U. S. SERVICE EXAMINATION
Office for which held, Alvarado, Minn.
Date of Examination, March 16, 1921.
Place of Examination, Warren, Minn.
NORWEGIAN Y. P. S. PROGRAM.
The next Young Peoples' Society will
be held Thursday, March 3rd, when the
following program will be rendered:
Prayer, Rev. Brekke.
Song, Mixed Quartette.
Reading, Mary Elden.
Speech, I. N. Lodoen.
Song, Mixed" Chorus.
Reading, Conrad Lodoen.
Duet, Fred Sands and George Loiloen.
Reading, George Sands.
Announcements, Rev. Brekke.
Song, Male Chorus.
Miss Celia Meline, Obert Berg, Levi
Swandberg and Emil Hill were callers
at the Oscar Larson home Sunday.
Miss Anna Larson arrived home Mon
day evening from Donaldson, after
visiting her sister for some time.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Ostrand, of Don
aldson are visiting at P. A. Larson's.
Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Johnson were
Grand Forks callers last Saturday.
Miss Jennie Olson spent Saturday
evening and Sunday with Miss Clara
Christianson in the village.
Miss Ollie Iverson is visiting her sis
ter, Mrs. E. Shoemaker, at Drayton, N.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Olson and daugh
ters visited at the Johnson farm Sun
Mrs. Hilden is visiting with her
daughter, Mrs. L. Sands.
Mrs. P. C. Sorenson, Mrs. W. F.
Malm, Mrs. J. E. Olson, Mrs. R. J.
Feering, Mrs. A. Freegard and Mrs. C.
O. 01son3visited at the Lewis Larson
farm last Wednesday afternoon.
Word has been received announcing
the arrival of a baby girl to Mr. and
Mrs. E. Schoemaker, of Drayton, N. D.
Mr. and Mrs.*Ludvig Anderson spent
the past week end in this vicinity.
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Dahlgren spent
Friday evening visiting with relatives
Some of the high school pupils and
teachers and a few others accompanied
the basket ball team to Warren Friday.
The boys were defeated but not dis
couraged. They will meet the North
Star College team on the home floor
Mrs. Axel Carlson, Willow and.
Martha Johnson were callers at Willie
Mr. Oscar M. Olson spent Wednesday
evening of last week in Warren, where
he is taking treatments at the city
hospital. He returned Thursday.
Word has been received from Mr.
and Mrs. M. H. Sands and family, who
bave*been spending the winter at Sil
ver City, New Mexico, that Mr. Sands
Is much improved. We hope to see
them back this summer.
Mrs J. E. Olson and Miss Martha
Johnson will entertain the S. S. S. this
Iver Iverson, of Grand Forks, spent
Monday in the village.
I. N. Lodoen was a guest at the Com
mercial Club banquet at Warren last
Quite a number of people attended the
Alvarado-Big Woods basket ball game
Wednesday evening. The scores re
suited In 44 to 4 in favor of Alvarado.
Mrs. P. Bloomsness, Mrs. A. Free
gard and Mrs. R. J. Ferring called on
Mrs. Bovee Tuesday afternoon.
Mrs. Hilden and Mrs. Lewis Sands
spent Sunday afternoon at the Sands'
Mrs. Pete Melin and Mrs. Alfred Ny-
OLD SETTLER PASSED AWAY.
Mrs. Anna Dahlstrom, one of the old
settlers of Marshall county, has depart
ed for that better land where no death
or sorrow or suffering is found. Mrs.
Dahlstrom was a true Christian, a
model wife and mother. She was born
in Dahlby, Warmland, Sweden, July 14,
1S47, and died the 21st of February,
1921, at an age of 73 years, 7 months
and 7 days. She is mourned by three
sons, Carl, Dan and Emil, and two
daughters, Christina and Emma three
brothers, Hako, Olof and Lars Dahlin,
and one sister, Christina, besides other
relatives and a large circle of friends.
Mrs. Dahlstrom, together with her hus
band, one o and one daughter, came
to America in 1883 and took a home
stead in Alma, Marshall county, but
after a few j'ears moved to town of
Oak Park, at which place she died.
The funeral took place at the home and
lhe remains were taken to the Baptist
church in Vega and laid to rest in the
cemetery. Rev. C. Wahlin officiated at
the funeral. Mrs. Dahlstrom was forALVARADO
many years a faithful and eacient
member of the Baptist congregation of
Vega. Peace to her memory!
Card of Thanks.
We wish hereby to express our sin
cere thanks to all those who showed
their sympathy and extended their aid
to our mother during her period of sick
ness" and suffering and for the attend
ance at the funeral and the contribu
tion of flowers.Carl Dahlstrom, Dan
Dahlstrom, Emil Dahlstrom, Mrs.
Christina Strand, Mrs. Emma Olson.
^-1 Dentist iM?W:^&&
Bmbalmcr a Undertaker
strom were callers at the Pete Lindell
home Tuesday afternoon.
Mrs. Ellenson and children, of Argyle,
and Mrs. Svard, of Vega, visited at the
Paul Dagoberg home Monday.
Joseph Eauba has been on the sick
list for a few days, confined to the
house with a bad cold.
Mrs. I. N. Lodoen and son Erling
spent Tuesday visiting at* the A. Mel
gard home in Warren.
Mr. and Mrs. John Kennedy, of Voss,
N. D., visited at the Kauba home last
George and Conrad Lodoen, who at
tended the basket ball game in War
ren Friday evening, were guests at the
A. Melgard home.
Theodore Sieverson, Mr. and Mrs. W.
F. Malm and sou were visitors at the
Lewis Larson farm Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. F. E. Dahlgren entertained Mrs.
Bovee, Mrs. G. Anderson, Mrs. J. E.
Olson and Mrs. H. Backstrom to a
thimble party last Thursday afternoon.
HIGH SCHOOL NOTES,
Elmer Hill, Elmer Sorenson and Ar
thur Frykholm were absent Monday.
Arthur Frykholm, Hebert Boblin,
Karen Swanson,' Martha Swanson, El
vira Svard and Delia Dahlgren wrote
the best themes last Monday.
The, next Literary program will be
given Friday, March 4th.
The English I class will start read
ing "Treasurer Island" Tuesday.
Ruth Pearson is absent from school
on account of illness.
The Alvarado high school basket ball
team were defeated at Warren by the
Warren second team, the score being 6
to 20. A number of the high school
students and teachers accompanied
More studying and practicing should
be done by those who have places on
the literary programs.
Some of the students are now prac
ticing for a play, "The Salvation of
Jimmy Slang," which they will give
some time in the future.
The regular six weeks examinations
are being given this week. Pupils and
teachers appear anxious. How strange!
Isn't it too bad we forget so soon?
Miss Brown thinks so at least.
Several children in the grades are out
of school on account of illness.
State examinations in the 8th grade
will begin March 31st.
Swedish Lutfc. Church of Alvarado.
JOSEPH C. MATTSON. Pastor.
Sunday school at Alvarado next Sun
day at 11 o'clock a. m.
Afternoon service at Klim at 3 ^p. m.
Evening service (English) at Alvar
ado at 7:30.
The Alvarado and Elm church choirs
meet Thursday evening at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. John E. Olson. All
members please be on hand and also
plan to be present at the service.
The Alvarado Ladies' Aid meet with
Mrs. Garfield Anderson Thursday after
The Bloomwood Ladies' Aid convenes
with Mrs. Pearson on Friday afternoon.
The Elim and Alvarado catechumens
meet next Saturday at 10 a. m.
Norwegian Lath. Church of Alvarado.
S. J. BREKKE. Pastor.
No services next Sunday. Sunday
school at 11 o'clock.
Young Peoples' meeting with pro
gram Thursday evennig this week at 8.
Confirmant class meets-Thursday of
next week right after school.
The Kongsvinger Ladies' Aid will be
entertained by Mrs. John W. HendTick
son Wednesday of next week.
Statement of the Condition of
STATE BANK OF ALVARADO
at close of business on February 21,
Loans and Discounts __$537.965.81
U. S. Bonds and other U. S.
obligations -i 550.00
Banking House, Furniture
and Fixtures 18,014.83
Other Real Estate 4,400.00
Due from other
Banks $ 10,947.04
Cash on Hand:
Total Cash Assets
Checks and Cash Items _^_
Undivided Profits. Net
Notes Rediscounted and Bills
Payable (Including certifi
cates for money borrowed)
Dividends Unpaid _$ 3.000.00
Deposits Subject to
Cashier Checks 2,644.48
Liabilities $ 69.672.15
Savings Deposits 1,098.79
Time Certificates 360,718.68
Capital Stock _- S 30.000.00 19.000.00
Total Deposits $431,489.62 431.489.62
State of Minnesota, County of Mar
We. Peter Nordlund, President and
Trank E. Dahlgren, Cashier of the
above named Bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to the
best of our knowledge and belief.
^eter Nordlund, President.
Frank E. Dahlgren. Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this 26th day of February, 1921.
My Commission expires Feb. 10. 1926.
W. F. Malm,
Miss Gena Metvedt spent the week
end at McFarlane home.
Mrs. Halverson, of Eaglepoint is vis
iting friends in this victnty.
O. Rood and family visited at the
Oscar Sundby home Sunday afternoon
Mrs. Joe Varfy is on the sick list.
On Saturday evening forty-seven
young folks from Big Woods and Fork
dropped in at the Fred Chrlstenson
home and surprised them. The even
ing was spent in dancing- and- playing
games. At twelve o'clock a light lunch
was served. All reported a good time.
Mrs. Peder Lindemoen visited her
mother, Mrs. O. Nelson, a couple of days
Ingvald Efterfield, who has been
working at G. Brosdahl's the past win
ter, resigned Saturday.
We have been having ideal spring
weather, the fields are almost bare and
sleighs are being set aside for other
conveyances. A crow was seen flying
in our midst recently, making one think
that spring is near.
Mr. and Mrs. George Cook* and little
son returned to their home in North
Dakota last Thursday mornig after an
extended visit at the Henry Cook home.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Stollack were
callers-at the A. D. Vansickle home
Cards were received here by friends
of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Gorman, of
Goodlands, Indiana, announcing the ar
rival of a baby boy in their home,
The Otto Essig family of Radium and
their guests, Mr. and Mrs. Berger, of
Springfield, were entertained at the
August Anderson home Sunday.
Frank Henning spent the Sabbath
day at the home of his parents.
Mrs. Matt Hannon and children
Howard and Mae were guests of Mrs.
George Palmer Monday afternoon.
Carl Anderson, who underwent an
operation at the Warren hospital re
cently, expects to be able to return
home the last of the week.
The Nicholls young people attended
the birthday party given at the Elmer
Brown home Friday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. George Palmer, and
children Laura and Ernest, and Jalmar
Peterson were entertained at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. August Anderson Sun
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Myer transacted
business in Warren Monday.
Ernest McCartney, Frank Henning,
Arthur Palmer and Maurice and
Howard Hannon were guests at the
Diedrich home Sunday evening.
Mrs. Carl Anderson and little son
have returned home from the hospital
Mrs. George Palmer, daughter Laura,
Miss Ellen Anderson, Mrs. A. D. Van
sickle and'Mrs. Andrew Hansen were
visitors at the hospitable home oA. J.
McCartney and family Thursday after
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Hansen and
son, Ernest McCartney and Maurice
Hannn were callers at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Vansickle Sunday afternoon.
The Warrenton Farm Bureau Unit
will hold a business and social meet
ing at the Cook school house Friday
evening, March 4th. This is the first
social evening and so it is hoped that
all the members and friends will be
present to enjoy a pleasant evening to
Andrew Anderson, of Warren, has
been out on the state road getting the
bridges and drifts cleared after which
cars can travel along as usual.
M. B. Hershey, of Stxathcona, was a
business visitor at the Andrew Hansen
Visitors at Munson's Tuesday even
ing were Arthur, Ida and Esther Lind
berg and Elna and Ingeborg Erickson.
Elna Erickson returned to Warren
Monday after spending two weeks
visiting with friends. Mrs. A. Lind
berg accompanied her to Warren where
she will visit a few days with friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Stamy and children and
Mr. and Mrs. E. Lofberg and daughter
Lillian, spent Sunday at Fredolph
Mrs. C. J. Pearson will entertain the
Bloomwood Ladies' Aid at her home
Friday, March 4th.
Chas. Strandberg, of Warren, spent
a few days of last wek with his sons
Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Beckwith, Mr.
and Mrs. A. Lindberg, Mrs. Forstrom
and daughter Ida, spent Sunday after
noon at Louis Larson's..
For His Ninth Year in North Dakota
DOES NOT USB SURGERY
WU1 be at
Monday and Tuesday. March 14 and 15.
Office Hours, a. m. to 4 p. m.
TWO DAYS ONLY
No Charge for Examination
Dr. Mellenthin is a regular graduate
in medicine and surgery and Is licensed
by the state of North Dakota. He
ant towns and cities and offers to affi
who call on this trip consultation anil
examination free, except_the expense
of treatment when desired,
According to his method of treat
ment he does not operate for chronic
appendicitis, gall stones, ulcers of
stomach, tonsils or adenoids.,
He has to his credit many wonder
ful results in diseasies of the stomach,
liver, bowels, blood, skin, nerves, heart,
kidney,* bladder, bed wetting, catarrh,
weak lungs, rheumatism, sciatica, leg
ulcers-and rectal ailments.
visits professionally the more impbrb: nationai?exposition and a congress for
peace and democracy in Washington in
1826 to coxdniemorate the sesquicen
tennial Anniversary of the inddpen
deuce cf the United States were made
at thejynth annual meeting of. the Na
Clonal Efficiency Society here, i, j:i
If you have been auJng''''For','ranj.-
lengtb of time and do not get any bet
ter, do not fail to call, as improper
measures rather than disease are very
often the cause of your long standing
Remember above date, that examin
ation on this trip will be free and that
bis treatment is different.
Address: 336 Beaton Block, Minne
apolis, Minn. %t?l&
NO DIE, 100 HURT
IN TRAIN WRECK
Michigan Central Cut in Two By
Westbound New York Cen
tral Near Chicago.
TOWER MAN IS BLAMED
Official* Belisve He Left Switch Closed
Causing Derailment of East-bound
TrainDeath List May
Porter, Ind.Between forty and fifty
persons were killed and more than 100
Injured when a west bound New York
Central train crashed into a railroad
east bound Michigan Central train
here in what railroad officials termed
one of the most disastrous wrecks in
Michigan Central officials said the]
number of dead might'exceed forty
ive while unofficial reports made the
death list more than fifty.
Both Enginemen Killed.
The tower man of the Michigan
Central was arrested immediately af
ter the wreck, officials saying they be
lieved he had left a switch closed,
causing the derailment of the east
The Michigan Central train-left Chi
cago at 5:05 p. m., bound for Toronto,
Canada. It was cut in two by the
westbound flyer, and both engines
plunged down an embankment.
Both engmement of the New York
Central train were killed.
Ffve bodies were recovered near the
debris of the two engines.
Fifteen bodies were recovered with
in a few hours after the. wreck.
Tracks Nearly Parallel.
It is believed that virtually all of
'-he dead were in two of the Michigan
Central coaches.which were demolish
ed when the New York Central train
The only dead known on the New
York Central train were the two en
linemen. The engineer of the Michi
gan Central is missing. It was re
ported that he leaped from his cab
when he saw the oncoming New York
The tracks of the two railroads in
tersect here at a sharp angle, being al
most parallel. The Michigan Central
train was believed -to have started
across the intersection and then jto
have been derailed.
The towerman was blamed by rail
road officials for allowing the Mich
igan Central train to attempt to cross
ahead of the westbound train.
Firemen Spray Wreckage.
There was danger of fire in the
wreckage, but the local fire depart
ment kept a stream of water playing
ryer the mass of twisted wreckage.
& The few persons "living in this junc
tion point immediately began the work
of rescue, using lanterns in their
search for the dead and injured.
Relief trains arrived from Michigan
Oity and Chicago about an hour after
he wreck carrying nurses and doctors.
The victims were taken to Gary and to
The dead engineer was 45 years old
md had been with the road fort twen
The scene of the wreck is at the
same spot where the Hagenbeck-Wal
lace circus train was demolished and
approximately 80 persons killed sev
eral years ago. The circus train was
running on the New York Central
tracks and the Michigan Central train
crashed into it.
U.S. DESTROYER SUNK, 1 DEAD
Navy Craft Cut in Two By Merchant
Ship Steel Inventor.
WashingtonOne naval enlisted
man is dead, 15 are -missing and two
are injured as the result of a collision
between the destroyer Woolsey and
the American steamer Steel Inventor
off .the Pacific coast of Panama.
The Woolsey was cut in two at the
after tank by the collision and sank
while in tow of the destroyer Aaron
Ward, which, with the destroyer
Philip, have 112 of the Woolsey's sur
vivors aboard. S
The collision was reported to the
Navy department by Admiral Rodman,
commander-in-chief of the Pacific fleet,
to which the Woolsey, one of the
navy's most modern destroyers, was
BIG EXPOSITION IS PLANNED
In Efficiency Society Hears Plan for
New-YorkProposals for an inter
Fourteen Injured in Train Wreck:
were injured, none seriously, when a
Union Pacific passenger train tele
scoped thjerrear end: of a Missouri Pa
cific passenger train at Gilmore Junc
tion, nine miles south of Omaha.
**&JOfNtretf Million in Bribes.'
BostonBribes totaling $1,600,000,
ranging in indivtoual sums from $5 to
$200,000, have been offered William J.
McCarty, supervising prohibition en
Dprcement agent for New Wngland,
etaee last July^helannounced.
Mr. and Mrs. .G. Dols were hosts
at-a pleasant evening soaree last Sat
.urday at their home. Cards and music
formed the chief amusement for the
evening and a delicate luncheon con
cluded a most happy evennig. The fol
lowing were the guests: Mr. and Mrs.
Ted. Thompson. Mr. and Mrs. A. S.
Holm, Mr. and Mrs. Anton Oullseth,
Mr. and Mrs. Benhard Ranum and Mr.
and Mrs." Dick Hall.
Simon Gullseth moved with his fam
ily to Middle River last Thursday where
he has leased the Kirby farm three
miles south of town. Mr. Gullseth's
/farm here will be occupied in the fu
ture by John Mela'check from New
Prague, Minn., who is expected this
John RafteSeth will move into his
new home on his farm north of town
this week. Sigurd and Alfred Rafte
seth will occupy the old buildings.
Rev. Geo. Larson conducted the Axel
Axelson funeral at the Rindal ceme
tery last Tuesday. About one hundred
persons were present The following
were the pall bearers: E. P. Johnson,
John Hellquist, I. M. Westby, A. T.
Thoreson, Even Anderson and T. Mel*
Rev. Geo. Larson conducted Sunday,
afternoon services at the Rindal church,
returning to speak at the Zion church writing to the
at Thief River Falls in the evening. Crookston.
John Hellquist drove to Warren last
Friday where he purchased a Holstein
bull calf at the Spaulding Farm.
Mrs. Carl Mellem and youngest
daughter were at Viking a couple days
the beginning of the week, visiting at
the S. S. Nordgaard home.
Town chairman E. A. Silverness and
Olaf Ness spent Thursday at Warren
attending to matters of business.
Mrs. Ingrid Nordhagen and Miss Ella
Nelson pleasantly entertained four
friends at the home in town last Thurs
day evening. A dainty luncheon was
served at 10 o'clock.
Jim Rafteseth is local section fore
man this week, relieving Carl Strom
berg, who is receiving medical treat
ment from Sam Kirby east of Thief
Section worker Martin Knutson spent
a few days this week visiting with his
family who are located at Radium.
There will be another Farmers Club
meeting at the Rosebank building next
Friday evening, March 4th.
The U. S. Postal inspector was in
town on Thursday afternoon looking
over the post office activities.
Mr. and Mrs. Ole Oleson and Mrs. H.
Jacobson left for their home at Wan
naska last Friday. Thejr were accom
panied as far as Thief River Falls by
Miss Viola Axelson.
mere will be a Young Peoples' So
ciety meeting at the Swedish -church
in town next Saturday evening, March
5. Also meetings at 10:30 a. m. and 8
p. in. on Sunday by Rev. Werner Drotts
The Rindal Ladies' Aid meeting was
held at the home of Mrs. A. T. Thore
son on Tuesday afternoon, March 1st.
Congregational Church t Rosewood.
WERNER DROTTS, Pastor.
Services will be held next Sunday at
10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Young Peoples' Meeting on Saturday
at 8 p,ra.-
We expect to have one of the evan
gelists from Minneapolis with us.
In Viking services will be held at
10:30 a. m. and 8 p. m.
North of Viking
Harold Hanson was a business caller
in Warren last Saturday.
Hilda Lundberg, of Warren, visited
with her sister, 3Irs. Harold Hanson,
Milen Hanson has been on the sick
list the past week.
Mrs. Ole Gothenberg and daughter
Gyda, and son Otto, visited at E. Hal
dens on Sunday.
Harold Hanson was in Viking last
Iver Nelson will start to saw lumber
about the middle of March.
in thispaperwill bring
good returns on the
1 8-ft. cut Deering binder.
1 20-double disc Monitor drill.
1 14-in. John Deere gang plow.
1 14-in. walking plow.
1 Ssection smoothing harrow.
1 12-disc harrow.
1 18-tooth spring drag.
1 one-horse cultivator.
1 flax attachment
1 McCormick 5-ft cut mower.
1 McCormick 4-ft. cut-mower.
1 good manure spreader:
2 wide tire wagons.
1 grain tank.
2 hay racks.
JUNIOR SHORT COURSE
The ninth Junior Short Course of the
Northwest School of Agriculture will
be held April 4 to 8 this fear. The
week will be known as Boys" and Girls'
Club Week. Nearly 2000 boys and girls
were enrolled in club projects in this
section of the state last year and 3000
are expected to belong the cotpfcjg year.
The Junior Short Course held at
Crookston each year gives^insjtjraiction
to boys and girls of ages 12 to/ 18 in
agricultural and home making lines,
particularly emphasizing club
projects.'i:S Nearly 200 enrolled last year.",
Preparations are being made for 300
this year. The total cost during: the 5
days is $4.50 which includes iKar and
room. Bedding must be furnished by
the student A. J. Kittelson, boys' and
girls' club leader, and the, entire fac
ulty of the school will take charge of
the classes and program,, thus assuring
northwestern Minnesota boys and girls
of an enjoyable and profitable" week.
Rooms must be reserved in advice by
Northwest School at
PRICED STOCK FOGUS
Prominent Hog Raiser Says Price*
Charged an Unwarrmnte4~-Mafce
His Onw Hog Foad, With
"That he is all through paying fancy
prices for stock foods and bog rem
edies and that he is raising some of the
best hogs ever placed on the market"
was the statement made recently by
E. H. Beckstead, well-known nog falser
and authority on live stock.
Mr. Beckstead's hogs are the envy
of his neighbors, and have "topped the
market" for several years In Iowa.
He states that for years he bought
high-priced hog foods and .bog rem
edies, but he is all through paying ex
travagant prices for what he can make
himself. He states that what the bogs
need are minerals, and tells the secret
of his wonderful success by explaining
that he takes about five pounds of
ordinary mineraline (which is pure
concentrated minerals and cost only a
couple of dollars) and mixes same with
enough bran or filler to make a hun
dred pounds. All hogs, and especially.,
brood sows require minerals as they
keep them free from worms, and in the*
pink of condition, and are essential to
the hogs growth and a well balanced
ration. This Inexpensive mixture
placed in a sheltered box where tbe
hogs can get at it as they need. It, will
produce far better results than any
high priced so-called stock foods.
Send two dollars to Tbe M&erellne
Chemical Co., 1638 North Wells St,
Chicago, 111., and they will forward
you by prepaid parcel post, enough
mineraline to make a full hundred
Send for free sample package
and New Illustrated Catalogue of
seeds, bulbs, shrubs, and plants
grown especially for Northern
Gardens and Farms.
You will want the best, so now
while you think about it, write to
I will sell at Public Auction, all my live stock and farm machinery, in
the Village of Newfolden, south of town, on the River Bank
at my residence, on
Friday, March 11th
SALE STARTS AX 1:M O'CLOCK SHARP.
1 team of mares coming 8 and 9
years old, wt. 2600 lbs.
1 black team, coming 4 years old,
wt. 2800 lbs.
1 gray team, 7 and 9 years old,
wt 2500 lbs.
1 bay mare, 13 years old, wt 1350
2 milch cows, fresh last of April.
FARM MACHINERY, ETC.
1 double seated boggy.
2 bob sleds.
2 sets work harness.
1 Rumely cream separator,
1 grind stone, with frame.'
1 range stove.
1 box stove.
1 Davis sewing^im
Beds, chairs and many smaller
articles too numerous to
Usual Terms-Free Lunch at Noon
I. ^M.: FARSTAD, Owner
PEOPLES STATE BANK, Clerk.
CLABENCB E. MOSN,
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