Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 13, 1934 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, September 13, 1934
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ALGONA, IOWA, SEPTEMBER 13, 1934 Weather BEGINNING of week} Jtlr middle, with possl- toward close? temper- normal. OUNTY IASGHEL IS iPEAKER AT COUNTY FAIR a y« Patterson for [speech on Relief Tax Boost. 0. Kraschel, lieutenant gov- democratic candidate for spoke at the fair s last Thursday afternoon. • was a large audience in the 'nd, but though loud spealc- used he could be heard with difficulty. I Kraschel was Introduced by esentatlve Bonnstetter, and request he sent to the Advance (following summary of his re- be untruthful and . deliberate Lnresentation of facts now be- Imade by Sen. Geo. W. Patter- I republican candidate for lieu- Int governor, presents a sorry itacle alongside the campaign Bacts based on a definite proto which his opponents have ully adhered. Because of his •berate misstatements of facts, ei obliged to brand some of his ements as falsehoods and point I the unvarnished truth. [Patterson's Aurelia Speech. Bn August 3 at Aurelia, Senator person charged Governor Herk with making a deliberate cam- n of misrepresentation with ird to tax reduction. He stated I the state relief headquarters, directing counties to levy the jflmum for relief purposes, re- red an increase of more than r million dollars in property >s, which more than off-set the 30,000 credit on property taxes [cved by charging the last one[ of the state levy to sales tax ilpts. pis statement Is untrue, and I fad it deliberate falsehood, be- le Senator Patterson better i anyone else knows it is un- I Mr. Kraschol's JTersion. t]IFli§r?ear, three-fourths I mill was the limit any county Bd levy for poor relief. All ities but 11 had in 1932 levied •limit, and the least any of the levied was 66 one-hundredths of I per cent. 'his levy raised approximately [05,000, which, however, was in- jlcient In most counties. There la total transfer on record from jmdary road funds and other pty funds of more than $700,|and we estimate that with Pty warrants and other unof- |1 transfers the amount reached roxiniately a million dollars, ling the total amount spent by ities for poor relief to about legislature Boosts Limit Pe legislature deemed it wise pcrease the limit, and using the •erience of 1933 as a guide, led a bill raising it to 1% mills, ILl ould ralse approximately P.OOO, or an increase of not [e than only $700 above what I spent in 1933; thereby putting elief in all the counties on a I^MM ~ ' —... . . ^^ **B ••MM ^•BtHB -^jjgj^ m ^H *^fp< H v^f IB HM IBi ^ * armej^andSon Injured in Runaway AMLEUOLI - Here ' 5 " Part d Frida V Afternoon's Record Fair Crowd MODEL PLANES In page 507 of the Senate Jour- December 28, 1933, by unani- rT5 and on mo «°n of wi M rson hims e« the bill, 6 ^ 165 ' was ta ken up unanimous consent, on re- Kraschel. ; (Continued on page 10.) Cars Cattle Placedjn County '"loads of drought cattle Chariton, south of Des Sunda y. and five t Burt - 35; the er there The y arrived in except one - which Su' r S e 1 tock shipments to o 35 n 0tl£Ied Monda > r that more cattle in j otoson< Algona oourti a character offlcers ' *»• and brou S h t to , Ju « tice White's Pleaded gullty to was sentenced to > » . an iQ ebriate sev- the last tim e- a year ,Malvern race fa , lr * ho tort a l eek Wednesday * 100 « n had seen H' day where he rac- . No- BROKEN BACK AND LEG TOLL OF ACCIDENT Harry Ward Tries to Stop Team But Is Run Over. Harry Ward, widely known north of Algona farmer, suffered a broken leg in a runaway at the farm Saturday afternoon at, 2:30, and his son Kendell, 6, sufi'ersrt a broken neck. Mr. Ward was loading hay in a field on the farm. He had an old team, 20 years old, hitched to a wagon and rack. The boy was in the rack, and Mr. Ward was oil the ground, pitching hay. The rack was about one-fourth full of hay. What scared the team is not known, but Mr. Ward believes a bee stung one of the horses. At any rate they started up and were off without warning. Wagon Runs Over Ward. Mr. Ward grabbed at the lines, but was knocked down and run over by the wagon. He thinks both wheels on one side passed over his body. Both bones in his left leg between ankle and knee were broken, one so badly that the ends of the bone passed each other. Kendell was thrown out of the rack and alighted on his head. Three vertebrae in his neck were broken, but the spine was not injured. The team circled the field, and it was seen from the Ward house that something was wrong. Mrs. Ward hastened to the scene, and on finding both Mr. Ward and Kendell badly hurt ran back to the house, where she called Doctor Cretzmeyer and an ambulance from Algona. - 1 The ambulance proceeded directly to the field, where the victims of the accident were picked up, after which they were taken to the Kossuth hospital. Both Placed in Casts. The broken bones in Mr. Ward's leg were set, and the leg has been placed in a plaster cast. Recovery will follow in due course, but he will be laid up for some weeks. Kendell was placed in a plaster cast from the top of his head to the hip, and he also will recover, though it will be some time before he can leave the hospital. Besides the broken leg bones, Mr. Ward suffered a left arm gash which had to be sewed, and many parts of his body were bruised. The tragedy is a double one for Kendell, since he will not be able to celebrate his birthday, which is this week Saturday, when he will be seven. Mr. Ward has for some years lived on a Union township farm owned by his father, C. D. Ward, of Algona, HOBARTON FARMER HAS DISAPPEARED Mystery surrounds the disappearance a week ago of Harvey Rath, tenant of the former Sullivan & McMahon farm west of Hobartou. Sheriff Dahlhauser was called out of the grandstand at the fair grounds last Thursday to institute a search for him. It was found that Mr. Hath brought his cream to the Algona creamery last Thursday morning. Since then he has not been seen here. There are reports that he had recently sold hogs and other property, and it is thought that he took $1,000 or thereabouts with him. It Is also rumored that a local woman disappeared at about the same time, but whether she went with him has not been verified. Mr. Rath's mother at Lone Rock is said to have received a postal card from him mailed at a point in Illinois. He is married, and there are four children. Mrs. Anna Madson Sues for Divorce A divorce petition has been filed by Mrs. Anna Madson against C. R. Madson. There are seven children, all but one of age. The couple was married at Goldfield In 1899 and separated in November 1926. The petition alleges desertion and non-support. Mr. Madson, who left here some years ago, was once in charge of the Algona Brick & Tile Works. White Performs Wedding. Justice White officiated at a wedding in the district court clerk's office yesterday afternoon. The couple were Earl Scott, wm- nebago, Minn., and Mae Pitcher, 01 Easton, Minn. Mr. White happened to enter the office as tue license was issued. Buys Baby Beef Calf. The H. R. Sorensen grocery store and meat market bought the Mildred Tboreson, Harrison township, 4-H club 980-lb. calf exhibited at the county fair last week, ine tirm/a advertisement tells about it. $11,154.74 T ".? *K U T?: 1AK fN FRIDAY AFTERNOON during the auto races, shows a 3,000 crowd jammed into the grandstand, packing If to „,.„ cal)d city. he speed of the cars can be judged by the fact that they appear blurred, even though a fast shutter was used on the cam'"'" * the Cl °^ S ° f dust thrown up by tlle s P eedin e oars - Throughout the grandstand people are was taken by wm p - Brown ' ° f th POOL HALL RAIDED AT SL BENEDICT LIQUOR FOUND Prank Grandjenett, St. Benedict, was bound to the grand jury in Justice Danson's court yesterday morning, following a raid Tuesday afternoon by R. C. Reko, state agent, and Frank Fisher, federal agent, both of Mason City, and Deputy Sheriff Casey Loss. Grandjenett waived preliminary hearing, and bond was fixed at $1,000, which he furnished and was released. Found at the Grandjenett pool County Sunday School Meet to Be at Lu Verne Today hall at St. Benedict were three gallons of bootleg alcohol and a small quantity of hootch. The raid by the state and federal agents was a secret even to Mr. Loss, who did not know where the officers planned to go before they were driving away from the courthouse. The charge against Grandjenett is maintenance of a liquor nuisance. Whether a charge of illegal possession will be filed is not yet known. Also found in the pool hall were cases of beer, and the officers found men in the vicinity drinking beer from bottles. It is thought that Grandjenett was selling beer without a state license. A sum of money, said to have been on a table in the room, was taken by the officers and turned Emmetsburg, Sept. 11 [Mason over to County Atorney M. C. Mc-l c 'ty G -' G - Dispatch]—Ferd Bret- Mahon as possible evidence of h , ors '' 32 > f ° l ; me i' ly ' ? E Sexton . gambling, but no action is antici- Pleaded guilty Monday afternoon to A county Sunday school convention opens at 9 o'clock this morning at the Evangelical church, Lu Verne, and will close late this afternoon. The general theme is "Lord, teach us how." Coffee will be served free at noon at the town hall. Persons attending are to take their own "eats." The afternoon session will open at 1:30. The day's program follows: MORNING Registration in charge of county secretary. Prayer and praise service, the Rev. David Lang, Lu Verne. Discussion groups— 1. Making Worship Meaningful, Walter Hutton, state worker, leader. - , Solo, Mrs. W. P. Weisbrod, Fenton. 2. Materials and Methods of Missionary Education. Mrs. A. Bishop, Algona. 3. Materials and Methods of Young People's Work, O. G. Her- brecht, state worker, leader. Orchestra, Bancroft. Annual Reports of president and secretary. Address, The Christian Code, Mr. Hutton. Appointment of committees. Announcements and recess. AFTERNOON Prayer and praise service, the Rev. C. Bryden, Bancroft. Discussion groups— 1, Building a Year's Program for the Church School, Mr. Hutton, leader. 2. Materials and Methods of Temperance Education, Mrs. Frank Geigel, Algona. Materials and Methods of Leadership Training, Mr. Herbrecht, leader. Solo, Mrs. O. H. Frerking, Lakota. We Face Together Our Common Task Through the Council of Christian Education, Mr. Herbrecht. Closing challenge, We Must Not Fail, the Rev. C, Paul Carlson, Algona. BRETHORST GIVEN 10 YEARS IN PEN pated on such charge. In January, 1930, Grandjenett was bound to the grand jury for illegal transportation. Repeated complaints against his pool hall have been made, but nothing has been filed in court before. * Roughneck at the County Fair Pays $10 for Fighting John Lentz, workman with a carnival company at the county fair, was arrested late Friday night on the charge of assault and battery filed by Arthur Ristau, Lu Verne. The arrest was made at 2 a. m. and the case was set for 9 a. m. Saturday. Lentz was required to give an appearance bond of $10 cash, and on his failure to appear Saturday the bond was forfeited. The bond was enough to cover the court expenses, and witness fees for Frank Youngwirth. Emma Rahm, Mrs. Ristau, and Arthur Ristau. It is understood that an argument arose when Ristau claimed he won a prize which Lentz refused to concede. _ Cow Crazed by Drought is Shot W E McDonald called drought headquarters at Des Moines Monday to ask what to do with a crazy cow in a shipment of drought cattle to Burt which attempted to attack everyone who came near her and had to be kept m a corral. The fnstructions from Des Moines were to shoot it and bury the remains. and H. M. Smith, county engineer, shot and killed it that evening. Catherine Goeddertz Beat Funeral services will be held Friday morning at the Catholic church for Catherine Goeddertz, Algona who died at her horn* .early yesterday morning of the mfli mi- ties of age. Gas Prices Dropped. robbery charges, growing out of the Dan Sibrel farm robbery last December and was sentenced to ten years at the Fort Madison penitentiary by Judge George Heald. 15.8C. Brethorst was to have had a jury trial in district court here this week. He is the last of five men to be connected with the Sibrel crime, and was located at Shell Lake, Wis., where he had gone with his family, under the name of F. M. Johnson. His companions are now serving prison terms, with the exception of one who was paroled. Harold Speraw, of Algona, received a five-year sentence for his part in the robbery; Frank Kesler, Webster City, received a 25-year term, Tex Howtofl, an ex-convict from Texas, had already received a 25-year penalty at Webster City on an attempted murder conviction; and Delmar McFadden, Algona youth, was sentenced to five years, and then puroled. * Clayton to Go to AAA Conference A. E. Clayton, chairman of the county corn-hog allotment committee, has been invited to attend an AAA conference at the Twin Cities tomorrow and Saturday. A delegation from the state AAA office at Des Moines will pick him up here. Future policies of the AAA with regard to crop control and the 1935 program will be discussed, and Mr. Clayton will be one of a few Iowa committee chairmen to provide a background of local conditions. County Shed Burglarized. A new county machine shed at Lakota was entered Sunday, and nearly three gallons of oil, besides an unknown quantity of gasoline, taken .Entrance was gained by breaking off the lock. Sheriff Dahlhauser was called Monday morning, but no clues were found. Fined for Drunkenness. Walter Hardman, who has been some weeks, working as a painter, was arrested Tuesday night and placed in jail. Taken before Mayor C. F. Specht yesterday morning, he was fin.ed $5 and costs of $3.25 on a charge of drunkenness. A novel feature of Friday afternoon's county fair program was a model airplane contest sponsored by the Advance. All planes made good flights except one which was broken in winding up the rubber "motor." The crowd in the grandstand several times gave sustained applause, particularly for one plane which started from the center of the 1 quarter-stretch, flew almost to the grandstand, and there hit a turning current which sent it back to the quarter-stretch, where it landed in the baseball diamond. Winners in Three Classes. mn UCAL JC a.i mm wm B . Another plane, which was owned' thing Kossuth has seen. by George Pedley and won the free- | Except Wednesday, when the- for-all, circled to more than 100 £alr was rained out, attendance waa Corn-Hog Checks Fail to Show Up The corn-hog checks have not yet been received. It is not known here what, if anything, is causing delay. It may be that the job temporarily exceeds the capacity of the government clerks in charge at Washington. Nearly all Iowa counties have been released within a period of three weeks, and it may be that the same conditions prevailed in other states. In that event the work of writing checks may have suddenly and enormously increased and forced delay. Baby Beeves Sell Well at the Fair Forty-four head of 4-H- baby beeves were sold at auction at the fairgrounds Friday, and were pur- .chased by representatives of three packitfg plants. The McEnroe bro- thesr east of Algona,- bid for Decker company, Mason City, buying 15 head. A Mr. Sales, Austin, Minn., represented the Hormel company, and Charles Lunness, Albert Lea, the Wilson packing company. The beeves weighed 800 to more than 1000 pounds, the average being 950. The heaviest weighed 1060 pounds. Prices ranged from $7.50 to $9. The highest lOc a pound. The H. K, Sorensen grocery store bought one, The auction was held near the cattle barns, and the auctioneer was L. A. Matern. Algonian Gets 15 Days as a Drunk Harry Eggert', Algona, was sentenced to 15 days in the county jail Monday by Justice White on the charge of drunkenness, to which he pleaded guilty. J. P. Weber, of Algona, charged with the same offense, was also sentenced to 15 days in jail, but the sentence will be suspended if $5 and costs of $4.55 are paid by Saturday. He was released on his own recognizance to get the money. » , , . Big Lone Bock Sale. Another of Lone Rock's big community sales is advertised by Radig & Flaig for next Wednesday at noon sharp, when 204 head of live- stcok will be offered at auction. There will be six horses, two mules, 63 feeding cattle, three milk .cows, 130 hogs, 150 chickens, and a line of farm machinery. An advertisement in today's Advance gives particulars. TWO NEW RECORDS IN STATE SET AT THE COUNTY FAIR Sig Haugdahl set two new state records in auto races on the closing day of the county fair Friday. In his time trial his car roared around the track in 28% seconds for a new state record on a half mile dirt track. Again, in the sweepstakes final, he flashed seven times around the track in 3:34%, a new state record for that distance on a half mile track. All races here were under auspices of the International Motor Contest association, and the winning of this event gave Haugdahl a 50-point award from the association towards the world's half mile dirt track championship this year. In the first heat of the sweepstakes Haugdahl was led at the finish by Roy Lake, Los Angeles. This heat was five laps, and Lake flashed across the finish line in 2:38, only a few feet ahead of Haugdahl. , Buddy Galloway, Miami, Fla., won the second heat in 2:41, after a battle with Larry Becket, Dayton, 0. In the final Haugdahl and Cal- iloway fought wheel to wheel .around the course in a race which j brought the spectators who packed 'the grandstand to their feet. Haugdahl also Won the championship three-lap dash in a thrilling race with Calloway, second, and Roy Lake, Los Angeles, third. Haugdahl made the laps in 1:32. In a special three-lap match race Leo Young, Chicago, won in 1:38, with Arch Powell, Galesburg, 111., second, and Rex Edmonds, Houston, Tex., third. In consolation sweepstakes of five laps, Edmonds won first in 2:41, with Powell second and Ted Hartley, Roanoke, Ind., third. Frost Expected as Mercury Falls Night temperatures as low as 41 have caused gardeners to be on watch for frost. The first freezing temperature last year came October 12. With the heavy rain of last week Monday, .65 Inch, and the rain which gave the insurance to the county fair Wednesday, also that which fell this week Monday, the fall to date this month totals 1.04 inches or nearly a third of normal for September. The official record follows: September 5 (.27 in. r.f.)67 50 September 6 66 41 September 7 72 41 September 8 73 42 September 9 78 53 September 10 (.12 In. r.)70 69 September 11 80 55 Engineer Here to Survey P. O. Site R. H, Webb, construction engineer for the U. S. treasury department, surveyed the site for the new postoffice here early In the week and made preliminary plans and sketches. A test hole Is being sunk ten feet and an additional five feet bored with auger to determine the nature of the subsoil. Mr. Webb said it would probably be six weeks after his report has been sent In before bids will be called tor. lone Booker is Fined, Ambrose McBride, Lone Rock', was incarcerated in the county jail Saturday evening, and Monday morning pleaded guilty to drunkenness before Mayor Specht, who fined him $10 and costs of $4.25, which he paid. Bnrt Patient Epileptic. Henry Nealand, Hurt was adjudged epileptic by the county insanity commissioners Tuesday, and was taken to the Cherokee state hospital by Sheriff Dahlhauser the same day. for-all, circled to more than 100 feet above the ground, dipped, turned, and dived like a real plane. It made a sustained flight of 49% seconds. Dr. H. L. McCorkle's plane won second honors with a flight which started from the center of the quarter-stretch and ended in a tree near the woman's rest room across the track to the north. After this plane had flown seT- eral hundred feet it released a small parachute which floated to the ground and was immediately tore it to pieces for souvenirs. Plane Rises 100 Feet Winners in the three classes follow: ley Nolte, first, 12 3-5 seconds; Clark Redfield, second, 11 1-5 seconds. Scorpions, or planes up to 20- - •» ««•inch wing span—Kyle Beard, first cause of danger if the racing autos 36 3-5; "Bob" Nolte, second 19 2-5- nad accidents, but the demand nec- -------- ' 3ssitated the arrangement. It is es- imated that more than 3,000 peo-. Ilark Redfield, third. Free-for-all, or planes over 20 """•«"* <•"«"• m^ic man «s,uuu pe inches—Mr. Pedley first, 49 3-5- ple crowded into the grandstand. Doctor McCorkle, second, 38 3-5. ' Lasf Th " rRrt » v ' s p-i-o^ato,^ ™. Wind conditions were fair, but a nearl y as lar se, but one or two little stronger air current would hundred seats were unoccupied, have permitted longer and higher Tuesda y' s use of the grandstand. have permitted longer and higher flights. Popular Sport for Fans. MODEL PLANES FLY FRIDAY AT KOSSUTH FAIR Grandstand Applauds As Toy Planes Do Their Stuff. EXPECTATIONS EXCEEDED BY 3-DAYCROWDS Grandstand Is Packed to Capacity for Auto Races. FAIR RECEIPTS Gate, grandstand, and season admissions $ 4,657.74 State aid (expected) 1,500.00 County aid 1,500.00 Concessions 1,500.00 Exhibit, stall, and other fees 500.00 The fair stands to clear $500 t* $1,000 this year, which is the best financial showing it has made lit years. This profit, however, will all go to pay losses on the 1933; and preceding fairs. Bills stilK outstanding will be paid and a few other old debts settled. There will thus be a clear start for 1935, and plans are already in embroyo for a; fair next year that will exceed any— u — — —• — 11 **w *u-ijuuuui.u, 1,1*1,7 OCdQUll LlUlVCLO OUIU* U pounced upon by youngsters who half were sold here. at the high mark. The total is estimated at 22,428 for three days. Thursday and Friday split honors almost evenly. Secretary Vincent, estimates the pay attendance both, days at 9,000; Tuesday's attendance at 4,500. No Final Figures Yet. Not all bills have been received, and there are receipts still to come in, particularly for the sale of season tickets outside Algona* There were approximately 1,000 season tickets sold, of which nearly; Friday's crowd jammed the grandstand till it was crowded to capacity, far beyond any crowd that tiad occupied it since it was butlt. ROG, or small plane class—Fern- Aft «r the grandstand was filled y Nolte, first. 12 3-5 seconds: seats in the bleachers in the quar- terstretch were sold at 15c. It had not been planned to use> ;he quarter-stretch Friday, be- Last Thursday's grandstand was nearly as large, but one or tw» The model planes were a sur- history. vas light, but otherwise the at- endance that day was one of the >est for a Tuesday in the fair's prise to most people, but they are now being built by fans all over the county, and some important new discoveries in airplane 'construction have been made as the result of observation of model planes in flight. There Is even a J, n ,, the c ° unt y- The management magazine devoted to the sport, and , excelle nt cooperation, however. magazine devoted to the sport, and contests such as this one are being conducted in many sections of the country. Some planes have records of several minutes in air. Larger models can be equipped with miniature gasoline motors, and one such plane flew more than 100 miles on a quarter pint of gas. This plane was so airworthy that the gas carried it to a high distance over the ground before the gasoline gave out, and it then continued many miles before it landed. Starting Motors Rubber Bands. The planes weigh so little that they seem to float. They are built of balsam wood, which is light. This is used for the skeleton, and thin paper is then stretched over the skeleton and glued on for wing and body coverings. The rubber used to start the planes is one-eighth inch wide the length of the plane, and from four to eight strands are used. Wife for 25 Years Files for Divorce Mrs. Sena Martinson, who says she has lived in Kossuth nine years, has bought suit for a divorce from Elling Martinson, to whom she was married February 11. 1909 in Illinois. Her husband is accused of cruel and inhuman treatment of both herself and the children, of whom four are minors. Mr. Martinson has been enjoined from molesting the family pending suit. . « Government to Buy Fodder in Kossuth County Agent Bonnstetter received a telegram yesterday asking him to attend a conference at Clarion tomorrow at which methods of handling shredded corn stalks to be shipped to drought,areas will be applied. Mr. Bonnstetter has already received the required forms and any farmer who has fodder to sell may apply at his office. The price for No. 1 baled fodder will be $8.50 a ton, and for No. 1 shredded fodder $9, both delivered on hoard cars. New Advance Reporter. Betty Backus begins work this morning as reporter for the Advance. She takes the place of Donald P. Dewel, who has resigned and will shortly resume college studies. Expectations Exceeded. All in all, this year's fair far ixceeded expectations of both the air board and the boosters In Al- ?ona and observers at other points n the county. The management plans are now laid for still more iffective boosting next year. Among plans discussed for the 1935 fair is a project to put the dance pavilion under the grandstand. No covering was used for :he dance floor this year and chilly weather held down dance receipts), to a low mark. The floor would fit under the grandstand for a weather-tight pavilion. Another idea is to enclose remaining space under the grandstand as an exhibit hall, where- nerchants and businessmen can lave booths similar to those in Floral hall this year. This year'a booths exceeded anything in previous years, and some demands for space could not be met. With space under the grandstand there would Fair. (Continued on page 7.) ALGONA Markets HOGS 140 pounds ------------------ $4.40 160 pounds _________________ $5.40 Best med. wt. 160-180 Ibs. — __?5,50 Best med. wt. 200 to 300 ___ _.$6.40 Prime hvy. butch. 300-350 ___$6.25 Best pack, sows 300-350 _— _$5.60 Packing sows, 400 ----------- $5.50 Big hvy. sows, 400-500 ______ $5,3* CATTLE Canners and cutters -$1.00 to $1.60 Fat cows ----------- $1.75 to $2.25 Veal calves --------- $3.00 to $5.00 Pat steers ------ _. ___ $5.00 to $6.0ft Stock steers ________ $3.00 to $4.00 Yearlings ----- _ ---- :_J4.00 to $5.09 Bulls --------------- $1.50 to $2.25 No. 2 yellow corn ___________ 68%C Mo. 2 white corn _ ------- —»_ T _7lQ. No. 3 white oats ----- . _________ ,-50$ No. 2 mixed corn ___ L__ _______ 68a EGGS No. 1 --------- __- ---- . -------- 20o No. 2 __________________ __,..^,lto Cash cream _______ _ __ _„. ___ __.24Q POULTBZ All hens over 4% Ibs. ------- ,-,lZ9 Hens, 4% Ibs. and under _ ____ IQs Leghorn, hens ----------- ,_.,_.^ Springs, over 4 Ibs. ----------- lfe> Springs, \mder 4 Ibs ------ -— ,-J4o Leghorn springs ------- ~ Cocks Ducks over 4% Iba ..... , under 4% Ibs,. _ , iurseya ,. ,,. T

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