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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, October 20, 1921, Image 3

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1921-10-20/ed-1/seq-3/

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CHURCH NOTES
1 IK 7F JTK /T\ /IS TIN /IN 7K fK /Is T\ 7K 7IS /K 4
St. Edward's.
Saturday, 2:30 and 2:45 p. mRe
ligious instructions for the children.
Sunday, 9:00 a. m.Services in
Greenbush.
Sunday, 10:30 a. m.High mass,
sermon and benediction in Princeton.
(Rev.) Chas. A. Mayer.
Congregational.
Morning worship at 11. Sermon
Bubject, "Essential Christianity."
Leaving out the non-essentials, what
is it a man must believe if he is to
be a Christian?
Evening service at 7:30. Mark the
change of time^-7:30. Sermon sub
ject, "The Lamb of God." John the
Baptist called Jesus thus what did he
mean?
A cordial invitation is extended to
all. W. C. Besselievre, Minister.
Methodist.
m.Sunday school.
m.Naaman's Dignity on Dls-
10 a
11 a.
ease."
6:45 7:30
Success." I.
Thursday, 7:30 p. m.Prayer ser
vice.
It was very gratifying to see such
a large congregation last Sunday. The
men were there in greater numbers
than the women. This is rather
unique. Come agr.in and come often.
You are welcome.
Will all members of the church and
congregation at Germany kindly meet
us in the church at the usual hcur in
the afternoon?
S. Ainsworth Lumb, D. D. Pastor.
p. m.Epworth league..
p. m."Man, a Failure and a
Immanuel's Lutheran.
Sunday, 9:30 a. m.Sunday school,
German and English.
10:30 a. m.Divine service.
Instruction every Friday and Sat
urday.
Band practice, Wednesday at 8 p. m.
Choir practice Friday at 8 p.m.
W. E. Vogel, Pastor.
Swedish Lutheran.
In Greenbush, Sunday school at 10
a. m. morning service in Swedish at
11 a. m.
In Zimmerman, Sunday-school at 2
p. m. English services at 3 p. m.
In Princeton, evening service in
English at 8 p. m. subject, "Stepping
Stones to a Christian Life."
The Ladies' Aid of Zimmerman will
meet on Thursday afternoon, October
27, with Mrs. Nels Nelson.
N. A. Aimer, Pastor.
Karmel Mission.
Sunday school at 10 a. m.
Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Young people's program next Wed
nesday at 7:30 p. m.
A. W. Franklin, Pastor.
Episcopal.
Divine service will be held in the
Caley hall on the fourth Sunday of
each month at 11 a. m.
Rev. T. J. E. Wilson, Hinckley.
Christian Science.
Christian Science Society of Prince
ton, armory, Sunday at 10:45 a. m.
Sunday school at 9:30 a. m.
Bible lesson subject, "Probation Af
ter Death."
A cordial invitation extended to all.
TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO
S. M. Owen told an audience all
about populism at Jesmer's opera
house on Tuesday night. His speech
was in fact a howling farce and the
converts he made were nil. He made
many attacks on the republican party
but most of them were received with
hisses instead of applause.
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Dan Umbehocker on October 5.
Election comes a week from Tues
day and its approach is a signal for
hustling on the port of officeseekers.
Lumberjacks are not as plentiful as
in days of yore and there is, of course,
a reason. The pine is being fast
thined out, that is, the big timber.
A number of duck hunters from
Stillwater had their tent, equipment
and provisions stolen by Indians at
Mille Lacs lake last week, so they
had to return home. The Indians
are becoming a menace to hunters in
the Mille Lacs lake territory and it is
time the lousy, thieving redmen were
rounded up and taken to the White
Earth reservation.
R. C. Dunn came up from St. Paul
yesterday to spend a few days.
The freezing weather of the past
week has put the roads in excellent
condition for the heavy fall traffic.
The price of coal is so high that it
is affecting the price of wood. Large
quantities of wood are being shipped
from here.
Main street is again crowded with
loads of potatoes. Farmers have to
wait several hours before they have a
chance to unload.
Wood stoves" are replacing coal
stoves this fall. The difference in the
price of wood and coal will buy several
first-class stoves.
Tuesday's sprinkling of snow was
only a warning to the Bryanites to
hunt up their arctics for the storm
which will swamp them on Novem
ber 3.
City hunters are appearing in large
number. Partridges are plentiful but
it is a little too early for ducks.
The crews which are to build the
new bridges across the branches of
the Rum river will arrive here this
week.
Governor Clough passed through
Princeton Saturday on his way home
u,
'K-
&f
from Cambridge, where he spoke to a J@*
large assemblage. He says that Isanti
county will be found in the republican
column with a strong majority this
year.
The Union abstains from comment
ing on localvpolitics.
All the candi-
dates, with possibly one or two excep
tions, are friends of the Union. The
voters of this county know the candi
dates better than the Union does.
BrainerdTs Keynote.
Brainerd's keynote was: "What can
we do for you?"
Rev. C. Larson returned Tuesday
evening from the conference of the
American Sunday school union, which
was held at Brainerd, to begin his
thirteenth year in the Princeton- field.
It has been my privilege during the
twelve years to bring about 400 chil
dren to Sunday schools which was
otherwise unreached by churches.
I want to thank the pastors and Sun
day school workers for their co-opera
tion and sincerely hope that the work
we are doing in the country will be a
great help to them in their churches.
Our conference was held in the first
Methodist church, where Rev. E. A.
Cook is pastor. The conference was a
great inspiration to the pastors and
their churches, as well as the sur
rounding communities. Last Sunday
every pulpit in Brainerd was supplied
by Sunday school missionaries, also
several Sunday schools in the sur
rounding country. The homes of
Brainerd entertained us most royally
as well as the commercial club of that
place. On Wednesday evening they
gave a great banquet in honor of the
missionaries and on Saturday after
noon every missionary was requested
to meet in the front of the commercial
club rooms, where autos were waiting
to convey us to view that beautiful
city and its iron mines in the country.
It makes me feel as though Brainerd
would be a pretty good place to live
in, but I decided that Princeton was
best. Boost for the city in which you live,
The town of your choice or birth,
Proclaim to the listening ear of the
world,
There is no better place on earth.
C. Larson.
School District No. 3, North.
The pupils who were neither absent
nor tardy during the month of Septem
ber were John and Ada Argyle, Er
nest Bonkowske, Gwen Davenport
Harold, Clarence and Helen Hoeft
Clara Quadc, Ella and George Siebert,
LuVerne Rice, Roy Lueck, Anna Bartz,
Arthur Kruger, Ewald Dalchow and
Lillian Dalchow.
Those who attended 19 days were
Marjorie Davenport, Bennie and Roy
Lundgren and Sophie* Dalchow.
Our school opened tliis term in a
new stucco building and we are all
very proud of it. The teacher and
pupils want to thank the board and
people of the community for working
so hard on the building so that we
could open our school in it this term.
Elvina Hartman, Teacher.
The Difference.
Afghans rarely see their brides be
fore the wedding Americans rarely
see them afterward.Saginaw Cour
ier.
(First Pub. Oct. 13-3t)
Citation ior Hearing on Petition for Admin
istration.
ESTATE OF RUTH ANNIE BRIGGS.
State of Minnesota. County of Mille Lacs.
In ProbateCourt.
In the matter of the estate of Ruth Annie
Briggs, decedent.
The state of Minnesota to the next of kin
and all persons interested in the granting of i (33),
administration of the eftate of said decedent:
The petition of Ruth M. Briggs having been
field in this court, representing that Ruth
Annie Briggs, then a resident of the county
of Rock, state of Wisconsin, died intestate on
the 21st day of September, 1921, and, praying
that letters of administration of her
estate be granted to Margaret M, Briggs and
the court having fixed the time and place for
hearing said petition
Therefore, you. and each of you, are hereby
cited and required to show cause, if any you
have, before this court at the probate court
rooms in the village of Milaca, in the county
of Mille Lacs, state of Minnesota, on the 7th
day. of November, 1921, at 10 o'clock a. ni.,
why said petition should not be granted.
Witness, the judge of said court, and the
seal of said court, this 12th day of October,
1921. D. S. PHILLIPS,
(Court Seal) Probate Judge.
Evan H. Peterson,
Attorney for Petitioner,
Princeton, Minn.
G. A. EATON, Clerk
AUCTION
On Farm of Herman Hedtke, 4 Vi Miles Southwest of Princeton,
One Mile from Scenic Highway
Friday, October 28
Beginning at 1 P. M. Sharp
The Following Property Will Then be Offered for Sale:
1 White Horse, 1200 lbs.
1 Brown Horse, 800 lbs.
1 Cow, coming fresh in Dec.
1 Registered Holstein Bull
1 McCormick Grain Binder
1 Mower
1 McCormick Hay Rake
1 Hoover Potato Digger
1 2-Horse Double Disc Drill
with grass attachment
1 Walking Plow, new
1 Breaking Plow, nearly new
1 Gang Plow
1 Disc Harrow
1 2-Horse Walking Cultivator
1 2-Horse Riding Cultivator
2 1-Horse Cultivators
1 Harrow
1 Feed Grinder
1 Feed Cutter
1 Hero Fanning Mill
Fair Suffragette "And now if any
.one who ha heard my speech wishes
to ask a question, I will be happy to
answer*"
Masculine Voice (from the rear of
che hall): "If you haven't any other
company, may I see you home this
Notice.
The Farmers' Shipping association
will ship livestock on Monday, Octo
ber 24. Please list your stock as soon
as possible.
Phone Hardware store 175 or resi
dence 144.
Farmers' Shipping Association,
6-tfc Max F. Gamradt, Mgr.
Bank No. 638.
Statement of the condition of the SECURITY
STATE BANK of Princeton at- the close of
business on October 6, 1921.
Resources.
Loans and discounts $679,007.44
Overdrafts 5,004.11
U. S. bonds and other U. S. obliga
tions 51,800.00
Banking house, furniture and fix
tures 1O.W0.00
Other real estate 3,610.00
Checks and drafts in transit 532.03
Due from other banks 27,872.94
Cash on hand: 8,297.50
Cur.v 3,222.00
Gold 2,505.00
Silver 2,570.50
Total cash assets 36,170.44
Checks and cash items 3,054.84
Paid out for expenses, etc, in ex
cess of earnings 4,672.51
Total $793,851.77
LiabilitiM.
Capital stock 182.000.00
Surplus fund 15,000.00
Notes rediscounted and bills paya
ble (including certificates lor mon
ey borrowed) 55,500.00
Deposits subject to check 225,858.83
Cashier's cheeks 1,205.22
Time certificates 463,889.24
Total deposits 690,953.29
Other liabilities 398.48
Total $793,851.77
Amount of reserve on hand $39,500.00
Amount of reserve required by law.. 50,000.00
i
State of Minnesota, County of Mille Lmesss.
We, Mary Rines, President, and G. A.
Eaton. Cashier of the above named bank, do
solemnly swear that the above statement is
true to the best of our knowledge and belief.
MARY RINES, President.
G. A. EATON. Cashier.
Correct Attest:
MARY RINES,
G. A. EATON.
Two Directors.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
17th day of October, 1921.
(Seal) Rufus P. Morton.
Notary Publie. Mille Lacs Co., Minn.
My commission expires March 25, 1922.
(First Pub. Oct. 13-6t)
Notice of Mortgage Foreclosure Sale.
Whereas, default has been made in the pay
ment of real estate and mortgage registration
taxes as provided in that certain mortgage
dated the 20th day of January, 1920, executed
by Alvah C. Sampson, R. L. Pitcher and W. J.
Thomas (co-partners as R. L. Pitcher and
company), mortgagors, of the county of Mille
Lace and State of Minnesota, to Mary Peter
son, Josephine B. Soma, Emma Peterson, Net
tie Peterson, John Peterson, Minnie Peterson,
.Eddie A. Peterson, Elmer Peterson, Roy Peter
son and Pearl Peterson, mortgagees, of the
county of Mower, said state, which mortgage
was duly recorded in the office of the register
of deeds of Mille Lacs county, said state, on
March 10th, 1920, at 1 o'clock p. m., in book
18 of mortgages, on page 196, and no proceed
ing or action at law, or otherwise, has been
instituted to recover the debt secured by said
mortgage, or any part thereof, and, whereas
it was stipulated in said mortgage that if
the said mortgagors failed to pay the taxes
assessed on the premises therein and herein
after described before the same became de
linquent, and to pay the said mortgage .regis
tration tax as therein provided, -the said
mortgagees might then declare the whole sum,
both principle and "interest, at once due and
payable, and, whereas the said mortgagees do
so declare the whole amount of such principal
and interest due and payable by. reason of
such default, and, whereas the amount claimed
to be due and which is due upon said mortgage
at the date of this notice is the sum of
$6000.00 principal and six per cent interest per
annum thereon from January 20th, 1920, be
sides the sum of $171.00 real estate taxes and
six per cent interest per annum thereon from
.September 30th, 1921, and the sum of $12.00
mortgage registration tax nd six per cent
interest per annum thereon from March 10th,
1920",
Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, that
by yirtue of the power of sale contained in
said mortgage, and pursuant' to the statute in
such cases made and provided, the said mort
gage will be foreclosed by a sale of {he prem
ises described in and conveyed by said mort
gage, viz: The south half (s%) of the south
east quarter (se%) of section thirty-two (32)
and the southwest quarter (sw%) of the south
west quarter (sw%) of section thirty-three
township thirty-six. (36) and range
twenty-six (26). which sale will be made by
the sheriff or his deputy of said Mille Lacs
county at the front door of the old court house
in the village of Princeton, in said county,
on thfe 26th day of November, 1921, at 10
o'clock in the forenoon at. public vendue to
the highest bidder for cash to pay said debt
of $6000.00 and interest plus $171.00 paid for
real estate taxes with interest and $12.00 paid
for mortgage registration tax with interest' and,,
the disbursements allowed by law including
an attorney's fee of $100.00 as provided in
said mortgage,- subject to redemption at any
time within one year from date of sale as
provided by law.
Dated October 11th, 1921.
Mary Peterson, Josephine B. Soma, Em
ma Peterson, Nettie Peterson, John Pet
erson, Minnie Peterson, Eddie A. Peter
son, Elmer Peterson, Roy Peterson and
Pearl Peterson,
Evan H. Peterson, Mortgagees.
Attorney for Mortgagees,
Princeton, Minnesota.
1 Stump Puller
1 Manure Spreader
1 Dry Sprayer
2 Wet Sprayers
1 Grindstone
294 Shocks Fodder Corn
2 Stacks Clover Hay and some
hay in barn
1 Straw Stack
1 250-Egg Incubator
1 Washing Machine
1 Heating Stove
1 Cupboard
1 High Chair
1 Boat
A Lot of Stovewood
1 Scale, 1,000 lb. capacity
Some Chickens
Many Other Things too, Nu
merous to Mention.
USUAL TERMS OF SALE
HERMAN HEDTKE, Owner
LOSTA black pocketbook with a
strap at the back. Return to Mrs.
John F. Petterson for reward. 44-J.c
FOR RENT
FOR RENTWell improved 0-acre
farm, half mile west of Princeton.
August Swanson. _.-* 43-2e
HELP WANTED.
WANTEDFor the winter, two
men "fjSfe general_. farm work, wages
$30,per month. Johnson Bros., Route
5, Princeton. ,44-lp
MEN WANTEDTo sell groceries.
Selling experience not necessary. One
of the world's largest wholesale gro
cery houses, capital over $1,000,000,
wants ambitious men in your locality
to sell direct to consumer nationally
known brands of an extensive line of
groceries, paints, roofings, lubricat
ing oils, stock foods, etc. No capital
required. Commissions advanced.
Write today. State age and county
desired. John Sexton & Co., 352 W.
Illinois St., Chicago, 111. 44-lp
FOR SALE.
FOR SALEThoroughbred Jersey
bull, 2 years old, gentle. Dan Orne,
Route 4, Princeton. 44-2p
FOR SALEA ladies' fur coat in
good condition. Otto Kuhrke, Prince
ton, Minn. 42-tfc
FOR SALEMy 80 acre improved
farm in section 20, town of Wyanett,
Isanti county, 60 acres under cultiva
tion, balance hay meadow and pas
ture large dwelling house, barn, silo
2 horses and 10 cattle. If bought at
once will sell for $8,000. Write owner,
Matt Olson, R. 2, Princeton. 44-2c
FOR SALEOne Round Oak heat
ing stove. Inquire at D. Flowers' res
idence. 44-lc
7^
JT. J. KALIHER, AucL
:z. j-j:/*- _S
J. K^IEUSft:AUC%^_
Auction Sale!
Monday, October 31
Beginning at 10 A. M. Sharp.
The Following Property Will Then be Offered for Sale:
1 Bay Mare, 3 yrs. old, wt. 1100
1 Sorrel Mare, 5 yrs., wt. 1400
1 Sorrel Gelding, 4 yrs., wt. 1350
1 Sorrel Gelding, i2 yrs., wt.
1500
1 Black Horse, 6 yrs., wt. 1100
8 Milk Cows, fresh in Dec.
4 Heifers, 2-year-old
5 Spring Calves
1 Shorthorn Bull, 3 yrs. old
2 Sows, 2 and 3 yrs. old
17 Spring Pigs
1 Set Double Harness
Fordson Tractor
Oliver Two-Bottom Tractor
Plow
Double Disc for Tractor
Dowden Potato Digger
LaCrosse Sulky Plow
Gale Gang Plow
Walking Plow
1 Breaking Plow
1 John Deere Cultivator with
attachment
1 International Cultivator
2 Walking Cultivators
1 Deering Mowing Machine
1 John Deere Grain Binder
1 Deering Hay Rake
1 Springtooth Harrow
1 Steel-Frame Harrow
1 Aspenwall Potato Planter
1 Aspenwall Potato Cutter
1 Owatonna Grain Drill
1 2-Horse Dry Potato Sprayer
2 Dry Hand Potato Sprayers
1 Grindstone
1 Potato Hiller
1 Mandt Double Wagon
1 Mitchell Double Wagon
2 Old Double Wagons
80-Bushel Wagon Box
50-Bushel Wagon Box
Hay Rack
Wood Rack
Set Wide Double Sleighs
Set Common Double Sleighs
Hay Scythe and Snath
Brush Scythe and Snath
Set Posthole Diggers
Post Maul
4-Horse Evener and Whiffle
trees
2 Sets 3-Horse Adjustable Even
ers
1 Set 2-JHorse Eveners and Whif
fletrees
USUAL TERMS OF SALE
FOR SALENearly new, large,
hard coal stove, 17 inch ftrepot, in
first-class condition. Can be seen at
the Farmers' Co-operative store. H.
A. Humphrey. 43-3p
FOR SALE8-room house, modern,
in. village of Princeton. Will sell at
right price if taken, at once. J.
Arnhold, Route 1, Priiu-ston. 43-4c
HEREFORD BULLS FOR SALE
Or will trade for other livestock. Sam
Droogsma, Route 5, Princeton phone
140F3.
43-4p
FOR SALE8-room house and lot
and a half in good location, screened
porches, hard and soft water in kitch
en, beautiful shade and fruit trees.
Inquire of T. J. Kaliher or John Kali
her, Princeton, 35tfc.
FOR SALETwo colts, weight
about 1,500 lbs. also John Deere
gang plow. Odin Odegard. 44-lc
FOR SALEA registered Duroc
spring boar, won first prize at county
fair also a few good spring gilts,
won second in sow-litter contest.
Prices very reasonable. Write or see
Theo. F. Noeske, 1% miles north of
Princeton. 41-tfc
FOR SALEDry mixed stovewood.
Prompt delivery. Fred Hoehn, tele
phone 19F210. 43-4p
FOR SALEPurebred single-comb
White Leghorn cockerels, 4 months
old, at $1 each. Carl Teutz, Box 80,
Route 5, telephone 18F111, Princeton,
Minn. 43-2p
MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTED30 bushels of good oats.
Apply at Union office.
itf
On the Old Jesmer Farm, Section 29, Township 36, Range 27,
Town of Greenbush, 7 Miles West of Princeton, Near the Catholic
Church, on
1 Set Spreaders
1 Potato Fork
1 Scoop Shovel
1 Sack Holder
Quantity Grain Bags
Quantity Rye
Quanity Wheat
400 Baskets Ear Corn
375 Bushels Oats
50 Tons Hay
10 Tons Clover Hay
1 DeLaval No. 12 Cream Sepa
rator
1 Grass Seeder
1 Galvanized Stock Tank
1 Hay Horse Fork
2 Hay Slings
150 Feet New Hay Rope
Quantity Used Rope
5 Acres Corn Stalks
50 Cords of Stovewood
10 M. ft. Oak, Ash,, Elm and
Basswood Lumber
2 Bu. 20 lb. Red Clover Seed
1 Feed Cooker
1 Tank Heater
1 Vi H. P. Gas Engine
1 Waterloo 1 /2 H. P. Gas Engine
1 Pump Jack
1 Crosscut Saw
2 Ox Yokes
3 50-Gal. Steel Tanks with fau
cets
1 30-Gal. Steel Gas Tank with
faucet
2 Oil Barrels
2 Sets Horse Blankets
2 Dozen Bushel Baskets
1 Stone Boat
1 Swill Cart and Barrel
1 One-Man Stump Puller, com
plete
1 Ford 1-Ton Truck with cab and
top
1 8-Gal. Cream Can
1 4-Gal. Cream Can
2 12-Qt. Milk Pails
2 Sets Fly Nets
2 6-Tine Forks
2 3-Tine Forks
1 Buck Saw
3 Hand Potato Planters
1 Hand Corn Planter
1 Double Shovel Cultivator
Shovels, Chains,
And Other Articles Too Nu
merous to Mention.
-~^Jr
M
Cream,
Road, on
G:%: EATON, Clerk
t^SJS^f*^
&&fr&afS&i 3erfc^
A, private institution which combines an the advantages of a poffeeJtar
quipped hospital with the quiet and comfort ct a refined and etapaf
hoaae. Modern in every respect. No insane, contagious or other oMea-
tieaable cases received. New, quiet maternity rooas. Eataa *4o afcW
aa the moat efficient treatment and the beat trained mining will pertalt
H. C. COONEY, M. D., Medical Director
FRANCES S. COONEY, Superintendeat
HISS FRANCES VERTIN, R. N^Supt. of Nuraea.
Why*Not**************
Stop at our place
and unload your
Poultry
We pay top prices always.
Townsend Produce Co.
Phone 322 Princeton, Minn.
You Will Find
My store well stocked with General Merchan-
dise and the goods of the very best quality. The
prices, too, are right.
By trading at my store I feel confident that you
will receive satisfaction, and your patronage will be
much appreciated.
I thank you for past favors.
FRANK POM.
Successor to J. A. Nyberg
Princeton, Minn.
Auetion Sale!
Having Sold My Far Will Hold Auction on My
4,//2
Miles Northeastm oI Princeton,aiPublic Sectio 24 on Wyanet,Farm
Monday, October 24
Beginning at 1 P. M. Sharp.
The Following Property Will Then be Offered for Sale:
LIVESTOCK
1 Team of Bay Horses, wt. 1550
1 Team Gray Horses, wt. 1500
2 Good Cows, 1 fresh Jan. 1 and
one fresh later
1 Heifer, 10 months old
FARM MACHINERY
2 Good Heavy Wagons, boxes
complete
2 Low Wagons and Racks
1 Osborne Binder
1 Deering Binder
2 Van Brunt Drills and grass
seeder, combined
1 Two-Horse Corn Planter
2 Riding Cultivators
2 Walking Cultivators
2 Drags, good as new
1 Disk Harrow
2 Deering Mowers
2 Hay Rakes
2 Sets Bob Sleighs
2 Platform Scales
3 Walking Plows
1 Fanning Mill
1 Grindstone
I Two-Horse Barrel'Sprayer
1 B, B. B. Potato Sorter
2 Potato Scoops
1 Scoop Board
$1?'
C. BULLEIGH, Owner
and Veal?
1 Sack Holder
2 Potato Hand Planters
1 Corn Hand Planter
Few Hay Forks and Hay Knife
1 Posthole Digger
1 Grain Scoop
1 Wagon Jack
25 Grain Sacks
2 Horse Blankets
1 25-Gal. Jar
2 Five-Gal. Milk Cans
1 30-Gal. Kerosene Tank
1 5-Gal. Gasoline Can
1 5-Gal. Oil Can
1 4-Quart Ice Cream Freezer
1 DeLaval Cream Separator
1 Waterloo Boy Gasoline Engine,
2/2H.P.
1 Mandrel
1 10-Inch Pulley
1 20-Inch Circular Saw
Some Belting
1 Pump Jack
1 Cook Stove
2 Sets Work Harness
12 Tons of Hay
4 Acres of Corn in Shocks
1 Set of Fly Nets
10 Acres of Ry Straw
And many other things too
numerous to mention.
i^-* on sums over
an
mat amount 12Smnths time given on good bankable paper.
NO GOODS TO BE REMOVED UNTIL SETTLED FOR
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