinen, six miles north of L,u Verne, said Saturday that he ad been up all Friday night, car- g for new .pigs. A sow littered 14 '. the youngsters, and he saved U . J. also had a lot of 28 pigs two eeks old which were doing well. .Last week's Bancroft Register an- ounced that D. D. Hentges, on the J. Berens farm, would hold a sale his week Wednesday, with L. A. latern, Algona, as auctioneer. This •as a closing out sale, and the of- erlng included 112 head of livestock nd all farm machinery. When we were at Ted Trunnell'S; wo miles south of St. Benedict, last •eek Monday he was caring for new igs, but said he had not had very good luck, having saved only 25 rom nine sows, though he has gooc uarters for them. Ted milks ten Holsteins, which he gives the beei f care. At the C. M. Whitehlll's, two mllei orth and three miles west of Lu Verne, we were told last week Tuee day that the family would soon unlor High to Finals— The Junior high entered a basket- all tournament at Ledyard Satur- ay. Fenton was lucky in the draw- ng, and had to play only one game reach finals, defeating Seneca 2-8. The final round was played a :30 that nlg<ht against Swea City fast team, which defeated Fenton unior 27-8, not bad, comparing th earns. Vow Grandson for Lindsays— The H. C. L/indseys received wort ast week of the birth of a 9-lb. son q their daughter, Mrs. H. E. Sted man, Glidden. The Stedmans hav wo other boys. extreme cold a week ago. The first sow littered a week ago Saturday, and five more followed during the 25 below zero weather. Mr. Pompe had to stay up every night. From nine sows with 116 pigs he saved 80. He set up a hard-coal chick brooder on a table In his hog shed. A brood* er hood at that- height throws heat all around the shed, and th© little pigs, after tihey are able to crawl, gravitate towards the heat. Howe to; Monday Mrs. Mills to attend a meeting of the Forest City group. Mrs. bellft Smith entertained the E. In Roland Smiths, and Mrs. W. Outknecht at- dinner Sunday honor of Roland Jr.'s. 17th birthday. . Francis Adams has been appointed marshal and Chris Asmussen is retained as water manager. EMMETSBURG FARMERS IN TAX JAU PROTEST The Em.metsbu.rg Democrat reports that the Palo Alto 'delinquent ta,X.'6ale has again been postponed, ithiis- time to 'April 1. On the day last set, which was. a week agp last Thursday, represen- taUves of the Fai^ners' Holiday as- spQlation filled the courthouse. At thja appointed hour the treasurer. read a few descriptions, and when hq received no bids the toent was ordered. postpone- TWO FROM KOSSUTH ATTEND FARM-HOME PROGRAM AT AMES By Mrs. J. H. Warburton. " Lakota, (Feb. 14 — Mrs. Muriel Leaverton and Mrs. J. H. Warburton arrived home last Thursday night from Farm and Home week at Ames. The weather/was severe, but a good program was given. Most of the women's programs were held in the Home Economics hall, and among tine out-of-the- state speakers were Mary Eva Duthie, New York Cty, and Bess M. Rowe, St. Paul. The discussion groups were led by Mrs. Gregg, Mrs. Larson, and Miss Knowles, of the extension department. A county chairman's buffet supper was held in the Memorial Union Wednesday evening, and <he pig roast, or annual banquet, was held Thursday night. Mass meetings were held each day at 11 and 7:30. Among out of state speakers were ' Dr. Edmund des Brunner, Columbia university, New York City, Mm/burn L. Wilson, Montana state college, Bozeman, who gave an address on The Domestic Allotment Plan, and F. D. Farrell, president Kansas State college, Manhattan. The Iowa State players gave a mystery play, The (Bat, Monday night and other short plays were given during the week. Henry Wallace talked on International Relations effecting agriculture Thursday morning. Tolpert MacRae had charge of the community singing and Fannie Buchanan had charge of the recreation and Other Fenton Ifews. Agnee Goetsch entertained at fou ables of bridge Saturday nigh Mrs. S, W. Meyer won the hig score and Mrs. E. A. Weisbrod, low for married women; Mathilda Kres sin high, and Marjorie Bailey, low for single women. The Standard Bearers met las week Monday evening at Glady Stoeber's, Ardla Voight assistin hostess, 13 members present. Nett Weisbrod had charge of the stud lesson; Isabel Weisbrod, a sod hour. The Clarence . Theesfelds. enter-' tained at 6 p. m. dinner Sunday Lloyd Torgusen, a Mr. Nordas, of Bode, Virginia Swearingen, Armstrong, and Lucille Zumach. Irene Newel, Belmond teacher, and Frances Bailey, Britt teacher, were week-end visitors at the parental J. F. Newel and iFrank (Bailey homes. Mrs. R. C. Goetsch was hostess to her bridge club Saturday, Mrs. O. H. Graham scored highest; Mrs. Everett Dreyer won the travel prize. Mrs. IL. J. Olsen, who had made an extended visit at Ernest Ruske's, returned to her home at Spencer Sunday. . Dr. J. T. Waite and his father,. D. H. Waite, attended the funeral of Ella Peterson, Emmetsburg, Friday. •Maurice Bilsborough, seriously ill, was taken to the General hospital, Algona, for treatment Sunday. Virginia Swearingen, Armstrong, is visiting the Clarence Theesfelds. move to the Cotton & Blanchan arm, two miles south and fou miles west of Bancroft. The White hills already had the farm machinery moved. We had a visit last week Wednesday with the Fred Millers, one-half mile east and two miles south of albralth, and Mrs. Miller treated us to a good lunch with hot coffee, a favor which we appeciated high- y. Fred said that these are the hardest times he can remember. He farms 160 acres. This department said last week that Milo Reno had spoken at a farmers' holiday meeting at the courthouse last week Tuesday night, but we were "too previous." He was there all right, ready to speak, but the night was so cold that there was nobody out to hear him. It was too Henry had lived for many years In Ramsey townrfbip, where ho was prominent in politics as long as 30 years ago. We called Saturday at the S. F. Phillips home at !Lu Verne. "Uncle Shcrm," as everyone calls S. F., \vn« not feeling his best, and so was ot clerking at the Benedict etore, vhere he usually helps on Satur- nys. The Phillips son Paul is n the farm, four miles north of Lu /'erne, and we also called there, hiding Paul caring for his stock. 3 aul said the cold snap wag bad for illk cows. Mike Besch, southeast of Whitemore, and his sons Mike Jr. and 3d ward, were at Algona Satur- ay and whiled away a half hour n an inspection of the Advance .hop. Mike kSr. was born and eared dn the Whittemore neighborhood, and owns a 360-acre farm. He nd his wife hove five sons and a daughter. One of the boys is married. The boys at home are all old enough to help in running the big 'arm. Tom iFretty, west of Swea City, lad a closing out farm sale two veeks ago yesterday, and the Her- Id says the attendance of 20 or 30 young men who are getting ready to farm this year helped bring unusually good prices. The crowd altogether numbered some 800. The top horse "brought $112, cows sold up to $40, and seed corn brought a dollar. Mr. IFretty is ending a lifetime of farming in the Swea City neighborhood. C. E. iLongnecker, east of Burt, hit upon about the worst day of the winter for his closing out farm sale last week Tuesday. Yet though the weather kept the crowd small, the (best horse brought $98. Cows were low at $10 and high at $30, and hogs brought $3.50. Machinery sold at fairly good prices. Tihe day was piercing cold and 'flurries of snow in a strong wind made travel diffi- HORSES and MULES FOR SALE We intend to quit grading and are offering for sale our entire herd of 8 horses and 32 mules. This herd of fine work stock may be seen at the fair grounds at Algona. Buyer is privileged to hitch and drive animals before purchasing. McGUIRE BROS. ALGONA, IOWA good a night to stay at home and toast the feet. . At A. A. Schipull's, two miles east of Lu Verne, Saturday we met a couple of the biggest St. Bernard dogs we had seen In. some time. We had some fun with two small 'boys and a little girl in the family. Nancy, an old dog, has eight little jpup- ples, and we threatened to 'take gome of them away, but the children objected, saying they must keep al of them. Peter Beenken, his wife, two sons and a daughter were Algona shop pers Saturday.; They live north west of Titonka, near the old Been ken homestead. Peter, who has'a quarter section, was'a son of Henry cult and dangerous. After 20 years at Burt, the Longneckers will move back to Story county and live at Nevada. The Titonka Topic contributes his interesting information con- erning a rising farmer: "Elmer 'eterson, south of town, has a Swiss daiiry .'plant' started that If ontinued will mean profit for him n future. 'He has 14 Swiss cows and heifers, including two registered mlmals. He will add to the herd rom time to time till it 9s all regis- ered Swiss purebreds. He is proud of his start in what he believes is the best strain of milking cows. With 500 laying hens and a bus route to take care of, Mr. and Mrs. Peterson are busy farmers." A good many of the older Kossuth citizens, especially along the west line of the county from Whittemore to Swea City, will recall C. A. Rln- derknecht, who was a widely known Ringsted auctioneer. He moved to Fairmont, and thence to Good Thunder, Minn., where he bought a well Improved 120-acre farm. A year ago a $4,<fOO mortgage was foreclosed, and the redemption year will expire March 6. Recently Mr. Rinderknecht announced that this week Tuesday, with himself as auctioneer, he would offer his redemption right for sale to the highest bidder. Theo. Pompe, Whittemore farmer, called on the Advance office Friday to renew his subscription, and he remarked that warmer weather would be highly satifactory to him. Beenken, who died last summer. He had six sows farrow during the crowd then .adjourned t« the city hall for speaking' but there wae not enough room there, so adjournment was taken to the K. C. hall, •vvh.ere Poctor Kulp, dentist, former Palp Alto representative, and 'others sopke. The following telegram was ordered despatched to Senator Patterson and (Representative. Donlon: "Mass meeting; thousand farmers. We demand farm debt bill as passed by House—two-year mora- tori,una on farm debt; legal tender clause' in farm' mortgage^." -Speakers denounced as insufficient a senate bill which merely proposed to giv,e district cpurt Judges power to continue foreclosures over a period ot two years. Mrs/Trainer Worse. gurt. Feb. 14—W. T. Trainer returned from Iowa City last Thursday, but was <*«ed back Saturday, dow ° , I music work. . ! There were-264 corn show entries tersest exhibit ever held. Among winners in corn classes were E. >ft. Mawdsley, Irvington, his daughter, Dorothy in the Junior class, and Thor* son Bros., of Swea City; in the commercial corn class. We left Ames Thursday morning for Mason City to attend the second district meeting held, at the T. M C. A. at 10 o'clock. Those in charge were Merle McOona.ld, Orrie Beeler, Mrs. Richardson and the district chairman. We made headquarters with the Philip .Damons, who formerly fanned In. Hebron township. Mr. Damon now works for the highway commission. Frost BJtt§n, Titonka. Feb. 14—Hendy* Klenk, two miles south; of town, suffered froat-Wtten legs aria faw while WS9 walking ^o town teft " Wednesday: • Tf to i St. Benedict A number of friends and neighbors surprised Chris Jensen Friday evening In honor of his birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Matt Borman and Alex Elschen were guests at a wedding anniversary In honor of Mr. and Mrs. Tony Becker, St. Jo«, last week Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. M. E. McMurray are parents of a girl, who has been named Beverly Jean. A number of people from here attended church services at Wesley Sunday, the last Sunday there for the Rev. Father Wessling. Mrs. Mae Staub, I^e Mars, recently spent a few days here on business. A card party given at the hall Sunday evening was fairly well attended, and winners were Joseph Witte, high at bridge, and John Kutschara, high at BOO. Al Rosenmeyer won a door prize. SALES Feb. Zl —C. J. Houeemau, Armstrong; Poland China bred sow sale. Feb. 22—W. O. Nelson, general farm sale, 4 mllee north and 1% m,lles west of Algona. , 'Feb. 22—OPred,Hlntss Jr., general farm sale, 1 mlie east and % mile north of !Lu Verne. Feb. 21—J. C. Seegebarth, general farm s^le, 2% miles north and 3-4 mile east of STOP-XEMA Chronic eczema of .many years standing responds readily to Dr. Erloteon's wonderful new remedy. Thousands have recovered and we sell It op. a guarantee* $. D. JAMES FOR SERVICE SUITS MADE TO ORDER $16.50 and up with a choice line of new patterns to make selection from Send us your wearing apparel for Spring for a thorough cleaning, pressing and repairing. You can save money and get many more months of wear out of your suits, dresses, etc., etc. We call for and deliver Modern Dry Cleaners PHONE 537 Farmers! Come in and inquire about our 1933 Corn Deal on ail new John Deere Implements and Tractors It will save you MONEY! KOSSUTH COUNTY IMPLEMENT CO, , IQWA. PHONE 338 OR 636 Public Auction As I have no farm for rent in 1933, I will dispose of the following personal property at the farm four miles north of A4gona and one and a half miles west, or two miles west of Burt and five miles south, on , .. ... . .!i Wednesday. Feb. 22 Sale begins at 1 p. m. 5 Mead of Horses One span of gray mares, 14 and 15 years old, wt. 3000; one bay gelding 20 yrs. old, wt. 1400; one black mare 5 yrs. old, wt. 1300; and one brown mare 2 yrs. old. 5 Head of Cattle Three fresh cows and two calves, all Shorthorns. 100 CHICKENS f§ Farm Machinery, Etc. John Deere high wheel wagon and 38-in. box;' John Deere 4-inch iron wheel truck; narrow tire low wheel wagon and box; John Deere endgate seeder; John Deere 14-wheel disc;Osborn 18-wheel disc; 20- ft. flexible iron harrow; 10-ft. spring tooth harrow on wheels; John Deere single-row cultivator; New Century single-row cultivator; Tower surface cultivator; Emerson'16-in. sulky plow; OLa Crosse 14-in. gang plow; 4-wheel Hays corn planter; Black Hawk corn planter; John Deere manure'spreader; BJcCor- mick 5-ft. mower; 10-ft. McCormick rake; De Laval cream separator; Wencelman grain elevator, 34-ft.; one and a half horse J. D. pump engine; 3 sets ; work harness; 2 sets Concord harness; one back-pad harness; individual hog house; chicken coops; bobsled; , 14-ft. hay rack; grindstone; barrel. cart; lawn mower; McCormick corn binder; and Dottier articles too numerous to mention. TERMS: Cash; 1 W. C. Nelson COL. C. 0. RIDDLE, Auct. HARVEY THOMPSON. Clerk. PUBLIC SALE . As I am moving to Minnesota, I will sell at the farm 2 y z miles north and 3-4 mile east of Fenton, the following described property on Tuesday, February 21 Beginning promptly at 12:30. Lunch Wagon on Grounds. 18 Head!'of Livestock 4 HEAD OF HORSES Bay mare 9 yrs. old; bay gelding 14 yrs. old; black mare 15 yrs. old; 1 gray gelding 14 yrs. old. 6 HEAD OF CATTLE Two milch cows, 2 yearling heifers, 9-mos.-old bull calf, and 1 fall calf. 8 HEAD OF HOGS Eight good brood sows, bred to .farrow during month' of April. FARM MACHINERY, ETC, McCormick-Deering spreader, McCormick-Deering 2-row cultivator, Moline single-row cultivator, John Deere single-row cultivator, John Deere gang plow, 10-ft. Sattley disc, McCormick-Deering corn picker, tractor hitch, motor attachment for McCormick-Deering picker, wagon hitch, McCormick mower, 5-section drag, hay rack, good as new; Ajax fanning mill, 2-hole shelter, grinder, Mellotte cream separator, 2-wheel trailer, 2 sets of harness, wagon with box, triple wagon box, smoke house, 12 tin coops, 210 feet of hay rope, wire cribbing, engine truck, oil barrels, swill barrels, and other articles too numerous to mention, " " HOUSEHOLD GOODS—1 table, 1 cupboard sew* ing rpcker, 1 rocker, 1 bed. Some Timothy hay, Yellow seed corn, some rural New Yorker potatoes, some six weeks potatoes, about 100 mixed pullets. fi TERMS-—Cash, or any arrangement y«Qu can make with your own banker. J C S FEED 1LAIG,

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