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Evening times-Republican. [volume] (Marshalltown, Iowa) 1890-1923, February 07, 1919, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85049554/1919-02-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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imwi'in .'».'ww HI
ublic Sale!
wjjl sell at public sale
my residence three miles
•ortheast of Marshalltown the
following property to-wit:
424 Head of Livestock
28 Head of Horses and Mules.
84 Head of Dairy Cattle.
116 Head of Steers.
59 Head of Hfcifers.
88 Head of Sheep.
90 Head of Hogs.
Pull equipment of farm ma
chinery and other articles too
numerous to mention. Watch
for big display ad.
C. H. HICKS. Owner,
The undersigned will *11 at ibll
aale on the J. W. Fritsel farm
north and 3-4 mile east of "onrnd,
mile north and 1 3-4 mile* we*: "f
Beaman, on
Commencing at 1U O'CIO 'K a. m.
following property
Farm implements. Timothy and clov
er hay, re-cleaned timothy seed: Bar
red Plymouth Rock hens and pullets,
and numerous other articles.
Col. Owen Whit*. Auction er.
E. M. Stark. Clerk of Sal«.
Green Mountain Sales &
Commission Company
Saturday, Feb. 8
10 Head Horses 2 Mules, 2
years old: 75 Head Cattle.
Consisting of twenty head steers
weighing 650 pounds, twenty
head calves, one Jersey bull,
rest heifers and butcher stock.
10 Head Hampshire Brood
-Sows: 5 Poland China Brood
Sows 50 Head Stock Hogs 10
head choice Duroc Sows, farrow
about March 15: 40 Head Black-
Face Ewes, bred.
Bring in 200 chickens.
will have a buyer for them
Farm Machinery.
Ladies Aid
17.B: Xignt Phone, 3714.
serve lunch
church basement.
Plummer-Wheeler & Hill
E. A. HILL, Clerk.
J. R. MANSHIP, Auctioneer
We will remove without charg#
all dea* horses, cattle, awlne aad
aheep within a radius of 20 tnlleo
of Mara hall tow a. Phone us at our
Phones: Office, 103: Plant,
Atlas Disposal Works
Marshalltown. Iowa
We livo in an ago of iny«®tiga
tion and interrogation.
We art beginntag la think far
OMreelvoe to eeek far causes in
etead of evolving remediea ar of
IN the Ofcieepraetic Ttlke
Every Wodnooday.
Schwietert & Blean
Ovtr 214 E. Mam a*.
Marahalitawn. lowa
Oflict Phone 670 Rot. Groan 1067
HEAD OF HORSES—«'ons *tinp -1
1 black marif 14 years old. weight 140j.
1 grey mare 13 years oM. weight H'H'- Thf Anierwan men «nd women must
1 gray mare 5 years old. weight 155'J- iguHrd constantly against kidney
1 black gelding 5 years uH. weight jtroul'lf. i^ecauae we o*t too much and
1500: black mare 4 years old. weig}1- jail out food is rich. Our blood is filled
1400 gray gelding S years old. weight 'with uric acid which the kidneys strive
1450 gray mare 2 years old. and one I to filter out. they weaken l'rom over
brown mare 7 years "Id. blind. work, become sluggish: the eliminative
66 HEAD OF CATTLE—22 head of
good steers ready for the feed lot:
Short Horn yearling steers 80 white
face 2 year old heifer* 1 milk cow 2
yearling calves.
tissues dog- and the result- is kidney
trouble, bladder weakness anj) a gen
eral decline In health.
When your kidneys feel like lumps
of lead: your back hurts or the urine
is cloudy, full of sediment or you are
obliged to seek relief two or three
times during the night if vou suffer
with sick headache or dizsv. nervous
spells, acid stomach, or you have
rheumatism when the weather is bad.
get from your pharmacist about four
ounces of Jad Salts: take a tablespoon
ful in a glass of water before breakfast
for a few days and your kidneys will
then act fine. This famous salts is
made from the acid of grapes and
lemon juice, combined with Hlhia. and
has been used for generations to flGsh
and stimulate clogged kidnoys: to
neutralize the acide in the urine so it
no longer is a source of irritation, thus
ending bladder disorder*.
Jad Salts is inexpensive can not in
jure. makes a delightful effervescent
lithia-water beverage, and belongs in
every home, because nobody can make
a mistake by having a good kidnev
flushing any time.
Miller's Antiseptic Oil, Known aa
Snake Oil
has perhaps relieved more aufferers
than any other known remedy In the
same length of time. Three million
bottles sold under an absolute guaran
tee to give aatisfaction or money re
funded and less than a dozen bottles
returned. Many have testified that they
have suffered with rheumatism and
lumbago until they had been forced to
give up their work because fhey could
not use their limbs. Some who could
not even raise their arms above their
head* have been relieved and are now
praising this wonderful oil that other
sufferers may be benefited. No won
der this great oil treatment has sprung
into such tremendous popularity
brief a time and Is ao much praised
III today by thousands thruout the coun
try. I'or rheumatism, neuralgia, lum
hasro. stiff and aching joints or any
kind of an ache or pain it is said to be
without an equal. Kor sore throat, ton
«i!itis,and for cuts and burns it has
been found moat effective. This won
derful new oil remedy that is produc-
I ing such remarkable results thruout
the country is now for sale bv all
(leading druggists. Accept no subati
tute, for there is nothing like it. See
that its Millers. Every bottle guar
anteed or money refunded. 30c, 60c.
and Jl.Ot) at Old Reliable Drug Com
6 Bcllans
Not wafer
Sure Relief
Closing Out Sale
Having rented my farm, the undersigned will sell at public
auction on my farm, three miles south of Marshalltown on
Center street, 1 V- miles west, and V* mile south on
Commencing at 10 o'clock a. m. the following property:
Consisting of 1 brown horse,. 7 ^years old, sound, weight 1250 1 roan
brood mare, coming 10, sound, ie foal, weight J300 1 work horse, smooth
mouth, weight 1200 1 gray gelding, coming four, weight 1200 1 black
mare, coming- three, weight, 1200: 1 mare colt, coming two: 1 spring colt.
Consisting of 14 head of good milch cowa, all to be fresh aoon 4
beifers coming three, fresh soon 8 heifers coming two 1 steer coming
two 3 steers coming 1 year 9 spring calves, 4 heifers and 6 steers
registered Short-Horn bull, 2 years old.
1 carriage. 2 top buggiea, 1 wagon, Tip Top: 1 truck wagon 1 bob
aled 1 McCormick grain binder 1 John Deere hay loader 1 McCorrotck
bad tedder 1 hay rack 1 John Deere manure spreader, almost new
1 John Deere corn planter, with 100 rods wire 1 Acme mower 1 John
-'Ueere riding plow 1 Dutch Uncle riding plow 2 walking plows 14 and
Inch 1 new Deere sulky plow John Deere gang plow 2 discs, one
s^fotra Deere 4-section drag 1 drag cart 1 Stickney engines, l'ft.4 aiid
•f horse 1 corn elevator seeder hand corn shelter 1 fanning mill
& 1 grindstone forge 1 feed grinder Sharpies cream separator 2 sets
fiVwfrt* harness one new driving harness single baraeas 4 dozen
Llfomouth Rock hens and other articles too numerous to mention.
TERMS—Sams of $10 and under cash on sums over $10 a creditof
torsive months' time will be given on approved note, bearing eight per
otnt Interest from date. No property to be removed from premises until
Mttled for. FREE LUNCH At NOON.
kill. MAN8HIP, Auctioneer TH08. SHOEMAKER, Clerk.
peusation l« evidenved in a now la»
whioh it ia noa*
legislature adopt In lieu of the atatute
under w.Mcit the atate is now operat
ing and has be»n aince the law first
went on the statute books some »i*
years ago.
I The new statute, introduced in the
house Thuratlay by Kepreoentative
Griffin, of Woodbury county, is
I product of the experiences of
{state IndimtrUl commissioner.
manufacturers, the workers and of at
torneys who have had to do with the
administration and intrepretation of
the present law. In fact it was drawn
Henry Sampson, former assistant
attorney general, to whom bae been
referred in times past the legal ques
tion!" regarding the present law. after
conferences with Industrial Commis
sioner A. B. Funk. F. A. Canfield, of
Ceuar Rapids, preaident of the lowa
Federation of Labor: George A.
Wrightman. of Dea Moines, secretary
of the lowa .state Manufacturers Asao
ciatlon, and State Labor Commiaaloner
Crick, of Des Moines.
The new law makes the payment of
workmen's compensation compulaory
for employers engaged In what are
specifically set forth aa hazardous oc
cupations: it provides that in occupa
tions considered non-hazardous em
ployers may elect as to whether or not
they will come under its provisions,
and with other occupations it makes
it optional.
Puts Tooth in Old Law.
The compulaory feature puts teeth in
the proposed statute which the old
measure did not have, its backers point
out. In ruling of the supreme court of
the United States it was established
that, in hazardous oocupations. em
plovers could be compelled to come
under this act. Under the present law
it is a matter of election.
The occupations listed as hazardous
include almost all factories in which
macvhlnery is used to any considerable
The new law also fixes the rate o"
compensation for the majority of acci
dents at 60 per cent of the weekly
wage whereas heretofore it has been
30 per cent. It provides that a firm
must carry insurance or show the state
insurance department that it is finan
cially able to carry Its own Insurance!.
While the above provisions are parti
cularly in favor of the employe the
interests of the employer are looked
out for in the following.
An employer is protected from pay
ing double compensation. That is a
man can not collect damages from a
street car for instance for more than
his compensation would -be and also
collect compensation from his em
ployer. And the employer can not go
•back on the street car company which
caused an accident, in case the party
injured collected a portion of his
money from the street car company in
the way of damages and a portion
from his employer. An instance of this
sort is reported to have arisen under
the present law.
There is provision in the new statute
which will protect the employer axainst
all liability other than for compensa
This measure is to be introduced in
the senate by Senator Holdoegel. It
is probable it will be adopted toy the
present assembly inasmuch a* jt has
tho endorsement of all parties con
Grinnall and Vicinity,
Speciai to Timea-Repubiican.
Grlnncll, Feb. 7.—The directors of
the Grinnell Fair Association have
elected the following officers: Pres
ident, Ralph Sherman, of Chester,
vice president, Henry Ilink secretary,
I. S. Bailey treasurer, F. L. Abel.
They decided *o hold the fair from the
12 th to the 16th of the coming August,
both Inclusive but making the first
day one of free entrance, and having
four days of paid admission. The di
rectors are to make a special sweep
ing canvas for the sale of stock, the
proceeds to be used in improving the
grounds and the display.
The regular February meeting of
the Community Brotherhood will take
Place at the Congregational church
next Tuesday evening and la to be
a repetition of the father and '-son
meeting of last year that gave so much
pleasure to all concerned. Fred Han
son. of Dea Moines, leader of Y. -M.
C. A. work at Camp Dodge, la to be
the speaker of the evening. Tbosq
members not having sons of tbeir own
arp expected to play father for that
evening to some other man's son,
especially if mat son happens to be
fatherless at present
Mark Holmes, -who recently- Hold his
farm near Maicom, clearing $16,000 on
the purchase price in two years, has
bought the Fred Abel farm of half a
section lying four miles north of SnoWa
Corners, paying $225 an acre, or a total
of $72,000. Mr. Abel bought this farm
five years ago. for $130 an acre and
now takes a profit of $96 an acre,
although he has made great improve
ment in the value since lie occupied It
Pastor "W. W. "Woodburn, of the
United Presbyterian church, a great
lover of boys and of the Boy Scout
movement and a registered scot^t?
master, has been invited by the
Scouts at Orinnell and vicinity to de
liver the annual sermon at the Pres
byterian church next Sunday.
The funeral services over the body
of Mrs. A. M. Allen were held at the
•Methodist church fceri'thlf. afternoon,
conducted by the' pastor, Rev. J. Of.
Brown, with interment beside that fo
her husband, -who died here ten years
ago. Mr. and "Mr*. Ell Allen -were old
time residents of thjs city apd very
generally, known.In,this vicinity.
Woman's "Rfeltef CoHm had
charge of the funeral arrangements.
4i At tAji'viV* Il ''V&A
Employer May Elact to Inauro or Not
in Nowhaaardewe Ooeupationa, and
in All Other Employment Insurance
i* Optional—Definite Ratt far Ma­
jority of Aecidanta.
Special to Times-Republican.
of the principle of workmen» com-
s. Aida
V.*4#v-*» -A.* 4
MI. if On tminj.
... ban far tha fMavai
A. MMk of ik« O.iaaeS Herald,
returned bin Wednesday evealag.
having no*lv«d his discharge from
army service, and is bafK at his desk.
Bruca Qarrlty, wall known hero and
oouaia of bu Reynolds and Mrs.
Frank Shutta, of thla city, la back
from tha reaches and in the rscoa
structlon hoepr.al In Chicago. where
he ia likely retrain for a lo«« time.
Ho waa badly mntllat?J In the ri«ht
hip by machine gun bulleta, having
the largo nerve of the hip cut and
tho lea varalraeU, In lira famoua St.
Mlhiel drive, vrt waa brought back to
tha Unltod states aa aoon aa he had
recovered ao aa to'be moved safely
that far. H»a cousins here plan to
vlait him aoon.
Prof. \V. I» Bailey, of Orlnnell Col
lege. ia scheduled to glvo the opening
address at the Minnesota rural UK*
conference at MlnneapolU on the 12th
Inat. Ills witbject la to be "The Vil
lage." the llnie of though* being an ex
tension of that In a series of lecture#
given at Ames and Nooithwestern.
A. C. Lyon, of thla city, who ha#
lren for several month* Held director
vn-Mi of Red Croaa work at Payne
De» Moines. Feb. T.-Thc" evolution and Oampa Shelby and McClellan with aprlng water arc Invariably polluted.
hoadau»rter« at Nw OrWains, Is
ovcr an
ukp thp
Loao Ten Bonds of Third and Fourth
lasuo Worth $756.
Muscatine. Feb. 7.—^Ten liberty
bonds, worth 1700. have been stolen in
Muscatine during the past week. Offi
cials refuse to divulge the name of the
peraon from whom the bonds were
taken, but a reward of $150 for the
return of the bonds and arrest and
conviction of the person taking them
waa announced toy Sheriff Wiley thle
Five $50 bonda. one of the third loan
and four of the fourth loan and five
$100 bond*, one of thf third and four
of the fourth loan, were included in
the bonds stolen. Officials have the
serial numbers of the bonds.
The several bonds were advertised
as lost several days ago. but officials
this morning revealed the fact that
instead or having been lost, the bonds
were stolen.
poalttaa „„hteen
^jp^tor of the bureau of education
being proposed the an reconstruction In camps. H«
headquartera vould be In Sew Or- the university of lo*a.
iMnJ( and he .vauld have a large work- More than half of the vhallou water
inff force und*r him. He waa caUttl, ^u,, uw| for public nater aut»plle«
to Waahingtoa In conference over thei
Cornell College Has Society Whoso
Memebrs Are of Ton Nationalities.
Mount Vernon. Feb. 7—A cosmo
politan club representing ten different
nationalities has been recently organ
ised in Cornell College. The club al
ready has a membership of over sixty.
The nations represented and the
number of their representatives is as
follows. China 1. Japan 1. India 1.
Kngland 1. Bolivia 1. Chile 2. Mrgin
Islands 1. France 3. Panama 1. and the
United States 4».
The object of the club ia to broaden
the interests of the college atudents be
yond the border of their naUve land
and to promote good feeling between
them and the foreign students in their
midst. This is done by means of a
fortnightly meeting at which general,
national and International topics are
discussed. The motto of the club is
"World Citiaenahip."
Boy's Head Crushedand Limbs Severed
in Fatal Accident.
Sp-?eial to Times-Republican.
Ma«on City. Feb. 7.—Homer Rask.
6-year-old son ©J C. J.-Rask, was in
stantly killed when he broke away
from his mother's grasp here late last
evening and slipped beneath the
wheels of a moving street car. The
father waa at .Sanborn. Minn., at the
north end of his run at the time of the
accident. The boy's head waa crushed
and the right arm and left hand were
severed from the body.
News of Elders.
Special to Timcs-Republlcan.
Kldora, Feb. 7—Dr. G. K. Diehl, of
Kldora. one day recently found in his
garden a turnip which had not been at
all injured by the weather conditions
so far in Iowa this winter.
Soldiers of all wars are especially in
vited to the memorial service to be
held Sunday evening In the public
school auditorium. The meeting is in
hot^r of Theodore Roosevelt and it is
to be a union of all the churches in El
dora. President J. G. ESarl, of Des
Moines College is to be the principal
Charles Merrick left Thursday for
New York City, where he Is to receive
his discharge papers form the govern
ment which he served faithfully and
efficiently as an aviator In the fields of
Quinine That Doeo Not Affect,Head.
Because of its tonic and laxative
effect, Laxative Bromo Quinine (Tab
lets) can be taken by anyone without
causing nervousness or ringing in the
head. There Is only one "Bromo
W. Grove's signature on
the box. 30c.
Sound to Succeod.
W ha a a be
iuccm4 as a painter?"
of a
the soul of »n artist aad the P«r
book mat"—Wto'
/, ,i Ok *JI
Extantivo Teats Conducted Over Per­
iod of Eighteen Months Points to
"Sorse Btwiii and Frank ProoaaJ or private *uppll« are found #af« only
started in the Stevens auto from Mai- In one caae out of four. Thrce-fourtha,
go to Orlr.nell. Some two miles)
th* out of Malcom the car stuck In t.«
mud and they left it to go for a team
the to pu',1 It out. When In sight of thej
oar on their return they discovered it|
wait on lire and they could do nothing
but let it burn.
Wells must be watertight down at
leaat tlx feet from the surface, de
clares the state water expert at that
depth there is ususlly an Impervious
soil of limesto.ie of clay by which the
water is mada pure. Imperfections in
the platform, curb, or caaing of a w«l
allows the water to become polluted.
News of Belmond.
Special to Times-Repuhllcan.
Belmond, Feb. 7-The boys keep
coming back from the service, a
number arrived home this week.
Among them are Howard Johnson,
who was in the Eighty-eighth division
in France William Collins is another
soldier to return, having been in avia
tion. stationed In California. Max
Baker arrived home on Monday, from
Camp Dodge, where he was ill for
some time with the mumps. Charles
Norris is back from camp in Georgia.
Carl Stadtlander has received his dis
charge from the army and is back
among the home folks again. More
Belmond boys are expected home In
the near future, among them being
Carl Snyder, who 1" now ,at Camp
Grant, lil.. awaiting his discharge, and
Lieut. Glenn H. Klemme, who arrived
in New York City the first of the
week from France.
Andrew Lieuwein disposed of his
place In oast Belmond, consisUng of
four lots, improved, to William Brewer,
possession to be taken on -March 1. Mr.
Brewer, who has been farming, will
move to town.
Mrs. A. Andrews Is at West Bend,
helping care for her daughter,' Mrs.
Sam Lleuweln and family, who have
been ill for some time past.
Charles Kienenbcrger has returned
from Rochester. Minn., where he ac
companied hjs nephew, William Lang
litss to the hospital for treatment.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Neal moved to
Mason City, Where -Mr. Neal will be
employed In the Decker packing plant.
Mrs. White and son, Willam, have
gone to Angleton. Tex., where they
will spend the next few weeks visiting
with relatives.
Mrs. Floyd Liewis and son arrived
this week from Minnesota, for a visit
with Belmond relatives.
Willard Stapley, of Chicago, has been
the guest of relatives in Belmond the
past week.
Grundy Center Brevities,
Special to Times-Republican.
Grundy Center, Fob. 7.—Harris
Thornton closed a deal yesterday by
which he sold a half Interest in his
garage business to B. C. Koolman, of
Wellsburg. Mr. Thornton will con
tinue his management of the business
here and Mr. Koolman will look after
the sales end.
The farmers of this community held
a meeting here this week and organ
ized a co-operative elevator company
Mother, whose hands rock the often needs more
than ordinary food to help maintain die blood-quality tnd
strength and to
odaqMti* nourishment
It is as unwise for the mother, as it is daagyour
to the dild, to place dependence upon alcohobc stnnu
ot found alcohoL
Dd, to pl
lation, for strength
ei pure* cod hrer od, ..
mother's true friend, in that it ppfawns a two4old
duty. Score's is tHfe-noaawpanft, particularly
fitted lor the trying pariod of
0»J| i&fel
Spring Water, Ciatorna
and Wolla—Animals Frequent Cauao
of Contamination.
Iowa CU, 1 eb. 7.—Clatern and
utcordivtf to nidt In the
the water ubom
toriea of tho state board of health at
^ound unsafe
nd shallow »elln
deep wolla, thoae of at leaat 100
feet, are foun.l safe.
These tigutvi are drawn from the'
samples of wv.et sent to the labors-1
tories of the university for analysla.
A recent ruling, whicn has the ef-!
feci of a law. requires that all pub
lie water supplies In the state must
be analyzed in these laboratories av
least twice a year.
"Typhoid and dysentuby are the
two disease moot feared from, impure
water," says Miss Zelma Zentmire,(
water tjacter.ologlst at the unlvesity.
'Even tho the organism produc
ing these diseases are not present in
the water supply,%nany other bacteria
in the water lowers the reaistance of
the consumer .o other diseases so that
the purer the v. ater supply the better
the health of the community."
Water sent to the university to be
tested is poured into a special con
tainer furnished by the water labora
tory which lis been sterilised and
sealed. At no time while the water
Is being put into the bottle la it al
lowed to be contaminated by bacteria
not originally present. Tfce l»ttle is
sent to the iaooratories racked in ice
sinre heat causes bacteria to mulUply.
The common means jf contamina
tion of water. Mies Zentmire statea. is
by the entrance of small animals, sur
face water, or unpurlfled water into
wells. Cracks ia the cement casing of
the wells or holes rusted in iron cas
ings of drilled well8 allow the entrance
of water that has had only a shor.
passage through the soil and Is not
thoroughly purified.
iV JS"-
««V*ra wOs "'HdWj temporary
Proas tta baby t» tbs
years old: 2 suckling colts.
oapftoH **•!?,«
n» MnrlN
BHm. prealdent
OWk Lynn, use rotary, J. Clyde
Smith. John 11. wayitoMa, Arthur A.
'Merrltt, Adam Q. Masser. Robert 8.
Klager. Harry JMMktnt aad Wank
Severance, directors. They expect to
Wo Medicine- Chest
Without wv-j
Its Family Laxative
•siflrir ia the
I iiiblni huliT*iT *|"T -"n"""1
a «lsaa*U« at «mr—llwi
—Jld be la i»«j
caa be used at att ages.
Aad It tea-laiattve rather than a drastic cathartic or purgative
that should be la nay iwily •sedklaa-cfcdst, tor a taaatlta
druMiet •will twiuitd your
to do—
by fall.
Lieut DM Ha* la vary siek In
Pranoaa hoapital at Waterlog whsi
ha naderwsat an sraergeacr eperat
for appendicitis. The appendix 'I
burst before tha operation and ha la
a ©rUksaJ coalition. Ho ia Uw eldest)
Hon of \V. II. Scott.
fanBtea have feri
a naibuiatioB of atanpla laxative herbe
mm, to dranbti as Dr. riklsiITi Byrap
It la a laxative-took that acta on the bowels and
farfaats tabs it with perfect safety, aad it la aqmally
tea for grownups.
Qrandparents are now seeing their children givt It to their
babtaTTti. excenratforaUthe toUy
•Mfttar how chraric, laditssnna, wtad eanc. uunuanrss,
headachaa. dyspepsia aad siadlar ills.
"2 Th$ Perfect
iMNtSl lltHllWI
cssas *N to tte ffcr.
Sal B. CslSa dl'» SVwp tmim ssad fc
•hh* IMi tatohl- batth to
it it faila
O Dr. C*ldumir$
W. Clilid, «S»
alfcahaabeaysM W n,IMUhB VMhmW
ttE* ak fcr a cstv ef Da CsMadTS
As I am leaving the farm I will have a closing out sale 3
miles northwest of Green Mountain and 8 miles noHhepst of
Wednesday, Feb. 12th
10 o'clock a. m.
12 -HEAD HORSES. -42
Brown mare, 10 years old: gray horse, 14 years old, blue e$r€d bay
mare. 8 years old: roan horse. 7 yeata old? brown foare.f years old
gray horse. 4 years old:
milch cowa S fresh now, rest will be so4»n 3 I-year-old heifers S
steers, coming S years old calves Short-Horn ball, have the papers
with him.
brood sows $• ahaatS. The^s hog* afe.c|^0le&Urafh6ne4."
$ foot Acme binder Deer
ing mWer Daln hay loader Oliver gang
plow: Janeaville sulky plow: 14 incfh walking plow Scorn plowa 4 sec
tion drag: light draft harrow, side delivery hay rake 2 wagons spring
wagon top buggy Manure spreader hay rack Hoover seeder corn
teeter: sweep corn grinder: bob sled: cutter feed rack, straw stack: 4
set of work harness single harness Hawkeye corn planter potato
planter hog feeder I tana hay in barn Sharpies cream separator, near
ly new: Majestic cook stove, nearly new bedstead: double tub wash
ing machine 12 foot shaft with friction clatoh 1% horse gasoline en
gine: lard press and a lot of other things too numerous to mention.
OWEN WHITE, Auctioneer T( J. SHOEMAKER, Clerk
Closing Out Public Sale!
As I am going to quit farming I will'sell all my slock and farm
machinery at public auction, on the T." G. Wickersham farm, 4 miles
north of Van Cleve 4 miles north and 4 miles east of Melbourne 9
miles southwest of Marahalltown 1 mile south and S miles cast of
the county farm, on
Beginning at 10 o'clock a. m., sharp, the following property:
One gray mare 4 years old. in foal, weight 1C00 one nrown geld
ing 3 years old, weight 1300 one gray mare 3 years old, weight 1200
one bay geldinp*12 years old, weight 1200, broke to all Harness one
bay gelding, smooth mouth, weight 1200 one gray mare, smooth mouth,
weight 1300 one black gelding, 9 years old, weight 1400 one roan
gelding, S years old, weight 1400 one bay gelding. 6 years old, weight
1260 one gelding, 2 years old one spring colt one chestnut sorrel
mare, smooth mouth, broke to all harness and aaddle.
Six good milch cows, two steers, 2 years old four heifers, I year
old one registered Angus hull, 2 years old sixteen spring calves.
Fifteen Duroc Jerseys and five registered Chester Whites,
One 6 foot tacCohnick hinder high wheeled wa*on. tripple box
1 low wheeled #agon 1 seeder, "With grass attachment 2 Disc Har
rows Deere Corn Planter 4-section^harrow, new 2 3-sectlon har
rows manure spreader 1 Deering mower, 6 foot cut 2 Mollne shovel
cultivators 1 Janeaville gang plow Emerson aulky plow 4( foot
Sandwich corn elevator, with hoi*e power Dane hay loader X0 foot
pulverlzor top buggy spring wagon set of sled runners
bob sled fanning mill sweep grinder 1 ear corn cutter 1
weeder 3 sets work harness single harness 2 seta fly nets hay
rack 1 corn sheller 1 tank heater lawn mower 1 lard press
horse clipper Sharpies cream 'separator 1 feed cooker W horse
engine 2 oil drums 50 gallon each X0 bushel seed corn drier teiit
#xl2 Bmery stand 6 stable blankets fur robe hog shute feed
ing floor and troughs 1 chicken hatcher X-log chain Forks, shovela
and tools of all kinds. Some household furniture, heating stove,
oil stpve, 1 Monarch telephone oil heater washing Machine and
wringer 2 dozen quarts .fruit 8 dosen fruit jars 2 X6 gallon crocks
XX bushel New York Rural potatoes and other srtlcles too numerous
to mention.
TERMS—Sums, of 910 and-undu, cash on sums'over fiO a credit
of twelve honths will' he given', purchaser to give approved not .bear
ing 8 per cent lnterest^from date. No property to be removed from
premises until settled for. FREE LUNCH AT NOON.
OA BIS 4 DAN N EN, Auctioneers.
During first two weeks ot February we are in posit!oti 'to consider a
large tiumhtr of loans for March and April closing. 5-10«20-30-»nd-l6
year -loans. Interest 6 per cent and upwards according to site and
Meritis of loan. Will consider loans up to $110 per acre on first mort
gtfge %here security will warrant. Where all conditions are fa.vorAble
can itbi'nlsh loans On undivided 'interest on farms in Central lowa.
Reas6nable rates. Quick money. Ample funds. Reliable ^•gmde.
N. H. NELSON, Far* Loan Manage#)
gray hotvea, 3 years olditf ^bitS pomlng 2

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