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Willmar tribune. (Willmar, Minn.) 1895-1931, January 29, 1913, Image 2

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PRIZE WINNERS
AT POI
9 i*t-\
County Poultry Association members
Encouraged by Success of
Meeting.
The following were the prize win
ners in the Second Annual Poultry
Show of the Kandiyohi County As
sociation held at Willmar, Jan. 20-25,
1912.
ROSE COMB R. I. REDS.
Sivert Osmundson, First Cockerel,
Second and Third Pullet and First
Pen. Silver medal and state branch
diploma for the highest scoring cock
erel in the show room.
M. 0. Flesland, New London—
Second and Third Cock 2nd and 3rd
hen second and third cockerel.
Henry Hanson—Third pullet.
SINGLE COMB R. I. REDS.
M. 0. Flesland—Second cockerel
and first hen.
C. L. McNelly—First cock, sec
ond and third hen, 1st, 2nd and 3rd
pullet, 1st and 2nd cockerel.
WHITE WYANDOTTES.
W. M. Chase—1st cock 1st hen
1st pullet 1st cockerel and state
diploma for best pullet.
W. J. Warner—Second cockerel
second and third pullets second hen
first pen.
Joseph Munsinger—2nd cockerel
2nd and 3rd pullet.
SINGLE COMB BUFF ORPING-
TONS.
Z. V. Johnston. Atwater—Second
and third cockerel 1st and second
pullets 1st pen.
SINGLE COMB WHITE ORPING-
TONS.
first hen.
O. A.
pullet.
SINGLE
Hanson—Third cock and
Henry
Quam, New London—2nd
COMB BLACK ORPING
TONS.
O. A. Quam, New London—1st and
2nd cockerel 3rd pullet.
ROSE COMB BROWN LEGHORNS.
O. A. Quam, New London—1st
pullet and 2nd cock.
ROSE COMB WHITE LEGHORNS.
I.J. Bassebo—1st hen 2nd cock
1st cockerel 2nd and 3rd pullet.
State diploma for best cockerel.
SINGLE COMB WHITE LEG
HORNS.
Ed. Somerville, Raymond—1st
cockerel. State diploma for best
cockerel.
R. C. BUFF LEGHORNS.
N. Mclntire—2nd cock 1st and
2nd hen 1st, 2nd and 3rd pullets
1st, 2nd and 3rd cockerel state di
ploma for best cockerel.
BARRED PLYMOUTH ROCKS.
T. J. Lawson—1st cock 2nd and
3rd hen 2nd and 3rd cockerel 1st
and 3rd pullet 1st pen.
W. J. Warner, Spicer—1st cock
erel state diploma for the best
cockerel.
Albert 0 Titrud, Cokato—2nd
cock and 2nd pullet.
WHITE PLYMOUTH ROCKS.
W. J. Warner, Spicer—1st cock
1st, 2nd and 3rd pullet.
HOUDANS.
Wm. Thompson—1st pullet and
1st hen.
COLUMBIAN WYANDOTTES.
Wm. Thompson—1st cockerel.
GOLDEN WYANDOTTES.
Leo Bros., Maynard—1st cocker
el 1st, 2nd and 3rd pullet.
SINGLE COMB BLACK
MINORCAS.
Harry Howell—2nd pullet.
R. C. BLACK BANTAMS.
Z. V. Johnston, Atwater—1st
cockerel 1st, 2nd and 3rd pullets
1st pen.
BRONZE TURKEYS.
M. 0. Flesland—1st old torn 2nd
on pullet.
O. 0. Bakken—2nd young torn 2nd
hen.
James Matson, Svea—1st young
torn 1st pullet and 2nd hen.
SPECIAL CASH PREMIUMS.
Best Display, 10 Birds or More—
T. J. Lawson, 1st C. L. McNelly,
2|d N. Mclutire, 3rd.
$300 pounds "Lay or Bust1' mash
Jor 3 highest scoring birds—Win.
Chase, 1st S. Osmnudson, 2nd N.
Mclntire, 3rd Z. V. Johnston, 4th
Wm. Thompson, 5th sack.
S. Osmundson, mash Jiopper and
2-gallon wall fountain W. M. Chase,
trap nest, anti-freeze fountain, and
1-gallon wall fountain.
A number of sales were made dur
ing the show. Among these were two
cock birds, sold by T. J. Lawson at
$5.00 each four pullets by M. O.
Flesland for $10 one young torn tur
key at $5.00 and four Rhode Island
Red cockerels.
The association made ai'range
ments for 23 additional portable
coops to be secured before next fall's
show.
Twenty-three new members wei-e
added to the association during- the
week, all actual poultry people. The
total membership is 37. The finan
ces showed $14.70 in treasury before
the show income $130.37 paid out,
$123.52 leaving $13.85 in the treas
ury.
Resolutions were passed thanking
the Commercial Club, newspapers,
and others who gave the enterprise
encouragement.
"Tl~ ^t^tltH Xw t,
SVEA SlFTlNGfr-
Svea Siftings, Jan. 27—Miss Hil
dur Ryden left yesterday for St.
Peter, where she is studying music.
Gust Rasmusson and Algot Free
berg came home Saturday from Iowa
where they have been visiting rela
tives for some time.
Hans Ruud and Waif red Blomquist
called at A. 0. Nelson's Thursday.
Ole Rasmusson returned home
from Moorhead, where he had been
to see his daughter, Hilda.
A. 0. Nelson was in the cities last
week between trains.
Mr. and Mrs. A. 0. Nelson and
family and Misses Tilda Johnson,
Clara Anderson and Ida »Lindberg
were entertained at the P. N. Olson
home Sunday.
Quite a number from here attend
ed the Farmers' Short Course at
Willmar last week.
Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Swenson and
family visited at the August John
son home Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Erickson vis
ited at A. P. Johnson's Saturday.
Mr. Berg and Miss Nelson enjoyed
the play at Willmar Friday evening.
Miss Clara Anderson was taken
sick at school yesterday, but is feel
ing better noAV.
Notice.
The School for Nurses of the Uni
versity of Minnesota will enter an
other class of beginning students at
the opening of the 'second semester,
February 1, 1913. Women who are
graduates of first grade high schools
or matriculants of colleges or uni
versities, who are between the ages
of 20 and 33, and in good health,
are eligible as applicants for admis
sion.
The School for Nurses, the first
school under complete University
control as a department of teaching,
is thriving well having entered the
largest class in September that has
been admitted.
Bulletins of information and blank
applications for admission may be
had of the Superintendent of the
School for Nurses, University Hos
pitals.
NOTICE
State Hospital for Inebriates, Will
mar, Minnesota.
General visitors will be admitted
on Wednesday and Saturday after
noons from 2 to 5 o'clock.
No visitors will be allowed on Sun
day or holidays, because our em
ployees are off dutv. so far as they
can be spared.
H. A. TOMLINSON,
Superintendent.
CREAMELLE YALE, A WORLD'S RECORD HOLSTEIN COW
Grandmother of the bull lately purchased by Dlaus Anderson of Willmar.v Read record:
of this cow in another column,
I
MUCH REAL ESTATE
CHANGES HANDS
List of Transfers of Kandiyohi
County Lands During Past
Few Days.
Town of East Lake Lillian.
Jan. 20—Peter Stored and wife to
William A- Sehendel, lot 2 of lot 3
exc. lot 1 of lot 2 of lot 3, sec. 6, 9 a.,
also in Town of Fahlun, seVi of seVl,
sec. 35 and sw% of sw%, sec. 36, 80 a.,
also in Town of Lake Lillian, nw% of
nw%, see. 1 and n% of ne1^, sec. 2, 120
a., 112,740.
Town of Lake Lillian.
Jan. 20—William Storch, single to
William A. Sehendel, seY* of nw%, sw
of ne%, sec. 1, 80 a., J1.00.
Jan. 20—Fred Storch, Jr., and wife to
William A. Sehendel, se& of nwY* of
neVi, sec. 1, SO a., $4880.
Town of Roseland.
Jan. 15—Joseph Shimpach and wife to
Klaas Thejret, sw1^, w% of w% of se
Y*, s% of s% of ne^i, sec. 10, 240 a.,
$11,2SO.OO.
Town of Fahlun.
Jan. 22—Hans O. Johnson, single to
Emil Hanson, Jr., part of lot 2, sec. 26,
.49 a., $1.00.
Jan. 22—Walter Hanson, single to
Emil Hanson, Jr., se1^ of sec. 24,
40 a., $900.
Jan. 23—Verna C. Heins and husband
to Geo. F. Gage, lots 7 and 8 and und.
of lots 1 to 6 of 10 lots of lot 1, sec.
26, $100.
Town of Edwards.
Jan. 20—A. Enkema to Albert Van
Bxiren, sw'/i of sw'/J, -sec. 36, 40 a,,
$1500.
Town of Gennessee.
Jan. 17—Probate Court to Oscar Jul
ius Carlson et al., sYz of neVL of
seJ,i, sec. 6, 120 a.
Jan. 18—Dennis M. Wheeler and wife
to John A. Johnson, nw% of sw%, sec.
3, 40 a., $2000.
Town of Green Lake.
Jan. 17—Arne Embretson and wife to
Ola Fossum, nw% of nw%, sec. 29, e%
of ne»/4, sec. 30, 120 a., $8760..
Town of Dovre.
Jan. 4—Lars O. Thorpe ana wife to
Kandiyohi County Bank, nw% of seH,
SY2 of swVi of ne%, sec. 21 and s%
of nw&, sec. 27, 140 a., $1.00.
Jan. 14—Olaus Anderson and wife to
Oscar Peterson, lot S of lot 3, sec. 24,
.95 a., $60.
Jan. 22—Gilbert Sampson and wife to
Oscar Peterson, lot 7 of lot 3, sec. 24',
1 a., $60.
Town of Mamre.
Jan. 9—Annie C. Holmgren, widow to
Hjalmer Johnson, und. 1-3 of w% of
seVl, sec. 17, 40 a., 1000.
Jan. 9—Annie C. Holmgren, guardian
to Hjalmer Johnson, und. 2-3 of sxvY* of
sei,4, sec. 17, 40 a., $2000.
Jan. 24—Mam re Creamery Co., to G.
A. Erlandson, 2 acres of nw% of sw
Vi, sec. 14, $50.
Town of Irving.
Jan. 10—Peter JOrickson and wife to
Oscar A. Orred, swJA, sec. 15, 160 a.,
$7000.
Jan. 10—Peter K. Larson and wife
to Oscar A. Orred, w% of ne%, sec. IB,
80 a., $4000.
Jan. 10—Ragnhild Erickson and hus
band to Oscar A. Orred, seY* of ne%,
ne*4 of seVi, sec. 16, 80 a., $1800.
Jan. 24—A. P. Nelson and wife to
Emil Olson, sw%, sec. 34, 160 a., $5760
Jan. 24—Emil Olson «ind wife to R.
C. Turner, swV4, sec. 34, 160 a., $8000.
Town of Lake Andrew.
Jan. 17—Carl Danlelson, single to
John P. Johnson, part of lot 3, sec. 34,
5 a., $400.
Jan. 17—Caroline Strand and husband
to Albert E. Rice*, lots 1 to 9, n% of lot
10, lots 11 to 31, lots 33 and 34, of lots
2, 3 and 4, sec. 4, $300.
Town of Arctander.
Jan. 9—Probate Court to Britha Stai
et al, sy2 of n\\Vi, w^s of swYi, sec. 32,
se»4 of ne^i, sec. 31, 200 a
Jan. 23—Probate Court to Guri Hande,
sy2 of nw!4, wy2 of ney4l sec. 13, 160 a.
Town of Roseville.
Jan. 9—Frank McLouth and wife to
Joseph
Fangmeier,1^n,%
___«___——__»_-- 1
of se%' of sw^4
ni/o of swi/4 of sw sec. S, 40 a., $650.
Jan. 9—Earl M. Parker, single to
Frank McLouth, seYi of sw%, sec. 8,
ne*4 of nw4, sec. 17, 80 a., $1300.
Town of Colfax.
Jan. 9—Probate Court to Britha Stai
et al, lot 2 of lot 1, sec. 32, 320
Jan. 23—Probate Court to Guri Hande,
lot 7 of lot 6, sec. 32, 4.95 a.
Town of Norway Lake.
Jan. 4—Bendick L. Bendickson and
wife to Peder M. Bendickson, nwii of
seVi, lots 1, 2 and 4, sec. 17 west 35
acres of ne1^ of sw%,- sec. 3 e% of
ne*A of neV*, eYz of lot 1, sec. 18 nw
V* of sec. 20 10 acres of lot 5, sec. 3,
378.17 a., $1500.
Jan. 4—Nels L. Bendickson, et al, to
Lewis L. Bendickson, nw1^ of se1^, lots
1, 2 and 4, sec. 17 west 35 acres of
ne% of swVi, sec. 3 ey2 of ne% of ne
Yi, e% of lot 1, sec. 18 nw%, sec. 20
10 acres of lot 5, sec. 3, 378.17 a., $10,
300.
Jan. 13—Theodor G. Tollefsrud, sin
gle to Thore L. Stavn, north 18 acres
of nw% of se%, sec. 3, 8 a., $288,
Village of Atwater.
Jan.' 4—Lizzie H. Clark and husband
to John A. Setterman, the east 23 feet
of lot 10, bl. 2, $1000.
Jan. 4—Adaline M. Tait( widow to
N'ils Lundgren, ny2 of lot 14, bl. 2, $1000.
Jan. 18—J. W. Dudley and wife to
John A. Johnson and N. Lunagren, part
of lot 6, bl. 3, $600.
Village of New Loncion.
Jan. 21—Arnold Erickson et al, to
Alfred and Oscar Gordhamer, lots 1 and
2, bl. 6, Larson, Adam's & Sperry's ad
dition, $1600.
Jan. 21—Swan J. Anderson and wife
to State Bank of New London part of
lot i, bl. 14, $1600.
City of Willmar.
Jan. 8—J. B. Johnson, widower to
Alfred G. Johnson, lots 7 and 8, bl. 134,
$1.00.
Jan. 18—William Thompson and wife
to Albert Ahlberg and Christine Ahl
bei-g. lot 1 and nYs of lot 2 exc. alley,
bl. 11, Ferring's add'n'., $300.
Jan. 20—Andrew G. Hedin and wife to
Andrew P. Johnson, part of lot 1 of lot
1, sec. 16, unplatted parts, $1500.
Einar Soderling, employed at the
printer's trade at Des Moines, Iowa,
has returned to that city after a sev
eral weeks' vacation spent at his
parental home, Gust Soderling.
REAL ESTATE _||||^^|^y^^^y^^^_^^^_|j_^
A A I A
Items From Exchanges.
A farmer of near South Haven has
sold 100,000 feet of bass wood to a
twin city concern.
XXX
The house, and barn of the parson
age at Appleton were destroyed by
fire Monday, Jan. 20.
Harold Bowen of Vernon, Blue
Earth county has been awarded first
prize by the judges for his article on
his experience at the State Fair as
a member of the Farm Boy's Camp.
XXX
A complaint has been made to the
railway and warehouse commission
ers of dark an«1 obstructed railway
platforms at the time of 11 arrival
of night' trains at all depots of
Fairmount.
555
The liquor licenses paid in Lyon
county during 1912 amounted to
$11,000. Two per cent of this
amount, $220, went to the support
of the "Jag Farm,, at Willmar.—
Cottonwood Current.
XXX
The village of Hancock has a
standing reward of $25 for evidence
that will convict a person furnishing
liquor to minors or persons on the
prohibited list. The plan looks like
a good one.—Clara ulty Herald.
I
The seniors of the Montevideo
high school have purchased and pre
sented to the school, as a class mem
orial, a stereopticon lantern with all
accessories.. The lantern will be
used in connection with the work in
Science, History, etc.
XXX
There .are eleven old soldiers in
Martin county" who as volunteers
from various states participated in
the battle of Gettysburg and who will
likely attend the great reunion and
celebration of the battle on the his
toric scene in July.—^Freeborn Coun
ty Standard. Sh)^?'~r'l- ~f?~\~
'£.. M. Kalnesi^aj, Starbucks %imes
I
:t,h}it~i*\i •.
rf^''?$*?* \o/\ \s-#, (, ', *+0frtr'
GENT
X/fffie 'ot.jm&'t .AORkctrLTUItAL JOURNAL in, the WdaM)'
tjge CURTIS' PUBLISHING COMPANY PAi/aae/pMu
The Homesteader' Gambl 5 &
week's issue. It is by W. J. Harsha, a Colorado home
steader, and it tells the whole homesteading proposition
from A to Z. Mr. Harsha has been through the mill
and he says that a man who stakes a homestead and
hasn't the two G's—gumption and grit—had better
quit. He says further that a homesteader will stand a
better chance of succeeding if he has $1000 in cash.
All Tl
AC A
NET PAID CIRCULATION
failed to make good his charge of
graft against G. C. Wollan and con
sequently has been convicted of
ei'iminal libel and sentenced to pay a
fine of thirty dollars or serve ten
days in the county jail. Mr. Kalnes
has appealed to the district court.
XXX
The directors of the Clara City
State Bank decided at their annual
meeting last week to either remodel
and repair the present building or
build an entire new building this sum
mer. The present building is getting
pretty well dilapidated and hardly a
credit to the institution.—Clara. City
Herald.
9 9 9
Olivia is promised a permanent
public library in the near future,
thanks to the efforts of the Public
Improvement Society. Omia peo
ple have donated 100 books toward
the library, in compliance with the
requirement of the State Library
Board, which donates 100 books al
so.—Olivia Times.
I
A large safe weighing about two
and one half tons was unloaded here
last week for the Merchants,^ Far
mers State Bank.. The safe which is
one of the best made was manufac
tured by the Diebold Safe and Lock
Company of Cnnton, Ohio, and was
shipped here from the firm's St. Paul
house.—Grove City Jimes.
I
On Friday evening Emdrik Hanson
the new jeweler lost a bill book, con
taining $185 in currency, one $3.00
check and one $5.00 check. The
snoAv had covered the bill book and
it was only after several days of
diligent searching that it was found
Sunday morning in the yard back of
the store.—Appleton Press.x„
Andrew Mahle of this city was
taken to the state hospital at St.
Peter last Saturday, by Deputy
Sheriff Smaagard." It is alleged that
the
/MCI, DcSlQcS /111 1 IieSC a S by Walter V. Woehlke Spring Plants In the Greenhouse, the keynote of
success in growing and selling them, by F. F. Rockwell Duck Culture, by Ted Edwards A Land of Berry Farms, byJ. Russell
Smith Gas Engine Troubles, valuable information about ignition and carburetioh, by F. Webster Brady Four Sons Who Stayed On
the Farm, by D. H. Doane A Dairy Sextet of the Middle West, by George H. Dacy, and the regular departments dealing with farm
legislation, poultry, crops and the market, and a page of pertinent editorial comment.
For Sale at Any News-Stand or Buy of Any SATURDA EVENING"POS Boy
S Cents a Copy. Yearly Subscription $1.50 The Curtis Publishing Company, Philadelphia
MORE THAN 200,000 COPIES WEEKLY _. ._, Afto«-ti.-c. urn
sad plight to excessive use of cigar
ettes. It is stated that he would dis
pose of as many as a ln.n?red cigar
ettes per day, and inha'e the smoke.
—Dawson Sentinel.
5 5!
The Commercial Club of Monte
video have also sent a committee to
Minneapolis to investigate the stand
ing of the Electric Short Line Ry.
and their report will no doubt be
published in the Montevideo papers
this week. Pres. Luce was there a
short time ago and addressed the
Commercial Club on his electric road.
—Clara City Herald.
XX
A prominent Fairmont banker on
the streets the other day pointed his
finger and remarked: "Y'see that
fellow ahead of us? A few years ago
he was one of our most prosperous
farmers. Today his credit is gone
and he's' on the toboggan. He's got
an idea that its more important to
keep the breweries' running than it
is his farm.''—Martin County Sent
inel.
xxx
-The work of pushing the sale of
canning factory stock has been quite
successful and at the present time
upwards of $21000 worth of stock
have been sold. The amount needed
is $27,200 *ind the balanee no doubt,
will soon be disposed of. Both the
promoters and the stockholders are
feeling confident of the ultimate suc
cess of the undertaking.—Monte
video Commercial.
S S S f-
Joe Wagner, accused of being a
"Peeping Tom," was nabbed by the
police for spying- thi'ough the win
dows of Geo. W. Peterson's grpsir
denee last -Wednesday. nigh^Mnd
considering it would be better o&fiis
constitution, peculiar by-laws Imd,
maybe, eyesight, Judge Blackmer
gave him the benefit of seclusion for
three days in the Hotel Je Calaboose.
—Freeborn County StandardfefiS
I
tui''.%. u,.u\.'._«! 'i i\!..-.'i .'I ..I."- «„.-i-i"i ".'• •'"•', •_''" ,• f.'.'.Y 'S »-.r i- ,'•
AND SAVE YOUR ENERGY,
says
DR. CYRIL
G.
A Wor Wit theWomen S
tlewoman"—a farmer's wife, a mother, a good house
keeper and an intelligent woman all rolled into one—writes
an article that is full of helpful ideas and sensible advice. This
week her subject is Farm Children's Clothing. This issue also
contains: Using The Kitchen's Left-Overs (a substantial way of
reducing the cost ofliving) New Simple Furniture (showing that
economy, beauty and utility may be combined From Tough to
Tender (meaty suggestions in the full sense of the word).
i?A«ftfiivAC Western Farmer and His Help, a solution of the farm labor problem,
HOPKINS,
soil expert at the Illinois Experiment
Station,thancontinue farming on the
plan of taking from and not putting
back into the soil those things which
are absolutely essential to perma
nent, successful agriculture*
And he proves this statement. But
he does more. After showing with
irrefutable facts just why the pre
vailing American method of farm
ing is ruinous, he demonstrates how
you can make your farm yield from
30 to 40 more bushels per acre.
It's all in a series of articles entitled
The Farm That
Won't Wear Out
Now appearing in
GENTLEMAN.
Richard Taylor, 109 Bertha St.,Willmar, Minn.
Minn., who performed the unusual
feat of scraping _the bone of his own
jaw, but who later had to have a
portion of bone two and a half inch
es long by a half inch wide removed
is now well enough to leave the hos
pital. Dr. Beck says that he will
not be able to use his jaws for six
weeks and in the meantime he will
have to live on liquid nourishment,
entirely.
I
W. C. Cutler", a former resident of
Fairmount, but Avho now resides at
Sawtella, Col., has perfected a pro
cess in which, by refrigeration, he
reduces the enormous amount of
natural gas that escapes from oil
wells into gasoline, and a product
which he calls rigoleue, which is it
self far colder than ice. With a sin
gle tank in the house a housewife
will be able to cool the ice-box, light
and heat the house and do the cook-
It is a question as to whether the
average American woman would be
willing to sacrifice all that she might
hold dear to the duty of the church.
It is permitted every one to wonder
not only of our women, but of all
women as to what the av rage wo
man would do were she. forced to
make the choice. .The White Sister,
which comes to the Willmar Opera
House, Saturday, Feb. 1, for one
night only has for its story just such
a circumstance and until the fall of
the final curtain one still wonders
which of the two love or religion will
prove victorious.% ...
St. Mary's Church Social.
The ladies of St. Mary's Catholic
church will serve coffee in the church
basement Jnext Tuesday afternoon,
Feb. 4. Everybody cordially invit
ed.-:-.-., ./
THE COUNTRY
This Week's Issue On Sale Today
days/
"fift-VST
•Mrs. J. J. "Barrett^attended the
Cummerford-McGnity^iweddin^^at
Murdock last Wednesday^ afternoon^
A Promising Hofstein Calf.
Olaus Anderson, of Kandiyohi,
has purchased a bull calf, which W.
F. Schilling describes as "Minneso
ta's Best Calf." His sire is Aaggie
Cornucopia Johanna Lad No. 32,554,
known by every Holstein breeder. He
has twenty proven sons and more,
than seventy daughters with official
ly tested good milk records. The
dam of the calf is a three year old
daughter of Colantha Johanna Lad
with over fifty tested daughters. In
another column we publish a picture
of the grandmother of this calf, of
whom the following was published in
the Holstein-Friesian World:
"We appreciate the favorable com
ment which we are receiving from
breeders and members of the Hol
tein-Friesian Association, on the
world's record of 29,591.4 pounds, of
milk and 1155.85 pounds of butter,
which Creamelle Vale has just com
pleted, having reached, the 30,000
pound mark, six days after the com
pletion of her test.
"Creamelle Vale is a very beauti
ful type of. cow and finished her test
weighing practically the same as
when she started—a little over 1500
pounds. She gave this largeflowof
milk apparently very easily, without
being forced in feeding. The only
time in the whole year that she show
ed any signs of being at all affected
was the first part of July, when we
had some extremely hot weather at
this time, she dropped from 90 lbs.
to 50 lbs. We believe that if we had
been prepared for this weather, she Sl^iff
would easily*have made better than-^ ^|t?^^ I
30,000 pounds of milk in the 365 1 I
^-Albert Erickson of Kandiyohi on rigs
his return home from a couple of
months' visit with relatives in north
ern part of Iowa was in Willmar |||®1|1
from Monday|cfuntil Wednesday of f||Jfr
last/ week,.-va guest of George and
1 i,i i«_
i^i
m:
'.- *-!P3Bi5r'i

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