The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 4, 1931 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 4, 1931
Page 8
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Bss Republican, March 4, 1931 H. MANN RANKS AS Astronomical Des Moines Kossura TOWNS DONATE LIBERALLY MT, and WTrs. TjpTfti IMwsw of Mn- wfl City *w«t Sunday «t the homo f>t Iw 'jHUwt*. We. and Mrs. VV. L. LIVES AT BEACH, CJAL1KIRN1A. Grew «f» la TrvJnpton Township, fctrt 1*« fur Higtar Sphwrs While T«4 ft Touth. It swans that, our eld frirmd, Horace Mann, is takinir ran): with thp most famous astronomers Sn California. where he settle-d with his sisters at Long Beach after leaving Alpona many j*ars The LOUR Beach Press Telegram sent by Bert Peck, last week 8&ve some of the high points of Horace Mann's career which ire are pleased to print for the benefit of his friends In this vicinity. Horace was born on the old Mann farm in Irrtnir- ton township, now owned by J. C. Mawdsley. The Long Beach" paper printed his picture and pare the following story of his life: "When a Long- Beach newspaper has a story about the winter solstice or the occnltatlon of Jupiter by the moon or the flirtation of Venus and Mars, do you assume that a smart reporter discovered It? Dont be misled. The story came from Horace Mann. "Horace Mann is a mathematician an<J an astronomical observer. He can make abstruse problems in calculus and higher mathematics sit up and beg for mercy. He can almost show a bride how to keep her household budget straight He probably Is the only man in town who ran meet Professor Albert Enstein on Einstein's own ground. "As a matter of fact, he disagreed with Einstein a bit and Inclined toward the theory of Sir Isaac Newton, instead. But, if you are curious about that you'd better ask him yourself. It's something about an apple falling and the earth rising to meet the apple In proportion to the apple's size. • • - - far. A'i 1Y O tn*r J *-|th Vtif- MftvKI Ohsm-ft- 'HRiphts, twrth of In The 1 astrwifwirc-s from the United States competed the fics.minftt.ioTi for the almanac fttid Mr. Mann was one of the throe whn pR-Swd. AH three wpre from thr TTnlvfTsltv of Miehlfran. He pot the position. "Thr office was then xrorkinp on thr rwomputstion of all the elements of the planets in this solar system, and Mr. Mann's first task was computinp "Derivatives of the Right Ascension and Declination of the Planet Mars with 'Respect to the Elements of Mars and of the Sun for Weighted Mean Dates of Paris Observations from 180B to 1825." That sounds like plenty "James Robertson, now assistant, director of the almanac office, was Mr. Mann's Junior when Mr. Mann left the office In 18S7. Captain W. E. Eie.Tsel- berper, now head astronomer of th? writ/ 1 Vi*i)s » 1 tvni "Ml! WMMiYMe tt it fit mortal, hut rirrf first tJiiric is a fwmndnim. which hsv*> fTOfwvl wit f>f some of my o?>serrations while brine rt«* in Dps MWnes. Which Is the larpest city of Its sire in the United States, perhaps in the world? t use larppst. in reference to area, the number of square miles thflt it oecTTpics. and slw to denote it* population. As I did not know myself, until some recent explorations and thinking that none of ymir readers will be able to jainss. I will answer the question. It is Des Molnrs. I have been in Des Moines a great many times, the first in 1870. but have learned more about the city, in the few weeks that 1 have been here this time than in all the times before. The street railway company issues weekly passes, which entitles the holder to board any car at any time, during a week, to ride as long and where he pleases, to see the city'and its mir- romidinps. In fact, the railway company gives a standing- invitation for any ticket holder to do so. To those of you who have visited the state A reporter can bluff only so Started Teaching School. "Mr. Mann started out as a school teacher, a county surveyor and a civil engineer. In the middle of his second term as county surveyor of Kossuth county, Iowa, he went to the University of Michigan to continue his Astronomical Council of the United States Observatory, was Mr. Mann's successor. Mr. Mann's best friend was Professor Herbert L. Rice (Mathi, U S N.. now instructor in mathematics at the United States Naval academy at Annapolis. Helped in Almanac. "While he was In the office Mr. Mann helped compile the American Ephemeris and Nautical Almanac, found in the Long Bench Public Library. Mr. Mann compiled two pages of astronomical phenomena for 1900. These pages, following the style established by him. appear In the nautical almanac for 1931. "Mr. Mann has lived in Long Beach since 1914. He does mathematics and free lance writing, with astronomical observation as an avocation. Helping newspapers write planetary stories is one of the biggest parts of the avocation." ose 1. To pay doctor bills. t. To refinance your car and reduce payments, •. To buy livestock or chickens. 4. TO GET OUT OP DEBT — by grouping scattered bills where one uniform small payment can be made each month. PAYMENT SCHEDULE f 50— Repir $ 5.55 « Month 1100— Repajr | 7.05 a Month J200— Repiy JH.10 a Month -,. »SOO— Repay (21.10 a Month ^ Tour furniture, auto and livestock may bo used a> security. W» will bf glad to talk with you (confidentially, o( course) about mr- ranging a loan to mwt your need*. Seo ' CUNNINGHAM & LACY Algona Representing Phone 698 Federal Finance Co. Des Moines Former Algona Man Died Suddenly. Perley Davis, for several years a resident of Algona died suddenly at his home east of Llvermore Wednesday of heart trouble. The Livermore Gazette gives the following: "Perley George Davis died suddenly of heart trouble at his farm home east of Livermore yesterday noon, February 25, at the age of sixty years, six months and eighteen days. He was x>rn at Sabula, Iowa, August 7, 1870, .he son of Byron and Caroline Davis. He was married December 1, 1882 at Gilmore City to Caroline Emily Wallace, who survives him. Three children were born to them: George of Gilmore City; Hazel, (Mrs. Barnes), of Pierre, South Dakota, and William, of Livermore. He is also survived by two brothers and a sister: Henry, of Gilmore City; John of Kendrick, Idaho and Carrie of Fulton, Illinois. His occupation was fanning, living first at Gilmore City and Ottosen, and removing to the Livermore vicinity In 1910, where he has lived mostly since. He undertook large farming interests and was working energetically at the time of his death to cope with the general agricultural depression, make both ends meet and win out in his undertakings and nobody doubts his ultimate success had his life lasted, and these plans will now be carried on by his sons. He was a member of the Masonic lodge and an attendant of the Methodist church, and his funeral services were In charge of these two organizations, Rev. Reyman preaching the sermon. Funeral services were held on Saturday afternoon at one-thirty from the residence and interment will be made at LuVerne. All the children, and other relatives will be present. Public Sale As I have decided to quit fanning, I will sell the following described property at public sale Tuesday,MarchlO Head of Good Horses 20 Head of Milk Cows 20 These cows averaged over 300 Ibs. of fat last yr. 25 Yearlings and Calves 25 Most of those calves are grade Angus. 15 Head of Pure Bred Angus 15 These Angus are as well bred and as good individuals as can be found in the United States. 4 Purebred Angus Bulls 4 Largo enough for service. 35 Head of Fall Pigs 35 Farm Machinery A full lino of good farm machinery, etc. Hardwood Lumber After everything else is sold I will sell hardwood lumber until everyone is supplied. TERMS—Cash or sec the clerk. B. A. Galbraith Riddle & Stewart, Auct. Iowa State Bank, Clerk. fair. I will say that the street wast of the fnir ground is Douglas avenue, and it is Hie thirty-third street east of the river. From the fair ground the avenue runs north and northeast several miles, so far that from the end of the avenue to the river Is seven miles. From the river to Urbandale in the northwest part of the city, a conductor tcvld me is eight miles. From Highland Park on the north to Fort Des Moines on the south, must be at least ten miles. The streets are numbered east and west from the river. The cars on University avenue run to 49th street west, and the city ex- ends a mile or more beyond that. The Ingersoll avenue car runs to 59th street. The Fort Des Moines car on the west side, runs out on Walker street on the east side. The conductor told me that it was thirteen miles. I took the round trip, Sunday, twenty- six miles in about two arid a half hours. The city does not extend south of the government grounds at Fort Des Moines. but it lies on both east and west sides of the grounds, how far south I cannot say. Altogether Des Moines covers not much less than 150 square miles. Its population is a little over 140,000. If it is not the largest city of its size in the United States or the world, will some one please tell me which city is. I have looked and looked in vain among the thousands of houses to see j if I could notice two that were exactly alike. My room at the Y. M. C. A. is in the sixth story, looking east along Grand avenue, and over the Grand avenue bridge across the Des Moines river. I have counted upwards of fifty autos crossing that bridge in one minute. It is probable that as many, are going east as west in the daytime, but at night they practically all seem to be going west, seemingly, oftentimes, In detachments of a dozen or so as closely as would seem safe and then there will be none for a short space of time and then another detachment. If it were not for the traffic lights at the Intersections of the principal streets, there would, no doubt, be far more accidents than there are now, and there are plenty. • » * The traffic lights go on and off, that is change from red, which says stop, to green or blue, which says go, three times a minute. A few days ago I saw fifty-two autos go across the Intersection of Grand avenue and 44th street west, north or south, east or west in -pne minute. Grand avenue. Locust and Walnut streets are the most traveled east and west streets and 4th 5th, 6th, 7th and 8th the most traveled north and south, that is on the west side. Des Moines is a very smoky city and it has seemed much more so this winter than any other time when I have been here and this Is the fifth winter that I have spent from one to three months here. I am quite sure that this January and February have been the mildest hi seventy-five years. I came here the 13th of January. The water In the faucets up on the sixth story is too lukewarm to taste good so I drove a small nail In the window sill BO that the tumblers would not fall off and set them outside to cool and only twice has any ice formed on the water and they have been setting out every day and night since I have been here. Last Wednesday, February 18th there was a. pleasant reunion here at the State Library, or the Pioneer Lawmakers of the state. To be eligible twenty years must have passed since one was in the legislature, when one automatically becomes eligible, no tees, no dues and a banquet free of charge. A meeting is held some time during each session of the legislature. Usually the sessions have lasted two days but this year only one. We met at nine o'clock, had a business session lasting ur.tll after twelve, adjourned for the banquet, held on the block east of the Library. I became eligible for membership at tills meeting, as did all the members of the 34th general assembly It was said that the attendance was larger at this meeting than at any preceding one. There were thirteen members of the house of the 34th here in atendance at the meeting. Governor Turner gave the speech of welcome at the library, which was responded to by Ex-Governor Carroll. There were several other speakers, ex-Governor Clarke among them and Senators Newberry, Proudfoot, Funk, all ex's. Senator Titus presided. There were some present who served as long ago as 1882 forty-nine years ago. As has been the custom, the senate and house met In joint session at two o'clock to receive the pioneers, who marched In a body to the house. Joint sessions are always held in the house chamber, as It is so much larger than that of the senate. Ordinarily, the lieutenant-governor presides at all sessions. He did this time until the pioneers were received and during exercises, In which present and past members took part, Senator Titus, by Fenton, Lone Rock With Haifa, Ringsted and Dolliver Make up Car. FOODSTUFFS SENT TO DROUTH SUFFERERS Ffonr, Moat, Unlter. Eggs and Other rnxtnrc Tnrlndcd In the Shipment. Fenton Reporter: The car of foodstuffs for the drought sufferers was shipped out of Ringsted last Thuis- day to Altus. Oklahoma, the donations coming from Ringsted, Fenton, Lone Sock, Haifa and Dolliver. The mat- or of loading this car was brought up at a recent meeting of the Ringsted community club. It met with unanimous favor and committees were appointed to visit the neighboring towns ind invite them to cooperate in filling he car. They all acted favorably and within a few days the car was filled. No list of the personal donations has been secured. Many people would nol care to have their personal donation mentioned as they feel that It Is boasting when publicity is given their donations to charity. However, through tile kindness of Editor Anderson oi Ringsted we have a fairly accurate check of what went into the car from the various communities, and we are sure our readers will want to know what it was. The value of the shipment has Been estimated at from $2,100 to $3,500. This may be a trifle ligh owing to the low price of eggs. The information below Is taken hi part from Editor Anderson's write up regarding the donations from the various localities cooperating. In Ringsted there was $13250 raised in cash. To this was added $12.25 in cash which was raised by a play at the Seneca school. This money was spent as follows: Butter $50; flour $49; 62 egg cases $24.80; telegrams $2.33; five cases of eggs $19.25; a total of 145.38 which overdrew the cash received a matter of about sixty-three cents. Including the produce above purchased with the cash the total amount of products placed in the car by Pang- sted and community was 98 sacks of flour, 92 cases of eggs, 368 pounds of butter, 9 boxes or packages of clothing, one tub of lard, 7 sacks of potatoes, one sack of onions and some other produce of which we have no record. We presume the food from Haifa vicinity is included in these figures as we find nothing in our lists mentioning Haifa alone. The farmers around that Ctifff>n1 tMmo$ hold* a dairy sale on Wwtiwtffty of Mils wwfc at the farm trro slid thm>-fcurt.hs miles northwest, dt LuXYtw. Mar-old Phillips hns bwn recommend- M as our next postmnstW. Mr. Phillips is well liked and will nmkc a good postmaster. Mr. and Mrs. MArtln Mat-TOn and family of DululH, Minnesota, visited wvtral days last week at the home of W. B. Mason. Mrs. Phil Lichty entertained for dinner Friday Mrs. Ted Pech and three children of Falrfield' and Mrs. Henry Steussy of Algoim. Ed. Pergande, Mrs. August Pergnnde, Sr.. and Mrs. D. Voss visited Sunday with Mrs. Pergande, who is a patient in the Fort Dodge hospital. A. L. Look and R. A. Stone, Lu- Verne's rural mail carriers, attended ;he convention of the tenth district held at Algona last'Mdnday evening. The Christian Endeavor of the Pres- jyterian church held 'a doughnut sale Saturday afternoon in the town hall. They also served chicken sandwiches, doughnuts and coffee. Mrs. A. J. Eason and' Miss Nellie Tupper entertained the Etttre Nous jrldge club last week Monday even- ng. Mrs. I. W. Hof won high score. Lunch was served by the hostesses. The sub-county declamatory contest was held Thursday evening to the high school assembly. Fern Barton, Doro^ thy Stoddard and Carl Lang were the LuVefrne . representatiives. Fern placing second In the dramatic class. The members of the J. J. club entertained their husbands Friday evening at a party held in the gymnasium. The evening was spent to playing rook and social conversation, after which a delicious lunch was served A larg-e crowd attended the surprise party given in honor of Rev. and Mrs. Wittenberg Sunday evening held . In the gymnasium. A good program and several short talks were given. Rev. Wittenberg moved his family Here from Mallard last week: The contest which was held by the Lichty & Ross general store for the past four weeks ended Saturday evening. The first prize, a bedroom suite; was awarded to Mrs. Edwin Marty; second prize, an electric floor lamp to Miss Anna Hintz. Among the other prize winners were Cordelia Ristau; rillie Wolf, Mrs. Walter Hefti, Cora Ruberg, Dorothy Hanselman, Mrs. X ;r:;^:i v* 3 xs£is» * if Chris Nygaard Murray. and Miss YUlahmae The local I. O. O. P. and Rebekah odges held a booster meeting at their lall on Tuesday evening, February 24. There was a large crowd present, including visiting members and also Invited guests. Mr. Peterson and Mr. 'isher of Titonka, and Guy Butts of Wesley each gave interesting talks, a donate liberally, as they j duet was given by Misses Gwentha elsewhere also. The truck load brought down from Dolliver contained 10 sacks of flour, 8 cases of gegs, 4 boxes of canned boods, three tubs of butter, a tub of butter weighs approximately this was around 195 10 pounds of salt n toes and sack salt. cks pota- Fenton sent up a truck containing 33 cases of eggs, 2 tubs butter of approximately 130 pounds and one box clothing. Rex Wolfe and E. Striley hauled the goods from here to Ringsted by truck. The Seneca school contributed $12.25 in cash as before mentioned and also a box clothing and some canned goods. Lone Rock contributed 27 cases of eggs, 300 pounds oatmeal, one bushel potatoes, 362 pounds butter, seven'and one half pounds of cheese, ten pounds lard, 17 boxes clothing, 200 pounds corn meal, 28 sacks of flour, 16 sacks of corn and 21 sacks oats. Ledyard School Runs Newspaper; The Ledyard consolidated school' is fast becoming one of the journalistic centers of the state school system. It gets out a four page bi-weekly newspaper that would be a credit to a small town. The name of it is "The Putu- wiz" and It is one of newslesst papers one could find anywhere. The merchants of Ledyard advertise in It and the paper is sold for five cents a copy or seventy-five ' cents for the school year. It contains editorials, school news and local news pertaining to the Ledyard vicinity. The students are to be congratulated on their newspaper. Bode Shipped Much Lives Stock. Humboldt Republican: peter Cran shipped two cars of cattljs, John Reding shipped two cars of cattle and one of hogs. James Reding shipped a mixed car. Oscar Holden shipped a mixed car, and Peter Reding shipped a mixed car, all from Bode last week. LUVERNE NEWS. courtesy, presided. I could be here. I was glad that Episcopal Church. Service and sermon nt seven-tlility p. m. Sunday, March flth Holy communion at nine a 01., Wednesday, March llth. Lenten service and address at seven-thirty D. m. Mr. and Mrs. Lou Pearson have gone to Washington for a visit. Ed. Dehnert was a business visitor In Fenton one day last week. George Burtis of Fort Dodge was a business caller here Tuesday. Sam Swank of Clinton, Minnesota, was here last week on business. Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Godfrey, Ruby and Florence were Fort Dodge visitors Sunday. Michael Wegner of Fort Dodge visited last week here with relatives and friends. Mrs. Martha Stone visited several days last week with Mrs. W. H. Godfrey at Algona. Charles Wolfe and family and Mrs. Barbara Lothrlnger visited relatives In Fort Dodge Sunday. Miss Opal White of Rochsetcr, Minnesota, visited over Sunday here with relatives and friends. Mrs. Sllckvere of Orange City, is a guest In the home of her daughter, Mrs. A. J. Eason, and family. The Rev. Wittenberg was Installed as the new pastor of the Evangelical Lutheran church Sunday afternoon. Miss Florence and Margaret Miller of Jones and Phyllis Lichty, violin solo by De Rae Godfrey, duet by Mrs. Harold Sorenson and Ruby Godfrey and several selections by an orchestra composed of Orvffle and;Erwta Ramos,. Ed- Win Hansejtman, William Hoepner and: program lunch was;served! after which there was^arsocial) time; A large number of families in this community moved: the- ffrst of March to new locations. Among the list of movers:;are: George' Lau, who moved into the Northwestern, section residence; Claus Kruse to his residence vacated "by Lau and: Peter; Ruberg moved Into the Kruse • house; Harold Phillips moved into- the Mrs. Mary Godfrey residence; H: E. Rogers onto the Levier- farm; Kelsey- Burtis into the Rogers residence; Chet Stoddard to the farm vacated by tile Burtis family, and. Frank Barton from Murray, Iowa, to the Fred; Hlnte, Jr., farm. Chris Gronbach moved Into his new residence in> town and 1 Julius Froah onto the Gronbach. farm west of LnVerne which he purchased. Grant Jennings moved back onto their farm after several yean* living in town and Otto Wille Into the Schmidt residence. Suffocation Sale The store is plum full. New spring shipments have been owning in and piling up until we are crowded to suffocation—$23,000.00 worth of goods piled'into a storeroom that is not supposed to hold more than- a $5,000.00 stock. On top of all this the Freeman Beddow men's oxfords are yet to come. Men's underwear, caps, and all that. 1760 pairs of children's-oxfords-and'slippers will be here today. This is the clean-up of Thompson Ehlers stock: 300 pairs, sizes 2 to 5; 350 pairs, Sizes 5 to 8; 360 pairs, sizes 8V4 to 11%, and'the balance, sizes 12 to 2. These slippers are worth from $1;50 to $2.25. In this sale we are offering the entire lot at 98c ft. pair. Take your choice, big or little-'for-98c. Two weeks ago I bought 6,000 pairs-of Children's, hose—yes sir, 500 dozen. Mother said I was crazy, but nearly half of them are-sold now at 2 pairs for 25e.. What Is left of them will'go Into-this • sale at lid a pair, or ten pairs for Jl.'OO: No bunch too big If you get the price'low enough. I chewed the rag with-the Richmond people until they finally let me have 180 dozen of their regular 50c ladles' silk and rayon'hose-at'a price so I'can sell them for 25c a I will not make any profit on them, but you get a bargain. Men's flne dress sox 2 pairs for Z5o Men's dress sox, black;- btrown,- gray or navy at 56 pr.. Men's work shirts, big roomy ones,: all sizes at' 50c Men's International- work shoes "airsolid" ..$1.85 Men's Hardy Hide 16-ln. lace boots $3.95 Men's oxfords, new styles, easy fitting $2.50 Ladies' comfort slippers,- the-$2.50 kind, now reduced to $1.98 Ladles' and children's rubbers, big or little at 49c Boys' semi-dress shoes,- all sizes up to • 5 at $1.98 Ladles' out size hose, the Burson 50c quality, now .. 19c Men's dress shirts, some worth" up to $2.00, reduced'to 98o Men's red handkerchiefs; large size' at 5c This will be a price-cutting, price-slashing sale. We have to let'loose of '$8,000.00 or $9,000.00 worth of goods In the next two weeks. We have to have the room. You cannot kill'a-rabbit without hurting him—you. cannot sell a lot of goods without' reducing the prices. All profit will be knocked unconscious far-the'next two- weeks at Neville's: Jimmie Neville 1 The-Poor Man's-Friend: ALGONA; IOWA;. After helping his trade, • Raymond Selfert move, Kenneth Selfert. will leave for his home la Indiana. The Selferts plan to move Monday and Kenneth will leave as soon as IS is convenient for him to do so. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Butter-field are moving on a farm up near Burt. Jack Hahle will move on- to the place recently occupied by the Butterflelds. Mr. and Mrs. Edward; Dltsworth and family are also moving up near Hurt. Idabfelie Felter win continue to go- to school in Algona, but Harold will go to school In Burt. Mr. and Mrs. Howard King and family of Emmetsburg spent Saturday evening at the home of her parents,. Mr. and' Mrs. Prank Thornton and famfly. Sunday morning the King family accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Thornton motored' to Mason City to spend the day at the-home of Glenn. Thornton and family and also at the' home- of ;Roy King and' family. rBVDTGTON NEWS. Bancroft spent Thursday with parents, Mr, and Mrs. O. W. thelx Frank- Weber, who- spent the winter In Illinois; returned borne last Wednesday i. Mildred Dole has been confined to her bed' the past week with an attack of appendicitis. The annual school election will be held at the Irvington school house on Monday, March 9. Macfc McLean of this vicinity is now employed at general farm work at the Clarence Maw«teley farm. MK Sorensen from Fargo, North Dakota, has bean visiting with his brother,. Tony and family, the past week. Gus Sjogren of Algona was a caller Sunday morning at the home of his sister, Mrsi Ray Watson and family. Mrs. John Frankl of Algona spent' Saturday morning at the home of her- parents,. Mr. and Mrs. David Blythe. Mrs. Sever Christensen of Algona spent Saturday at the home of her sister, Mrs. Ray Watson, and fanjfly. Mrs. Henry Weber, who underwent an operation at Rochester several weeks ago, is now able to be up and around. Word was received by Mrsj Edward Hammer that her borther, Wrn. Stell of Titonka, suffered from ». stroke one day last week. Mr. Harris and family have moved Into one of Clarence- Mawdsley's houses. He will do general farm work for Mr. Mawdsley, Mr. and Mrs. Seward Thornton and family of this vicinity spent Sunday at the home of Mrs. Thorton's brother, Douglas Riley and family. Harold Smith and Ted Harre motored to Rochester, Minnesota, last Sunday. Mr. Harre returned last week on the bus, but Harold remained in Rochester. John Frankl has unloaded eight carloads of tile here. He plans to use twenty-five car loads on his quarter section farm east of Irvington. The remainder of the tile will be unloaded here. A birthday surprise party waa given last Saturday evening in honor of Kenneth Lyons at the George Scuffman home. A surprise party was also given Friday night In honor of Lawrence Wler, Thursday, March 12th At my place: Smiles-north-of Burt, 5 njiles; aoutfe of Bancroft, and 4 miles eastf of Lone. Rock.. HAMPSHIRE BRED SOWS These : sows 'are-dm ta> farrow Maxch\ 25 ami later CATTLE 4 Guernsey Heifers, 2 of tliem springing^ 2: year lings, 5 yeaslings — steers; and' beif era. , MACHINERY 8it-..KoYer spring-tooth harrow; 1 wagon, 3-incli tire;- 2 seed corn racks; 1 hog waterer,- 9 slop barrels; 2-sow Eater cultivator; nearly new? buzz saw,3 h. pi. gas engine and pump, jaek; 4 hay slings' 1 Monarch TERMS— 8 months' time on approved notes, 8 per cent interest, ' Luuich Wagon on Premises, Sale Begins at 1 P. M. C. W. Patterson Col. C. O. Riddle, Auct. H. L. Gilmore, Clerk. Purple and gold have long been auociated with kingly thingj. The colon teem «o ligniry "Monarch." So, too, doet (he purple and gold of th* Buck' itaff Burial Vault mean monarch — the leader In burial protection. You can alwayi Identify the Buclcjtaff Burial Vault by ju royal purple beauty and gold handle* and by the BuckitafF label on the end. W« mAttnv to provid. »itrvice ih»l will b« » way ) fwl lo. tbt bcruvcd «nd *n honor to Uw d«cw«d. YY» fwommciid ih« u» of th« BuckiuJTBurW Vwilt. THE ROYAL PURPLE VAULT

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