The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 1, 1934 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, February 1, 1934
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\ The Algona Upper Pea Moines, Algona, Iowa, Feb. 1, 1934 •GHER HOG PRICE IN NEAR FUTURE Deduced Supplies, Partly fceralt of Government Purchase of Pigs Responsible iJie slight gain In hog prices during itee latter part of December, which was Maintained through the first 3 weeks ^January, probably presages a further itee In prices during the remainder of fhq winter and early spring, according •o Agricultural Economic Facts a •Mtithly publication issued by Iowa State College at Ames. The reduction in supplies which is expected to bring about this rise in prices JS» iMpfc seated by the slaughter of •,200,000 small pigs by the government test August and September and by the unfavorable corn-hog ratio which has prevailed during the last 2% months. When the corn-hog ratio is narrow farmers tend to market their hews at light weights and to cut breeding operations. Since about the first of Nov£2? r H^L 00 " 1 - 110 * rfttto ui Iowa has Men extremely narrow. This means that corn prices are very high in comparison with hog pries. This situation waa largely brought about, says the ec- •nomio publication, by the 45-cent corn loans which caused a fairly rapid rise la the price of corn. Marketings of iMgs were heavy through November, December and the first part of January as a result of this narrow ratio. The December 1 fall pig crop report *bows a decrease of about 3 per cent te farrowing last fall as compared with JW3. The number of farrowlngs for tt» whole year of 1933 was not much different from the year before. The pigs slaughtered by the government «arly last fall, however, are counted tm this total. The report estimates a •eduction of eight per cent in the •mnber of sows to farrow this spring, M compared with the year before. This 4toes not take into consideration the possible reduction caused by the corn- teg program. KOSSUTH FARMS AND FOLKS By Harris, Farm Editor Clean Ground for Chicks, Use of A Ifdlfa Garden Lots, Bring Results In my about the travels county Whittemore Man, 83, Hit by Bread Truck Whittemore: As Joseph Blsenlus was •n his way to Mass Friday morning he was struck by a Betsy Ross bread truck •n the crossing by his home. He was knocked down and his right arm and left leg was broken and was badly bruised. At this time he is doing as well as could be expected. Mr. Bls- enlus is a man 83 years of age. ' Congregational Church The Women's Association will meet in the church parlors Thursday after- moon, February 1st. A forum will be conducted by Rev. J. Robert Hoerner wad a play will be presented under the direction of Mrs. Dana Paxson. Services for Sunday, Feb. 4th. Church School at 10 o'clock. Morning worship at 11, sermon topic, "A Tragic Decision and Its Results." The Young People's society at 7. George Crouch of 1 Irvlngton has been laid up for about a month since he i fell out of the hay mow. Just before that a cow kicked him over as he was milking her, and the combination of the two accidents was enough to put him out of action. We-hope you get over it soon, George. As the busiest man in the county, we nominate County Agent Bonnstetter. For him. It's Just one meeting Piter another. —o— Nick Thilges of Whittemore and Leo Thilges of Bode were in the office last week, and we showed them the printing machinery. The boys seemed to enjoy the show. Anyone who wishes to see the equipment required to publish a newspaper is welcome to come in and look our plant over. G. W. Brown, who lives In the southwest corner of Cresco township, presented a parallel between Biblical times and the present. He recalls that the Children of Israel were fed manna to subsist, and that the farmer today, through, the corn sealing and corn-bog plan is- being fed manna In the form of money, in much the same way. O. W. ia one of those fortunate farmers who has kept a record of his hog sales during the past yean, and thus has some statistics handy for making out his corn-hog contract. Peter N. Thilges, well known St. Joe farmer, waa in the office Saturday after the creamery meeting, looking fine, and we were mighty glad to see him. Peter did not seal any corn as he feeds most of it. We hope with hkn that the hog market will continue to pick up for the next two months. The slight im- for several years, will move prO vement ahown since the last of r»iu*Vv t *-*. TW~iH»I«._ .*....•«* _— ' r . . . i December has been encouraging. Algona's Creamery Day last Saturday was a grand success. The attendance was remarkable, and the dinner was hard to beat; I wish to refute herewith charges made elsewhere in this issue, under the heading "Odds and Ends," that I schemed to secure a second portion of ice cream at the dinner. People who live in glass houses— shouldn't. Two farm sales during the next week have been listed with The Algona Upper Des Moines. Frank Tryon, located southeast of Ledyard, Is having his sale Feb. 3, Saturday. Mrs. Evart Ubben, located a mile east and mile north of Titonka is having her sale next Tuesday, February 6. A detailed list of stuff offered Is to be found elsewhere in the paper. Alex Gllllngham of Cresco township is planning to remodel his 25-year- old tractor so that he can speed it up to six miles per hour. during the last week I have heard various complaints and charges by the fanners in regard to alleged "chiseling" on the part of some farmers in regard to figures entered on their corn- hog contracts. It must bs remembered that all figures on these contracts will be checked and WU 1 Harris double checked, and so it's better to play the game fan- and above-board from the beginning. The administration is making a sincere effort to pull the farmer out of his rut, and the undertaking will succeed only with the cooperation of every man affected. What any man hopes to gain by cheating is more than we can understand. His neighbors know he is doing it, and to what benefit Is a slight monetary gain If a man Is x> lose the confidence and respect of his neighbors? The contracts are complicated, and there will be honest mistakes made in many of them, but these are excusable and will be caught, no doubt, as the papers are being checked. Let's all play the game on the level; it's our only hope! Lyle Black of Sexton is planning to move to Missouri where the climate will be more beneficial to his health. William Neuroth, who has been farming the Lovrien place north of TITONKA NEWS about March 1, to Plalnvlew farm, on Highway No. 18, between Sexton and Wesley. Earl Punk is occupying Plainview farm at present. The water pipes froze out at the Neuroth farm Monday and the.boys tried every known thawing stunt including a blow torch. The Neuroths celebrated their 27th wedding anniversary Monday, have eight living children. They W. P. St. John was in need of a power engine on his farm three miles west of town, and so he bought an ancient Model T, took off the body, shortened the frame and mounted a power wheel in the rear. He'll have to move the machine around by horsepower, but it makes a mighty handy engine for use around the farm. Herman Harms of West Bend lost n, valuable horse from cornstalk poisoning !ast Saturday morning. The mis- foitune leaves Herman In need of another horse, and good horses are scarce around here when a fellow wants to buy one at a moderate price. LUCINDA HANOVER BRIDE OF ALFRED BIERSTEDT AT WHITTEMORE, JAN. 24 Bang! The thermometer sure did drop. Our customers are keeping warm by using our good coals. High in heat and low in ash, that's PEERLESS. Call us and try it, you'll be satisfied. Keep tout those drafts around doors and windows by using good weather stripping. We have the best. BOTSFORD Lumber Co. Home of Peerless Coal Phone 256 Jim Pool. Reception Held After Ceremony; Couple to Live at Fairville Whittemore: A pretty wedding took place Wednesday afternoon at two o'clock at St. Paul's Lutheran church when Luclnda Hanover and Alfred Blerstedt were united in marriage. Rev. Discher performing the double ring ceremony. Laurnetta Blerstedt. sister of the bridegroom was bridesmaid, and Rudolph Hanover, brother of the bride waa best man. The bride wore a light blue crepe dress and a long trailing embroidered veil and carried a bouquet of mixed roses. Her bridesmaid was attired in a light pink crepe dress and carried a mixed bouquet of pink and white carnations. Mrs. Blerstedt is the only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hanover and has grown to womanhood ID this community. Mr, Blerstedt is the only son of Fred Blerstedt at Falrvule. After the ceremony a reception was held at the bride's home north of town. The newlyweds will live on the bridegroom's father's farm near Fairville. Lose to Rodman The academy boys lost in a hard- fought basketball game Friday evening with Rodman by a score of 19 to 17. It was. a very fast and interesting gjunc from start to finish. It was a chance for either team until the whistle blew. The girls lost to Rodman witb a score of 19 to 12. One of the main forwards was sick with the flu and waa unable to play. Father Dobberstein of West Bend was visitor of Father Vcit Friday cven- ng. Alice Duffy haa accented a position n the dining room of the tiotel at Al- ;ona, Ralph Bartlett attended the nnnun ireamery meeting at Humboldt on Thursday. William Geelan visited a few davs he past week with his brother, James and family. Mrs. Henrv Kueck and daughter Ruth, of Seneca visited Arthur Held nwith Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Elbert and family if Garner visited Mr. and Mrs. Pttef Elbert Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Kern Elrick visited with Mr. and Mrs. Louis Welsbrod o 'enton Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy BJustrom and DONTJUNK YOUR CAR BY USING INFERIOR GAS A OIL There Is Nothing That Keeps'a Car Young Like Correct Oil ... you best, and quickest and Goodrich Tires Kendall Oil A babv Birl was born Tuesday morn- ins to Mr. and Mrs. Ted Dtmmiro. Mr. nnd Mrs. Howard French attended a oartv at. the Paul Zerfass home Wednesday night at Alirona. Outdo Sartor who Is attendinir sr.hool nt Iowa Cltv wn.s homo over tho week ond visiting Ills onrcnt-s and friends. Lost Saturday was the busiest dav Titonka hns had since the days of '29. All streets were lined with cars and traffic was a thine to watch. Tuesday morning 130 fchrol children and voune.i;ers hnd their first shot, of dlnhtherta vneeine. Dr. Hnm- street nnd Dr. Sartor assisted bv Mrs. Ken Fi'hcr and Mrs. Hamstrcot did the inoculating. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Eeed enter!nin- ed fit n fi:30 dinner 14 of their friends. After dinner brldee was nlnvrcl and the travel nrire was awarded to Mrs. Win. Bovken for the Indies nnd to Homer Downs for the m-en. Many fight fans from here attended the card out on at the Mason City ar- morv last Thursday niirht. Those attending from Titonka were Bill Batt. Al Young. John Falk. BUI Cosgrove. Id Wood, Bob Wood. John Gartner nd Elmer Mavfleld. Titonka took on the fast Lakota aulnt nd snowed them under with a 20 to 0 score. Titonka was never threat- ned from the start. The next game etween the second teams of the same chools was a littfle closer. Titonka ust nosing them out bv three nolnts. The game ended 13 to 9. Last Friday afternoon the Corn-Host meetine was held at the I. O. O. F. "iall. Bv noon the streets were lined ilth cars by farmers anxious to take art in this program. The hall was a The above diagram and pictures Illustrate how a greater amount of success may be obtained in raising chicks. In the diagram is shown how poultry, alfalfa and garden lots may be rotated over a thre-year period to insure clean ground for chicks. This system has been highly recommended and used successfully by many farmers. The other picture shows, on the left, a movable brooder house sucli as is recommended by extension poultrymen at Iowa state College. It occupies clean ground with enough shade to provide shelter for Uhe chicks. At right is a brooder house in a shady, damp location where the ground is not cultivated. These conditions favor development of laree numbers or organisms and worm eggs to infest the young birds. ThefaVmer in the third picture is sedlng his cull hens to market, practicing one of the surest methods of increasing poultry profits. At the left is shown a good, healthy hen, beside one which lacks ruggedness and lays undersized eggs. The weaker hen also produces fewer !g<£ than the other. Poor hens in the flock lower the average profit of good hens. Willard Batteries Purol Pep Gasoline Clapp's Master Service • . • Alrrnna Tn\»a Phone 26 Algona, Iowa. amilv of Algona visited Mr. and Mrs Jas. Walker Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Seeley of Irv- nuton visited Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs, Prank J. Seeley. Mrs. J. W. McCreery received word recently that her cousin. Patrick McMahon, 61, died at Clare. Ro4eUa Blsenius of ErrunetsburK pent Sunday with her parents. Mr and Mrs. John Blsenlus. James Fleming and Truman Cadwel of Mason City spent Sunday with Mr and Mrs. J. M. Fleming. Mr. and Mrs. Will Hisridns and son Billy and Mrs. Joe Schmidt went to Sioux City Wednesday morning. Supt. and Mrs. F. J. Rochford attend ed % meeting of the school masters club in Algona Monday evening. D. W. Ault was in Fort Dodge three days the past w«ek attending the Iowa Iraln Dealers Association meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Relmers and family visited with Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gross at Lone Rock Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Dee Ostwald are the )arents of a 10 Vi nound baby bov. This is their second child and both are >ovs. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Behnke nnd family of Bennett, Iowa, were here to attend the Vaunt and Oreinert wed- dine Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Cosgriff and Elizabeth of Austin, Minn., visited H. S. Dalley and Dr. J. W. McCreerv pver the wetk end. Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Paige and family of Mason Citv visited Mr. and Mrs. Guv Farrell Sunday. Mrs. Page and Mrs. Farrell are sisters. Agatha Hilbert had the misfortune to fall at school while playing and break off one of her front teeth. It caused her considerable pain. Mr. and Mrs. Tony Yackley. and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Keele of Avocau Minn., were here Tuesday to. attend the Origer and Hogan wedding. The Master Barbers meeting was held at the Rusch barber shop Monday evening. After the business meeting a luncb was sreved at the Home Cafe. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Farrell visited relatives in Emmektburg Friday. Farrell remained until Sunday to vbit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Korlea- ki. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Ringler received word from Milwaukee that a babv bo\ hud been born to Mr. and Mrs. Hazelton Ringler. Mr. RinsJer works for the Milwaukee Journal Sister Mary Luella of Sioux City came Saturday for a few days viiit with Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bisenius. Mr. BiseiUya was injured about two weeks ago and is now getting along very slowly. Carl Hanson, who has been the efficient meat cutter a.0d clerk in the H. R Zumach store for five years, has resigned bis position and has accepted a similar postntlou in the Freeman's store at Emmetsburg. MqsdfrT'ws Garret Wchrspan. L. H. Wehrspan, Henry Ostwald and B. Baas Sunday evening in the Lutheran aud- torium .In honor of Delphlne Miers. who will mary Martin Hantlcman of Fenton Wednesday. Mrs. Mike Kollasch. Sr., received word that her brother. Anthony Voeel of Lenore, Illinois, had died. Mr. and Mrs, Simon Elbert, Peter F. Kollasch and John Kollasch, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Mueller, Peter Mueller and Rosellft attended the funeral. The M. E. Ladles Aid and Birthday club will meet at the home of Mrs. Ray Carlisle Thursday, February 1. The hostesses are Mesdamcs Ray Carlisle, Eugene Schoonhovcn, Harvey Simpson. The program committee la Mcsdames Roy Crawford, Ray Burdlne. and Carl Hanson. Everyone Is cojdiaUy invited. Father Hyland Mid I»at Oulton want to St. Paul Thursday morning nnc returned Friday evening accompanied bv John Culicn, Edward Fandel. who attend St. Paul's seminary and are now spending their mid-year vacation here. James Meyers also accompan ed them nnd will visit a few days with Sister Mary Ernestine. Mrs. Arnold Melne. Mrs. H. L. Maahs and Mrs. Peter Schumacher attended a meeting of the Auxiliary in West Bend Friday evening. At the business meet- Ing they decided to entertain the Legion at a party February 19. Mrs. H L Maahs is- on the entertainment committee and Mrs. Peter Schumacher is on the menu committee. The alumni of Presentation academy will present their annual nlay Sundnv evening, February 4. The name is "Lighthouse Nan." and is coached bv Buster Frank Meade of Emmetsburg The cast includes Luke Hlggins. Peter N«llls. Art Fandel, Billy Higgins. Garnet McDonnell, Gulntvere Kelly. Ruth Ann Smith, Mae Higley. and Marvel Elbert. Plum Creek Folks to Sign-up at Kain and Bode Homes Plum Creek: A corn-hog meeting waa held at the center school house on Thursday night of last week. A arge crowd of men was present, all be- ng anxious to learn all they could. On Thursday of this week the homes of Mrs. Harrv Bode and Mrs. John Kaln are open for the signup meetings. Thf Bode home will be for the west hall and the Kain home for the east half of he township. Farm Adjustment News A digest of current developments in the agricultural recovery program. The Misses Emma and Louise nnd Mrs. F. W. Thaves were Alg-ona vlsltors last. Friday afternoon. P. B. Smith, north of town lost three horses Jirt recently. It Is thought, tliry worr poisoned by some feed. Little l/>is Peterson, daughter of Mr. nnd Mrs. C. O. Peterson was on tho Mrk list several days tho past week. Mrs. George Heetland and Miss Audrey Hustings, entertained a few friends at bridge nt the Heetland home last Friday evening. Mr. nnd Mrs. Alvin Hurnhold and tho former's parent."; were up from Algonn. Sunday, and visited nt the Win. Anlderks homo. Tlio Win MrDermott family of near Armstrong wore here Saturdny owning visiting at the home of Mrs. McDermott's parents. Mr. and Mrs. George Altizcr. Ferrd Koppon loft Saturday for Rockwell to visit at the home of a nlere and to nttJrnd the wedding of thr- nlece's daughter which will take place in the near future. Mtes Emma Gutknrcht drove to Mason City. Friday, nnd brought home her sister, Miss Lena nnd little Oene- vleve Bruer to spend the week end at the Outknecht home. W. E. Ley, Floyd Koepke and Henry Schroeder drove down to Des Moines last Thursday. Mr. Koepke returned home the same day, but the rest stayed over until Friday and drove two new- Fords home. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Lewis, daughter, Olive, and son, Thomas, were entertained at dinner Sunday a* the home of their daughter, Mrs. A. L. Sorenson at Budd. Miss Olive remain- ttle small for so large a crowd. The av was nice and warm and the farm- ra gathered at the meeting seemed to mve renewed confidence in the recov- y program. Lawrence Doege. farmer living southwest of Titonka was attacked bv an nraeed bull while doing his chores. The bull had Lawrence down on the ground and would nrobablv have gored him to death if his dog had not come to his rescue and bv attracting he bull* attention Lawrence was able a get to n olace of snfetv. Lawrence s recovering and It is hoped he will soon be uoand around. LAKOTA NEWS at a miscellaneous Mrs. Henry Tjoden and son, Stephen were business visitors at Armstrong on •Yidav. Clifford Young left Saturday morning for Joliet, Illinois, where he wil' manage an oil station. Ben Weber. Art Hagg and Elmer Jasperson attended the V. F. W. jubilee at Hobarton Thursday night. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Metzger gave a card party on Monday evening of lasr week for a group of neighbors. Mrs. Claude Seelev and son, Kent, and Mrs. Agnes Seelev were callers on Wednesday at the Wm. Altwegg home. Jeanne Altwegg attended a cartv at the home of Viola and Russell Kuch- enreuther near Titonka on Thursday evening. The families of Roscoe Mawdslev and T. R. Pickard were entertained at a Kocse dinner at the Albert Baas home Thursday evening. Isabelle and Mildred Kain and Mrs. Loval YOUIIK save a dancing uartv at the Miibach hall in Algona on Friday night of last week. Mrs. Ruth Spark.* and Mrs. Ella Martinc-k will entertain the IJoan Ladies Aid on Thursday of this wetk at the home of Mrs. Sparks. Joyci-. small daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Jas&triou is recovering Iroin a broken collar boUe received while plavini; at school. Duane. the small son of Albert Meiz- Bir. fell on the let- Thursday, while playing and cut a deeu tath i" his cheek that required a doctors' stitches to close. Friends of the family are tdud to hear that Mrs. Eva Gardner who lias been ill at the home of her son. Floyd was able to so to the homo of her daughter, Mrs. Hugh Ratic-v in irv- ingion. Mrs. Stewart of Armstrong, who is spendlnfe- the winter at the home of her daughter. Mrs. Henry Tjadeu. has been quite seriously ill for several days. However we are glad to report she- is getting aloog nicely at this writing. The township corn>hog traintni schools are over and several thousand Iowa farmers have signed corn-ho contracts in which they agree to reduce corn acreage at least 20 per cent and hog production 25 per cent. In many counties a special committee of four or five men has been appointed to handle unusually complicated problems that arise out of the sign-up campaign. Extension workers and representatives ol the state corn-hog committees ure assisting the«e committees in handling the "tough" cases. • • • Township leaders have suggested that farmers do not fill out their copy of the corn-hog contract until they have the assistance of a township committeeman who has attended training schools in the sign-up work. They are also pointing out to farmers that filling in accurate corn and hog production figures will mean that Uncle Sam's pay check will come earlier. If a great number of adjustments have to be made by the township and county allotment committees, the contracts will not be cleared as quickly In Washington, and thus the btneflt payment will be delayed. • • • Total benefit payments to wheat farmers have climbed 30 million dollars, according to a recent dispatch from the Department of Agriculture. This Is something less than half of the expected total, for the first installment. Total benefit payments going to Iowa amounted to $224,695, an Increase of more than W.OOO since the last announcement. • • * Secretary Wallace has a tentative program for dairy production control which he has ready to submit to the farmers. The proposed plan contemplates a processing tax on butterfat and all milk and its products. Benefit payment will be made either on the quantity produced or the quantity reduced. It has been proposed to start the dairy program April 1, • • • Dr. A. G. Black, chief corn-hog administrator, said in a recent Interview that there is no reasonable basis for hops that foreign exports will revive enough or that domestic consumption will increase sufficiently enough in the near future to absorb the present price- depre&sing excess of corn and hogs. "Although trade negotiations might re- i suit in some exchange of hog products for limited quantities of foreign goods," he said, "fundamental facts of the situation Indicate that exports will continue low and the present production of corn and hogs will exceed effective demand for several years to come unless farmers take steps to reduce Miss Betty Johnson was on the sick 1st over the week end. The Peter Bruers spent Sunday afternoon at the J. A. Meyer home. Ted Weaver of Buffalo Center was a Business visitor here last Monday. O. Marquis of Ledynrd was here last Wednesday looking after business matters. L. I. Glngerlch of Algona was here last Friday on business and calling on old friends. Harvey Johnson drove to Spencer last Sunday to visit his mother who has been ill. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Thaves were up from Burt, Friday evening calling on the Thaves sisters. The Nick Koppen family nnd Mr. nnd Mrs. Wade Ball spent Saturdny evening at the Peter Bruer home. ed there for a more extended visit. The following guests were entertained at a six-thirty o'clock dinner last; Wednesday evening, Mrs. C. B. Lewis nnd the Misses Francis Schroeder. Audrey Hastings, Lucy Carson, Blanche Miller, Helen Awe, nnd Edith Buxton. Mr. and Mrs. Jarnes Altwegg and little daughter, were up from Belmond Saturday and visited at the I. E. Wortman home until Sunday rrornlng. On Saturdny evening the Wortmans and Altweggs visited at the W. E. Carlson home nt Swea City. The many friends here of Dr. and Mrs. B. V. Brandt were sorry to hear that, Mrs. Brandt fell a week or more ngo nnd broke two bones in her ankle. The injured member has been put in n cost. The Brandts formerly lived here and the doctor was in, the dental profession. They now live at Clermont, Iowa. Typewriter ribbons at this office. Our Business . . . Plumbing, Heating and Sheet Metal .Holtzbauer's Tin Shop! 119 S. Dodge St. Phone 83. a-u Public Sale As I am quitting farming on account of my health, I will Bell at public auction on the farm known as the Chos. Thaves eighty, % mile west, 1 mile north and Vt mile east of Lnkola, or '/& mile south, 2% miles east, 1 mile south and V4 mile east of Ledyard, the following property on Saturday, February 3 Sale starts at 1:30 p. m. 14 HEAD OF CATTLE 14 10 milk cows, 2 roan yearling heifers, 2 feeding steers. Milk COWB all TB tested, 7 milking, 5 freshen March 1. 3 HEAD OF HORSES 3 Gray marc, 1300 Ibs., 10 years old; gray mare, 1400 Ibs, 10 years old; bay gelding, 1000 Ibs. FULL LINE OF FARM MACHINERY Dozen Feeding Hogs Household Goods FRANK TRYON Col. Terms—CASH, or see your banker. M. B. Pringle. Auct. Titonka Savings Bank, Clerk. Drink YERBAVIDA YOUR HEALTH DEPENDS ON IT! If your nerves are jumpy and you cannot sluop, do not let this condition continue or you will ruin your hoaltli. Yerbavida Tea will rt-Uix your norvcc. and let you sleep. Not u drug, but a \ery beneficial beverage that you will prefer to either tea or coHe«. For Stomach and Kidney troubles it Is unsurpassed. A 20-page free booklet, "The Story of Yerbavida," may be obtained by writing to Yerbavida Sales Co., 612 Southwest Bldg., LOS Angeles; or package of Yerbavida — enough lor 240 cups — can be obtained for $1.00. For sale at Lusby's Drug store. —Adv. Public Sale Having decided to quit farming-, I offer at public auction, on uiy farm 1 mile eoot and 1 mile north of Titonka, the following- property, on Tuesday, February 6 Sale commences 12 sharp; lunch wagon on grounds; free coffee 4 HEAD OF HORSES 4 1 sorrell gelding, 7 years old, wt. 1550; 1 gray marc, 10 yeairg old, wt. 1501); 1 good work team, smooth mouth. 19 HEAD OF CATTLE 19 9 head mt'k cows, 4 fresh, balance fresh this spring; 4 yearling steers; 2 ye.irUU£ heifers; 4 calves. 11 HEAD OF HOGS 11 10 lii'inJ Duroc Jersey brood sows, will farrow in MaJ<jh and April; 1 Uuroc Jersey pure bred boar. FULL LINE OF FARM MACHINERY Including 1 Mc-l'oriuii-k 8-foot grain binder; 1 John Deere corn pluu- tir with 81) ruds of wire; 1 Haycs corn planU-r; 1 John Deere 14- iiu-li sung- plow; 1 Emerson sulky; 1 Moline 10-fuot disx-; 1 8-foot Kock Muud di.->i; 1 John Deere 2-row cultivator; 1 Johu Deere biiiglu row euitUiitur; 1 Muliue. mower; 1 McC'urmit-k mower; 1 John Devre i-iHltjate ^teller; 1 broudi'-at seeder; 1 New Ideal spnadt-r; 1 Hackin;,' Valt-v l>uy loader; I Jcjikii-i hay stacker; 1 buik nike; 1 sid'J delivery liay rake; 1 li.ay rake; 1 Sandwich elevator, 32-foot; 1 4-sec- tiou lianow; 1 2-soetioii harrow: 1 putato diuser and much other btull', includig lull set ol tools, model T Ford and liWO Ford 4UO Chickens Hay in Barn MRS. EVERT UBBEN Titouka Savings Baufc, Clerk. Matciu & Bruuutioud, Alicia. 1

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