Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on December 21, 1933 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, December 21, 1933
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frECBMBEJR 21, 1398. HELD SATURDAY FOR BURNS VICTIM aKota, Dee. 19—Mrs. .Herman z, 14> whose tragic death last week Wednesday as the result ,of burns suffered when stove polish exploded was reported in the last Advance, was 'born Bertha Wendt June 4, 1867, at Wussow, Pommer- ania, Germany. In infancy she was baptized, and later was confirmed and joined the Lutheran church. In 1878 she was married, and in 1888 jfr, and Mrs. Nitz left Germany, came to Algona, and settled on a Htibbard, Hardin coun- Hn 1907 they moved to farm near ty, Iowa. Kossuth county and bought a farm north of Lakota'. In 1918 they retired and moved to Lakota, buying a "bouse in the east part of town formerly owned by Jay Wheeler. Only a year after moving here, Mr. Nitz died. Mrs. (Nitz and her daughter Louise continued to live jn the same house. Beside the hus- iband several children are dead. Mrs. Nitz was an active member of both the Aid and the mission society. She left four brothers and three sisters, all in Montana, and a half sister in Germany. Three sons and one daughter live in or near Lakota, and there are six grand, children. (Funeral services were held at the Lutheran church Saturday afternoon, the Rev. Mr. Boese in charge, and burial was made beside the husband's grave in the Lutheran cemetery east of town. Ledyard 4-H flirlg Give Forty— The Ledyard township 4-H girls, with Emma Outknecht, leader, gave a Christmas party at the Prank .(Lewis home Saturday afternoon, and guests were Mrs. (Emil Larson, county club' chairman, Mrs. M. Johnson, Swea City, Harrison township 4nH club leader, Mrs. 'F. G. Torino, Armstrong, county club committee member, Mrs. Junkermeier, Ledyard, daughter Irene, Gertrude Wortmari, Mildred Bargar, and Mrs. J. H. Warburton, Lakota. The invitations were unique, in that Christmas candles were hand- painted in postal cards and the invitations written in red ink. The programs were hand painted. The following program was given: .piano solo, Kathryn Berschman; reading, Elizabeth, Ramstock; vocal trio, Norma and Velma {Heetland and Kathryn Berschman; reading, Betty Anderson; vocal solo, Irene Junkenmeier; Christmas carols, the club. Lunch was served. Fern Lewis is club president, and Miss Gutknecht has been leader ever since the cluib was organized ten years ago. Miss Gutknecht is also a memtoer of the county committee. Attend Portland F. B. Meet— Mesdames Jerry Heetland and J. H. Warburton were guests last week Tuesday of the Portland Woinan'a Farm Bureau at an annual party at the Burt Presbyterian church with an attendance of more than 60. Dinner was served in cafeteria style, and the following program was given: stringed instrument music, Merle Woltz and Lyle Godfredson; report of trip to world's fair, Mrs. Fred Geigel, Irvington; reading, Christmas a Year Ago, Frances Smith; music, Woltz and Godfredson; talk, Muriel Leaverton, <H. D. A., and Mrs. Warburton; play, So Sure and Yet So Far, Mr. and Mrs. Ray McWhorter. Lincoln Burnt Bureau Meets The Lincoln Farm Bureau Held its annual Christmas party at J. H. Warburten's Friday afternoon, 30 attending. The women exchanged gifts. The program was short because some members were not able to come, the roads (being too icy. Mesdames Jerry and John Heetland gave short talks, and Mrs. Warburton was presented with a cake palte and served, A crockery casserole and serving plate had been provided for Mrs. Paul Leaverton, but she failed to come, and Mrs. Lars IReisem will take it to her. ledyard Woman Has Birthday— The Henry Mitchells and the Emory Smiths, Lakota, and the , Raymond Winters, Swea City, went to Lodyard Friday evening to help Mrs. Ray Estle celebrate a birthday. An oyster supper was served. The A. Q. Smiths, Lakota, were also guests. Mesdames Mitchell, Emory Smith, and Winter are daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Estle. Boreas S. 8. Class Meete— Mrs. E. R. Worley was hostess to the,.Dorcas class last Thursday evening:,, and in spite of icy streets most members were present. Mrs. J. H, Wanburton had charge of devotions, and Mrs, Otto Koppen reviewed tho first half of 2nd Kings. Christmas carols were sung and lunch served. Farm Bureau Lesson Given— ' Mrs, Muriel Leaverton gave the third project lesson, on home laundry methods, at Emma Gutknecht's last week Monday afternoon for local leaders from Ledyard and Lincoln townships. Another lesson, on soapfmaking, will be given in January by Miss Rath. AM Has Christinas Party— The Presbyterian Aid held its annual Christmas party at the last Thursday, and a program was given. Mrs. Frerking, •*ne pastor's wife, gave a talk on Christmas customs in other lands, was served to 40, ...„. Baskcteers Are Victor*— The Lakota high school toasket- »M boys'jaajreds Titonka here last week^Tuesday p4 won, and Friday they played Woden, and again won. The town team played Woden Friday night also, but lost. Other Lakota News. Mr, Haasebrock and bis son Ken- »ew left Monday for Dulmque, and Tuesday broug>b<. home the son *"•"— Virgil Smito, and Norman . ,.. .„„ for the holidays with *nejr respective parents, The boys attend we University of Dubuqije. B, R. Worley entertained Methodist Aid last week Wednesday afternoon, 30 in at- jCjejBmis ba4 ,—,£? of devotions The ne^t sneet- «lg wJJJ bft h^ld in January. ' J'B? ^t'-J**' *W"i S?^ *•*£ 9* tfea, Wfcte crpjf dwsrfo»eat of the Sioux City Methodist hospital, visited the A, Q. (Smiths one day last week. Some years ago he held evangelistic meetings here. Mr. and Mrs. Gust Koppen and their son (Harold left a <week ago Saturday for Wisconsin, where they spent last week visiting Mrs. Koppen's mother and (brother. They returned Saturday. The Juniors and intermediates in the Presbyterian church. Sunday school gave a Christmas pageant at the church Sunday night. Elmer Weise left last Thursday for various points in Iowa, where he will visit relatives till after Christmas. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Heetland were Blue Earth visitors last week Wednesday. The Harvey Johnsons and Beth Hamquist were Algona shoppers Saturday. Mrs. E. Edwards was seriously sick last week with pleurisy. ST, JOSEPH'S TO OBSERVE CHRISTMAS Wesley, Dec. 19—Services at St. Joseph's church Christmas morning will begin with high mass and holy communion at 6 a. m. This will be followed immedately by low moss. Low mass will bo read, at 8:30, and hlg-h mass celebrated again at 10 o'clock. There will be two more v l- FARM NEWS W. J. Payne, Editor C. II. Klnmp, Field Reporter. The County Mutual is writing insurance on corn sealed for government loans at |4 for the first $1000 and $3 for the second $1000. On policies for less than $1000 bhe rate is 40C a hundred. In accordance with j..,. .. , ' KOSSttTH COttNTY AfrVANCB, ALGOttA. IOWA sitingr priosts, and at least one of thorn, who comes from Epworth, assist Jn the services, conducting mass and delivering: a sermon. This clergyman Is a mission priest, and the mission at Epworth is a branch of one at Chicago which issues a paper called Catholic Young People's Friend. The Nativity will be repre- 'sented, as always, by .the Manger, tho Infant, the Virgin Mary, etc., and shepherds with sheep, A choir of 22 young people will sing during the 'high mass, and the school children will sing at low mass. Auxiliary sows Carpet Rags— The Auxiliary meets this week Friday evening, Mrs. Wm. Gorman hostess. .Fifteen women attended a work meeting Friday, four being the insurance runs to three-fourths of the value, which is figured at .the government price of 4«c a bushel. The federal corporation which, if desired, handles the paper does not require insurance. Where the paper is otherwise handled, it is up to the individual, bank, or other corporation taking it whether to require insurance, and if required what percentage of coverage. « « * * Secretary D. D. Paxson announces that the County Mutual's assessment levy for 1934 on policies now in force will be 2% mills, ,the same as for the last several years. On new business there is a dollar policy fee and a contingent fee of lOc a hundred. As always, the County Mutual is keeping up its long record for satisfactory service at the lowest cost. * * * * Any farmer in Koasuth county who holds a sale and fails to have it advertised in th« Advance makes a mistake which costs him money. For more than 20 years the Advance has made a feature of farm news, and for 16 years the .paper has been represented by field men constantly traveling in the county, contacting farmers and writin; of Lakota, where Millard Abba* now lives. Mr. Abbas will move to Minnesota March 1. Fred Pannkuk, north of Titonka, will move to the farm where Mr. Boekelman now lives, and iFred has already moved hie machinery, and has ibeen hauling the corn that he will need for feed, He remarked that weather and roads were fine for moving. * * * * We note by the Wesley News- World that the George Schimmeis, northeast of that town, will next season have the place nortfliwes: of Wesley known as the old Kennedy homestead, now owned by the Wesley^doctor, F. IL. Adams, who has set o" about once trying to strike a striking machine. The fellow looked at him, then said, "Where are you going to strike?" for one of his eyes looked in the wrong direction. * « * * KJhris Bahman, on the Bleich farm, five miles northeast of Ala half miles announces a gona and five and outheast of Burt, on the farm. * * * » Arnold Gray, four miles north __ JIG* their new?.- Jn addition" the""Advance features correspondence from every town in the county and many rural districts, besides the Algona news and the general news of the county. Naturally these facts have built up a .wide circulation for the paper among farmers, a circulation guests, sewing They spent carpet-rags, the. and afternoon lunch was served. Twelve potluck pounds of carpet rags and 250 magazines were sent Monday to the govern ment hospital at Knoxville, where the rags will be made into rugs by the disabled boys as part of a course in occupational therapy Last week the Auxiliary collected 26 Christmas cards to be sent with gifts for the boys. Methodist Aid Serves Supper— , Icy roads somewhat cut down attendance a a quarterly conference and supper at the Methodist church Friday evening. An excellent Christmas supper was served for 25c and $19 was cleared. In tho course of remarks as presiding, officer, Dist. Supt. Muhleman said that in most charges In the district 3c a day a member, or about $10 a year a mem. ber, would care for the budget. Mr. Muhleman showed moving 1 pictures of the world's fair and a few other things, all of which he had taken himself. School Out Till Jan. 8— The school Christmas vacation begins at 3:40 this week Friday, and will end at 9 a. m,, Monday, January 8. The rooms are planning their usual Christmas treats. The high school students will entertain them selves with, stunts by each class. The Titonka high school plays here Tuesday night, December 19. There will be a first and second team game. Friday night, December 22, the Al- sona academy comes here with two strong teams. There will be close games that night. Hopkins Sister Has Recovered— Mrs. Mabel Spraut, Fergus Falls, Minn., sister-in-law of Ben Hopkins, has recovered her health. She was alarmingly injured by falling with a rickety outside staircase a year ago in September, while looking for an apartment. She was obliged to lie motionless on her back for 13 weeks, and her recovery was slow. Mrs. Spraut in known here. and a half mile east of Tibonka, had just come home from school with his children wihen we called (Friday, Mr. and Mrs. Gray have a healUiy family. The children who go to school have missed only one day in three years, and that was on account of high water last spring. There are four boya, Richard, Ver- npn, Lester, and Alvin, and three girls, Arlene, Lois, and (Dorothy. Vernon showed us some of his freehand drawing. He is only 13, but is the <best drawer in the German Valley school. He had drawn a picture of Popeye which looked natural. The iboys. get a great kick out •of the funny paper. Mr. Gray, who farms 160 acres, has lived on this rented farm 13 years, and he keeps every building and the fences in tiptop shape. He had 50 hogs ready for the market, and was keeping 25 sows for breeding. * * * * We had a short visit last week Wednesday with Henry and Ernest Heidecker, the fast cornpickers Henry lives on the Heidecker estate's 160 acres a half mile west of Stevens, northeast of Lakota, anc Ernest rents 160 acres a mile west and two miles soutih. We asked 'Ernest how he happened to get the idea that he and his brother were f aste^ pickers than ordinary, anc he said that when they were kids they always raced to isee which that no other Kossuth newspaper comes anywhere near duplicating. Thus anyone who wants to reach farmers in this county with advertising cannot get the service elsewhere than can be got from the Advance, and in these days of the automobile .sales property advertised draw bidders from 30 or 40 miles around. Every Kossuth farmer having a sale should advertise it in his local paper and then for the Tester the county have .his sale advertised also in the paper which reaches far more Kossuth farmers than any other. • * » * Mrs. Robert German, four miles north and three miles east of Wesley, recently lost her husband, and on that account held a farm sale Monday. She plans to quit farming. arm sale for next week Thursday, when he will dispose of three work horses, ten cattle, three sheep, and all farm machinery. The cattle consist of nine milking Shorthorns and a Shorthorn bull. This will be a closing out sale, for the Bahmans move'soon to a 10-acre poultry ranch near Fairmont which they have rented. They have lived in the Burt neighborhood four years, arid before that Chris spent most of lis life in (Lotts Creek township. His wife was Amanda Haack, whose parents live near Lone Rock, and :he Bahmans have two chidlren, a soy and a girl. The auctioneer will )e Col. L. A. Matern, and the Iowa State ibank will furnish a clerk. • * * * •E. M. Huber, who lives on a farm 2% miles east and a mile north of St. Benedict, will sell his farm personal property at auction next week Wednesday afternoon. The place is a mile west and two miles south of Wesley. The property includes eeven extra-good horses, nine good Holstein cows, a Hoi- stein bull, eight feeding shoals, and a good line of farm machinery. Col. L. A. Matern will be auctioneer; J. M. Herbst, clerk. * * * * 'Ohas. L. Hawk, three miles west of Seneca, has been having a run of poor heatlh, and to as decided on a little less strenuous work. On this account he will sell his farm personal property next Wednesday beginning at 1 o'clock. A lunch wagon will be ready to care for the wants of the hungry. G. C. Rin- derkneoht, Ringsted, will be auctioneer, and Q. Twedt will be clerk Thirty-three cattle will tie sold and included will be 14 good Hoi stein and Guernsey milk cows, •bargain for somebody. There are also two good bulls, one Aberdeen Angus, the other Guernsey. Besides the cows, seven horses will be sold, and all farm machinery. This looks like a good sale to attend. Mr. Fenton Farmhouse Blaze it Put Out iFenton, Dec. 19—(Prompt arrival of help prevented a disastrous fire at the John Light farm two miles southwest of Fenton, Saturday evening. Flames broke out in bhe roof of the house, which is occupied toy the John Meyers family. Mr. Meyers and his son Alfred were at Fenton, but the fire was discovered at once by Alfred's wife, who turned in an alarm, and help came before it had gained headway. The roof was badly damaged, as holes had to be «ut to fight the blaze. Many of Mr. Meyers' effects stored in the attic were ruined by fire and water. Nathan Studer, Wesley, 88. Wesley, Dec. 19—Mrs. Bertha (Ritschmeier, Iowa Falls, son Alois, his wife, and three children came Saturday to help their father, grandfather, and great-grandfather, Nathan Studer, celebrate bis 82nd birthday Sunday. His sons Julius and Ben and members of their families also visited him. . Mrs. Kellin*, D«. 19-Mrs, Kelling died at her home after a long illness of >Rer. Mr. McDowell, Swea Citft conducted funeral service* at UM house Monday at li o'clock, burial was made at Goldfield. Sale Date* Jan. 10-g. mile south, Hook; closing out sale. W. Newbrougfc, ft mile west of LoM PIIIIHIM 1 Farm Sale i | As I am going to quit farming, I will sell the following personal property; at" i public auction on | Wednesday, Dec. 27 ! Sale starts at 1 o'clock i j Farm is located 2 1-2 miles east and I mile north of St. Benedict, Iowa, or 1 | mile west and 2 miles south of Wesley. • i ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ • I 7 - Head of Horses - 7 • [ One black mare 10 yrs. old, wt. 1400; sorrel mare 8 yrs. old, wt. 2000; sorrel : mare 8 yrs. old, wt. 1800; bay gelding 12 yrs. old, wt. 1200; bay mare 4 yrs. old, wt • 1200; sorrel gelding 3 yrs. old, wt. 1600; sorrel gelding 2 yrs. old, wt. 1000 Ibs. : These horses are extra good. ying alongside Spirit Lake, just lorth of the town, and in addition o farming the land he plans to run a boat livery in season, and vill also have a tourist camp. €has. H. Watts, who for something like 30 years has farmed south of Blmore, held a farm sale yesterday, and will quit fanning. He had a ibig offering of livestock —142 head, including 35 cattle, 102 ihogs, and five (horses. . • • * • Andrew Boekelman, five miles southwest of .Lakota, remarked Friday that ihe was feeling ibetter, for he had had 2300 bushels of corn sealed, and now could ipay his cash rent. He farms '200 acres, and has lived on this farm four years, but will soon move to the Tony Shaffer 240-acre farm, five miles southeast Attends Britt Pastors' Meeting— The Rev. I. C. McNulty attended at Britt Monday a meeting of the ministerial association of Hancock county. Mr. MoNulty belonged and was secretary while pastor at Crystal Lake, and he was especially invited to this meeting. Bible study was held Monday night. Christmas Program is Planned— The Sexton Aid will give a play 'at .the Sexton hall his week "Wednesday evening. A Christinas program will be given here at 7:30 Sunday evening, Christmas services will be held in the morning, with sermon and special music. Untie of Mrs. Butts Dying- Mrs. Guy M. Butts was called to Marion 'Monday by .a message that her uncle, Henry Knopp, was dying. Mr. Knopp and his sister, Barbara Knopp,'who lived together, frequently visited their niece here, Daughter for E. M, Olsons— A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Olson Friday, and was baptized at St.' Joseph's church Sunday, christened Rose Marie. Mrs. Olson Is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Matt Laux. Other Wesley News. Candaoe Packard, music teacher, entertained, the school orchestra, 18 in number, at Mr .and itrs. John Hutchison's home Monday evening Mr. and Mrs. Hutchison, visited Mason City friends Sunday. With other oil men from, Fort Dodge, Julius Studer attended an oil men's meeting 1 at Omaha two or three days, returning Friday. Anna, Johnson, Boone teacher, is expected this week Thursday to spend the holidays with her sisters ami brother, Clara Amesbury returned to Carroll Monday, after two weeks with her aunt, Mrs, John Amesbury. A Congregational Sunday school program will be given at the church the evening of December 25. The study club wil? hoW a Christ- .party at Mrs. A. M. Lease's this Thursday. Honey Crop Good. ;. Joe, Pec, 19—Joe Statesman's crop is ?ery «op4 this year. ii§ six swanas of bees there were 140 quarts ot honey taken, a#,d »or<j tt$» GRpWJb left for toe winter wjftlf fw $*$ could pick the most corn. Then they hired men who had reputations as fast pickers, but found that tfliey could pick faster. He said that TT - — - -—• they much enjoyed the recent con- H ? wk ^ Bought a 70-acre farm tests. Ernest did not rest .before or afterwards, kept right on picking his own corn. He thinks he will try the contests another year, as Ihe learned a lot about picking corn from .this year's matches. He picked more than 3,000 ibushels for himself this fall. In the state contest he picked only '54 pounds less than the champion. * * • » C. A. Winter, four miles southwest of Lakota, is one of the old- timers in that neighborhood, for he bought the 200-acre farm where he lives in 1891. He says he did not even see the farm before he bought it, for it was so wet that he could not get to it. He remarked that the first fall a prairie lire burned off the grass. There was then not another house for miles around. Today this is the best of farm land Mr. Winter spends most of his time caring for hogs. He raises purebred Poland Chinas and makes a specialty of boars. He sold three for last week, and had 12 more sale. (He was tel'ling albout 'his eyes. When you look at him you think one eye looks in another rection. When ihe was three years old a colt kicked that eye out, bu his mother set it iback. His father was then in the army, and the fam ily was living in Jo Davies county 111. Mr. Winter also told a story I 10 - Head of Cattle IO It is 1 with a heart filled with, gratitude and sincere appreciation that we extend to our many friends the season's greetings of a joyful Christmas and most Happy and •Prosperous New Year. HAMILTON HATCHERY A Farm Hatchery for Farm Folks" BANCROFT, IOWA pllIUIIilllllHIIIIHIH )..Closing-Out Sale.. =| Having decided to quit farming I will offer at a closing out sale, at the SS Bleich farm 5 miles northeast of Algona and five and one-half miles southeast of 55 Burt, on i Thursday, Dec. 28 Nine head of good Holstein milch cows, seven are milking now and will be fresh this spring, 2 to freshen soon; 1 Holstein bull 11-2 years old. EIGHT HEAD OF FEEDING SHOATS Machinery, Equipment, Etc. Deering 8-ft. grain binder; Emerson 14-in. gang plow; McCormick-Deering 12-ft. hay rake; Standard 6 ft. mower; John Deere corn planter with 120 rods of wire, in good condition; 2 single-row cultivators; 10-ft. Osborn disc, in good shape; 18-ft. steel 3-section drag; Hoosier endgate seeder; wide-tire steel wheeled wagon with triple box; low-wheel wagon with hay rack; Ldtchfield manure spreader, in good condition; 2 sets of harness complete; Oliver 2-row corn plow, in good shape; 3-in. tire wagon with triple box; hay rack; Ford motor with pul-, ley; chick feeder; hard coal heater; soft coal heater; brooder house 10x12, new; Successful incubator; set of dining room table and charis; 12 single comb Brown' Leghorn roosters; 10 bushels of potatoes; and other articles too numerous to men- 1 tion. TERMS: cash. E. M. HUBER, Prop. = 10U MATEKN, Auctioneer J. M. HERBST, Clerk inilllllllllllllllllllllltllllilllllllllllllillillllllllllli^ Beginning at 1 o'clock 3 Head Good Farm Horses piiiiiuiMiiininiiiiiiiiiiuiniiiiuiiHiiiiiw Farm Sale Because of poor health I am quitting farming and I will sell all of my farm equipment, livestock, etc., at public auction on < < Wednesday, Dec. 27th Sale Starts at 1 o'clock I am located 3 miles west of Seneca, 6 1-2 miles north, and a half mile east of Fenton; and 4 1-2 miles south and 3 1-2 miles east of Armstrong. There will be a lunch Wagon on the Grounds. One black roan gelding, wt. 1500; black gelding, wt. 1500; black mare, wt. 1300. 33 HEAD OF CATTLE 33 10 Head of Cattle 10 Nine good milch cows, 6 milking now, others to be fresh soon; Shorthorn?' bull. one white THREE HEAD OF SHEEP Farm Machinery, Etc, John Deere corn planter "999", 2-row International corn plow; 5-ft, Deering mower; 10-ft. hay rake; hay wide tire wagon with box; Hummer manure spreader; binder; 4-section steel harrow; McCormick-Deering new; set back pad harness, and some collars; corn plow; single row rack with steel truck; gang .plow; McCormick cream separator, good as 5-horse hitch steel evener; grind stone; some hog troughs, barrels, and other articles. TERMS: Cash, or make arrangements with the clerk. Chris. Bahman LOU IOWA STATE BANK, Clerk Fourteen Holstein and Guernsey milk cows; 2 Guernsey heifers, to freshen.'{ soon; black heifer coining in soon; 2 yearling calves; full-blooded Aberdeen An- ij gus bull, 2 yrs. old; full-blooded Guernsey bull, 1 1-2 yrs. old; 11 black calves,'8>j bulls and three heifers; 2 heifer calves. 1 red, 1 Holstein. 7 HEAD OF HORSES Bay gelding, 6 yrs. old, wt. 1600; team of bay geldings, 5 and 7 yrs. old, 3200; gray mare 6 yrs. old, wt. 1650; gray mare 3 yrs. old, wt. 1400; bay ing 3 yrs. old, wt. 1300; sorrel mare wt. 1600,13 yrs. old. p TEN SHOATS, 1 OLD SHOTTED POLAND CHINA BOAB FARM MACHINERY, ETC. One MeCormick binder 8-ft.; Deering mower, 6-ft.; 10-ft. Bock Island disc; International 2-row cultivator; 2 single-row cultivators; Janesville gang plow, 14-in.; 20rft. harrow; Victor endTgate seeder; Hummer manure spreader; Einersojv sulky ploy, 16-in.; corn planter; 2 hay racks; iron wheel truck wagon; high- wheel narrow tire wagon and bo?; truck wagon and box; 6-hprse engine; 21 brooder houses; hay loader; hay stacker; hay buck; cornpicker; 10 acres fodder in stack; feed grinder; 1 dozen chicken coops;, buggy, TJBRMS, Cash. Charles L Hawk i ' • -• • ' G, C. BDiDEBKNECHT, Auet, s«!^^

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