Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on October 11, 1949 · Page 18
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 18

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, October 11, 1949
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Page 18
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8 Oct. 10, 1949H»»on City Globe-Giiette, Ma.on City, 1». Midwest Livestock (MONDAY'S Albert Lea. Minn. 25c lower Trend Good Butchers— 140-150 Ibc 150-160 Ibs. $1175 160-170 Ibi. .. $1275 170-180 Ibs $ 13 . 7 I 180-200 Ibs. •..'.. , 180-190 ibs ;.;;; $i5 50 390-200 Ibs $16.50 200-220 Ibs , $1725 220-240 Ibs .... $1725 240-270 Ibs. $ 170 6 -270-300 Ibs $1675 300-330 Ibs . J 6 50 330-360 ibs. .....;. jiS:?jj Good Packing Sows— 270-300 Ibs $1650 300-330 Ibs. ,. Jii.M 330-360 Ibs $1575 360-400 Ibs ..... $14.75 400-450 Ibs $13.75 450-SOO Ibs $12.75 500-550 Ibs $1175 PRICES) Austin. Minn. Steady $ 9.15 $11.15 $12.15 $14.00 $15.50 ' $16.25 $17.50 $17.50 $17.00 $16.50 $1(3.00 $15.50 $16.50 $10.00 $15.50 $14.75 $14.00 $13.00 $12.00 Waterloo 25c lower $12.75 $14.25 $16.00 $17.25 $17.25 $17.00 $16.50 $16.25 $15.50 $16.50 $16.25, 515.75 $15.25 $14.50 $13.75 $13.00 Cedar Rapids 25c lower $15.00 $16.00 $17.25 $17.25 $17.00 $16.50 $16.00 $15.50 $16.50 $16.25 $15.75 $15.25 $14.50 $13.75 $12.75 Corn Stages Late Rally Chicago, (ff>) — Most grains easecT on the board of trade Monday, although corn rallied late in the session following reports of severe wind storms in Iowa. Wheat encountered light selling pressure throughout the day. The rally in corn, which wiped out early losses, was partly based on news that winds of 50 to 80 miles had sent thousands of bushels of Iowa corn tumbling to the ground. Leslie Carl, state crop reporter, said the winds would "play havoc with Iowa's corn harvest." Wheat closed j-} lower, December $2.11 A-i. Corn was i lower to i- higher, December $1.18 i-i. Oats were unchanged to i lower, December 67 i-J. Rye •was 4 lower to J higher, December $1.48. Soybeans were f-H lower, November $2.33 A-J, and lard was 5 to 10 cents a hundred pounds higher, October $11.35. MONDAY GKAIN CLOSE Chicago, , — . WHEAT— High . Mar. 2.12V» May 2.07:;, July 1.91 CORN— Dec. . 1.18','a Mar. 1.21 May 1.22»/i July • 1.22 OATS — Dec. . .67% Mar. May ........ 63V< July ........ RYE— Dec ......... 1.48 V4 May ....... 1.523; July ...... .. 1.50'A SOYBEANS— Noy ........ 2.34 Vi Dec ......... 2.33Vi Mar ........ 2.323/4 May ........ 2.29'i July ....... 2.26'/4 LARD— Oct ......... 11.40 Nov ........ 10.65 Dec ........ . 10.65 Jan ......... 10.65 Mar ........ Low $2.11 2.12 2.06^ 1.90 1.17% 1.20*'§ ].2Hi 1.21 'A ,67V'« .62T» 1.47 '/» 1.52 1.49 2.32 >A 2.3B'« 2.3iy a 2.28 '/a 2.25V* 11.30 10.55 10.50 10.50 Close $2.11',i 2.13}i-y, 2.07 1.90 Va 1.18'/,-'/, 1.21 1.22"« 1.2Hi .66 .63 .56% 1.48 1.52%-i/a l.SOVi 2.33 'A- % 2.32'A-% 2.32-31Vi 2.23-283/4 2.25 3 /4 11.35 10.65 10.62 10.65 10 .65 CHICAGO CASH GRAIN (Monday'i Market)- Chicago, (*)—Wheat: No. 2 hard 2.07; No. 3 yellow hard 2.05V4. Corn: New No. 3 yellow 1.29; No. 3, 1.25-27'/4; No. 4 1.22%; No. 5, 1.13V4; sample grade 951.15; old: No. 1 yellow i.31'/!-%; No. 2, 1.30'/ a -32; No. 3, 1.29-29 ft; No. 4, 1.2427%; No. 5. 1.21-24'A; sample grade 1.0016. Oats: No. 1 heavy mixed 67Mi-69; No. 2 mixed 67Vi; No. 1 white 6TA-68Vt; No. 2 white 6VA; No. 1 heavy white weevily 88; No. 1 heavy white 68 3 /«-70; No. 2 extras heavy white 70^1. Barley nominal: Malting 1.20-62; feed •01.22. Soybeans: No. 2 yellow Illinois 1.33'/4, Indiana 2.30'A, both track Chicago. Mason City Grain At 10 a. m. Monday Oats, No 2 57c Corn, new 94c Soybeans, 10 day • •' $2.13 Auditor Named Garner—Bert L. Zuver, president of the Iowa Assessor's association, has appointed Fred C. 1 «Missal as a member of the auditing committee to audit the books of the association at the annual meeting to be held in the Kirkwood hotel, Des Moines. Nov. 14, 13 and 16. Ask Ray Seney 19 EAST STATE STREET Be Comfortable these cool evenings and mornings with a FAMOUS SINGER FAN HEATER Has Dual Switch Control For Fan and Heater $ 76 95 See Them at SINGER SEWING CENTER 123 No. Federal SOUTH ST. PAUL, LIVESTOCK (Monday'i Market) South St. Paul, (LI.PJ — (USDA>—Livelock: Cattle 13,000. Western grass cattle niak- ng up practically entire run; stockers, eeders about 50 per cent of receipts, ows 35 per cent. Trade retarded at pcntng by driving rain. Scattered sales bout steady. Few good-choice yearling teers 3t>, good 26.50-29. Beef cows under jressure, but canners, cutters steady; good beef cows 15-16, common-medium 3.50-14.50, canner-cutter 11-13. Bulls bout steady; medium-good 16-17.50, cuter-common 13-15.50. Stockers, feeders lot established; scattered sales medium- 'ood steers steady at 20.50-21.50, good- hoice 22-24. Largest supply of stock alves of season on hand. Dairy cows teady. Calves 3,000. Vealers steady; good- hoice 23-26. common-medium 16-22. culls 3-15. Slaughter calves dull. Hogs 10,000. Opening active, 25c high- jr. Good-choice 200-270 Ib. barrows, gilts 8-18.25. Good-choice lightweight sows 17. Average, costs, weights Friday: Barrows, Tilts 17.63, 211 Ibs. sows 16.35, 380 Ibs.; Saturday: Barrows, gilts 17.90. 214 Ibs., ows 16.15, 381 Ibs-r week: Barrows, gilts L8.10, 214 Ibs., sows 16.57. 363 Ibs. Sheep 7,500. Around 6.200 head on sale early including 10 cars western ewes deck or so Montana lambs, balance mixed natives, Dakotas. Market not established. Hog Market Stays Steady Chicago, (/P) _ Hog "marketing ook up Monday'where it left off Priday and continued at the same steady price levels. Receipts were the largest since March. Cattle were steady to 25 cents higher and sheep bids were about steady. (USDA)—Salable hogs 13,000; fairly active; fully steady both butchers and ows; top 18.50 for several loads choice 230-270 Ib; bulk good and choice 230300 Ib. 18.25-18.50; 190-220 !b. 18.00-18.25; 70-190 Ib. 17..50-13.00; few choice 180190 Ib. to 18.25; few around 150 Ib. 16.50; ;ood and choice sows under 400 Ib. 16.5017.25; few 17.50; 425-500 Ib. 15.50-16.50; odd head heavier as low as 14.50; good clearance. Salable cattle 12,000; salable calves 500; moderately active; slaughter cattle steady o 25 cents higher; vealers steady to 1.00 ligher; stockers and feeders strong; top "5.50 for load choice to prime 1,275 Ib. teers; few loads 35.00-35.25; most choice teers 32.50-34.50; good to low-choice trades 27.50-32.00; medium to low-good 9.50-27.00; load choice mixed yearlings 3.25: load choice 1.000 Ib. fed heifers 11.50; most good-choice heifers 26.000.00; good beef cows 16.25-18.00; common o medium cows 14.50-16.00; canners and cutters 11.00-14.00; medium and good ausage bulls 17.50-19.50; medium to :hoice vealers 23.00-27.50. TJeck common native wooled lambs 9.00; holding best fed wooled lambs ibove 23.00; deck common to medium western slaughter ewes 8.25. CHICAGO PRODUCE (Monday's Market) Chicago, (iP>— (USDA) —Live poultry: teady. Receipts 33 trucks; prices unchanged; FOB: Fowl 24-26; Leghorn fowl 12; roasters 23-27; fryers 26-31; broilers 25-27; old roosters 20; FOB wholesale market: Ducklings 34. Butter steady: receipts (2. days) G44.- 889; prices unchanged. 93 score A A and 92 A 61.5; 80 B 59; 89 C 54; cars: 90 B "9.75; 83 C 55. Eggs: Top firm, balance unsettled; receipts (2 days) 8.G84; prices unchanged :xcept a cent it dozen lower on checks; U. S. extras 55; U. S. standards 44-47: current receipts 43; dirties 40; checks 39. CHICAGO POTATOES (Monday's Market) Chicago, OF)— (USDA) —Potatoes: Ar- •ivals 325, on track 461; total U. S. shipments Friday 908, Saturday 412, and Sunday 461; supplies moderate; demand good; market firm to slightly stronger on best stock; Idaho Russet Burbanks !3.90-4.00; Minnesota-North Dakota Red River Valley Bliss Triumphs S2.85-3.00 washed, cobblers $2.00 unwashed, Pon- :iac $2.55-70 washedx Washington Russet 3urbanks ?4.00; Wisconsin Bliss Triumphs $2.25-85. ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK RECEIPTS Chicago, (>P)—(USDA)—Estimated salable livestock receipts Tuesday:' 12,000 hogs, 7,000 cattle, and 2,000 sheep. Local Livestock HOGS MASON CITY—For Monday Twenty-five cents lower. Good light lights 160-170 $12.00 3ood light lights 170-180 514.00 Good light lights 180-200 $15.00 3ood med. weights 200-220 $17.25 "ood med. weights 220-240 $17.25 ood med. weights 240-270 $17.00 Good med. weights ..,;.... 270-300 $16.75 Good med. weights 300-330 $16.50 Good med. weights 330-360 $16.00 Good sows 270-300 $16.50 Good, sows 300-330 $16.50 Good sows 330-360 $16.00 Good sows ; > 360-400 $15.25 Good sows' 4OO-450 $14.50 Good sows 450-500 $13.75 No hogs received -after 5 p. m Jacob E. Decker Sc Sons. CATTLE MASON CITY—For Monday £holc» steers and heifer* $25.00-27.00 Good to choice « iteeri and • heifers $24.00-25.00 Good steers and heifers $23.00-24.00 Medium steers and helfera .. $21.00-23.00 Fair steers and heifers .... $15.50-17.00 Plain xteeri and heifers .... $14.00-15.00 Choice cows $15.00-16.50 Good cows J14.00-15.00 Medium cows $13.00-14.00 Fair cows $13.00-14.00 Good bulls $15.00-17.50 Medium bulls $15.50-18.00 Bologna bulls $16.00-19.00 Canners and cutters $10.00-13.00 CALVES MASON CITY—For Monday Good to ch. veal, 160-220 Ibs. $24.00-25.00 VIedium $19.00-20.00 Common $14.00-15.00 Culls $13.00 GENUINE SPRING LAMBS Good to choice $21.50 EWES Good to choice- lights $7.00-8.00 Medium 95.00-&00 Produce fQc«Utt*ni by B. O. Man*> At 10 a. m. Monday Eggs, No. 1 50c Eggs, No. 2 40c Eggs, pullet 25c Heavy hens . I8c Leghorn hens I6c Springs, " eavy breeds, 5 Ibs. . . 22c Springs, heavy breeds, 4 Ibs. . 20c Springs, Leghorns 18c Old cocks, heavy breeds 12c Leghorn cocks 10c Eggs, at retail ...'. 49-55c Butter, Corn Country 68-70c Butter, Iowa State Brand. 70-71c New York Stocks Am Crystal Sug 17i Am Tel & Tel 143* Anaconda Cop 27$ Armour Sc Co 6| Bendix Aviat 32 Beth Steel 29 Boeing Airplane 21 Montgom Ward 51} N Y Central RR 10 i Radio Corp 12$ Sears Roebuck 42| Sinclair Oil 24* Chrysler Corp 53| Columbia Gas 111 Gen Elec 37 i Gen Motors 64 J Illinois Central 29 Int Harvester 26} Int Tel & Tel 9i Stand Oil Ind 43} Stand Oil N J 711 Texas Co 61 U S Steel 24 HUNGARIAN VILLAGE BRIDE—Relatives assist Katica Bognar (center) as she dons the traditional national costume for her wedciing to Janos Nagy in Mczakovesd, Hungary- Stocks Ease Lower Monday New York, (fP) — Stocks eased .ower Monday in a market devoid of selling pressure. The volume of business was at .he rate of 1,100,000 shares. Traders noted that offerings jontracted as prices slid down while buying enthusiasm mounted with rising quotations. The rails as a group turned in :he best performance with a majority of the leaders unchanged to ligher. Steels and motors, on the other land, stayed on the downside the better part of the day. NEW YORK PRODUCE (Monday's Market) New York, (,<P>—Butter |2 days receipts) 392,311, steady. Wholesale prices on bulk cartons. Creamery, higher than 92 score (AA) 62'A cents; 92 score (A) 61 3 A-62; 90 score (B) SO'/i; 89 score (C) 55-55'/ 2 . Cheese (2 days receipts) 118,716, steady. Wholesale sales, fresh American cheese (whole milk). Cheddars 34 I /a-35 1 /a; Cheddars (grass 1948) 46-50; Cheddars (grass 1948) shelf cured 51-52; single daisies 36'/4-37</i; single daisies (grass 19481 shelf cured 51-52; single daisies (June 1949) 40- flats 36-37; flats (June 1949) 33-39; flats (grass 1948) 48-52; flats (grass 1948) shelf cured 49-55; midgets (June 1949) 41; midgets (grass 1948) 50-51; midgets (grass 194G) shelf cured 50-53; processed 5 Ibs. 35-37'A; domestic Swiss (single tubs) best 47'/ a -49; others 43-46. Eggs (2 days receipts) 19,755. steady. New York spot quotations follow: Midwestern: Mixed colors: Fancy heavyweights 60-61 extra 1 large 58-59 extra 1 medium 46'/ : -47 extra 2 medium 45-46 current receipts 48-50 dirties 47'A checks 44 pullets 39'/ 3 . • 4-H Club Elects Garner —The Bingham Champions 4-H club held its annual meeting recently at the home of Kenneth and Donald Limberg. The new officers elected were: President, Audrey Verle; vice president, Donald Limberg; secretary-treasurer, Duane Boyken; reporter, LaVaune Verio; sports manager, Alton Limberg. jChosen for Choir Nora Springs—Kent Klemesrud, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Kle,mesrud of Nora Springs, has been selected by Prof. William C. Rice, to sing in the Baker university choir, the official church choir of the Baldwin (Kans.) Methodist church. Professor Rice has chosen 75 persons from a selected list of 200 persons who tried out for the choir. In addition to the Baldwin chruch services, the choir will make several extended trips to churches and high schools in Kansas and Missouri. Soldier Honored Hanlontown—A large group of relatives gathered at the farm home of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Prcstholt for a picnic dinner in honor of Roger Corwin who is home on furlough from the army. He has been at Fort Riley, Kans., but will report at Atlanta, Ga., after his furlough. Speeder Fined Charles City _ Cletus Shimck, Charles City, was fined $5 in Mayor Harold S. Henry's court when he pleaded guilty to a * •*• * For *^V£stinghouse * * REFRIGERATORS I It's HEADS NAVY RECRUITING— M. A. Butler, chief petty officer, has been named new recruiter in charge of the local navy station located in room 203 at the postoffice building. He<> replaces Harild Caldbeck who has been called to sea duty. Butler, a native of Forest City, has been connected with the Mason City office the past year and lives with his family at 624 Jersey S. E. He has been in the navy for 16 years and during the war served for 5 years in the European and south Pacific theaters, taking part in 15 battles including Guadalcanal and Santa Cruz. He was stationed on the USS South Dakota alongside the USS Missouri at the signing of the Japan peace treaty. charge of speeding. Police said that Shimek was arrested at 12:20 a. m. Thursday on South Main street after driving 35 to 40 miles an hour in 20 and 25 mile hour zones. G. I. CAB LINE PHONE731 Non Meter Cabs 35c ANY PLACE IN TOWN FOR I OR 2 PEOPLE lOo Extra For Each Additional Passenger. Chorfes City Briefs Rollo Sissell and his band will furnish the music for a Country club dinner-dance Thursday. Reservations should be phoned to Bob Johnson by Tuesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. D. G. Costello of Ionia are the parents of a daughter born Friday at the Cedar Valley hospital. Mayor Harold S. Henry fined Keith Gage $1 Saturday when he pleaded guilty to a charge of overtime parking. Ex-lowan Wins Promotion in Ophthalmology Wesley—Friends received word ihat Dr. Alson E. Braley, son of Harry J. Braley, local druggist, and Mrs. Braley, has been appointed professor and chairman of the department of ophthalmology of the post-graduate medical school, a unit of the New York university-Bellevue medical center. He has since 1941 been an assistant professor of ophthalmology at the College of Physicians and Surgeons of Columbia university. In his new post Dr. Braley will be in charge of all ophthalmologi- cal research, teaching and patient care. He was among the first to make reports on the uses of aureomycin and other anti-biotics, including several of the sulfa drugs. Dr. Braley is also known for his research in virus diseases affecting mucous membranes lining the eye and eyelid. Dr. Braley is a graduate of Wesley high school and received Jus doctor's degree at the State University of Iowa. For a while he located at Detroit, later going to New York City. His residence is at Tenefly, N. J. He has a wife and children. Dr. Braley recently returnee from a 2 weeks' stay in South America where he served as con sultant in an epidemic of eye in fection in a large industrial center there. He traveled by air. St. James Group \lames Committees St. James Lutheran Friendship society met in the social room of the church Sunday evening when committees for 3 months were appointed by the president, Mrs. Robert Blake. On the program committee are Messrs, and Mmes. Richard Krieger and Clarence Kroneman; visiting committee, Messrs, and Mmes. Fred Meyer and Fred Wolkenhauer; entertainment, Messrs, and Mmes. Will Swift and Harold Maas. Messrs, and Mmes. Art Merkel, Herbert Zirbel and Ivan Evans were accepted as new members. After the business meeting, the program committee presented the Rev. August Hoeger of Fargo, N. Dak., guest speaker. Games were played and lunch was served by the Rev. and Mrs. Eric Biedermann, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Bublitz and Mr. and Mrs. Blake. Kansas is by far the greatest wheat state in the union, producing nearly twice as much as its nearest competitor — North Dakota. NEW SHADES BRIGHTEN A HOME Been wondering how a little money best can be spent ior brightening up the house? Shades will show you, will do it. Prices we've marked them at, let little-money create a cheery result. Inside and out, new Shades will bring fresh new cheer to your home. EDEL VENETIAN BLIND AND SHADE CO. FACTORY AND SHOWROOM AT 719 North Commercial (A Block East of Federal) Phone 64 HONORED AT 88 Greene—The 88th birthday of Mrs. Fred Maass was observed Saturday when her daughters. Miss Freda Maass of Greene and Mrs. E. J. Koester of Shell Rock were hostesses at a surprise courtesy. A tray luncheon was served with autumn leaves as decorations Mrs. Maass received many cards, flowers and gifts, also 2 birthday cakes made by her daughters. Enters Partnership Fredcricksburg — Stanley Koerth, who sold his drug store to Robert Dreyer of St. Ansgar last \veek, has gone into partnership with G. H. Knutson who sells John Deere implements. The new firm will be known as Knutson and Koerth. You Can Tell the Good Fit' These stockings have new ways to show off a slim ankle and to flatter a not-so-trim one! They're fun and they'll capture attention! Sizes 8J to 10J. all new fall shades. and Other Nylons 1 .00 and up Hosiery — Street Floor ACROSS FROM THE PARK YOUR HOME CAN BE A REFLECTION OF BEAUTY. ... IF YOU DECORATE WITH BATONS DRAPERY FABRICS Yard And Up 36" and 48" Wide Vat-Dyed Material!! \ You could choose your drapery fabrics blindfolded, and still know they're in good taste if you shop at Eatons because they're heavy drapable fabrics that are vat-dyed and sun resistant! . . . faille and cotton Pebble weaves brightly printed with landscapes, dramatic florals, bold geometric designs! Guaranteed to give your home a new "lease on life!" Come in tomorrow! Be Sure To See Our Ready Made Draperies $7.95 to $21.95 pr. CURTAINS T0 BRIGHTEN YOUR WINDOWS! PRICED T0 BRIGHTEN EVERY BUDGET! NOVELTY PRINT KITCHEN CURTAINS, 45" and 54" lengths ... QUEENTEX WASHABLE RAYON PANELS, 72", 81", and 90" long PRISCILLA CURTAINS RAYON TAFFETA BATHROOM CURTAINS d.25 • • A pr. 2 25 Pc r •&•* r panel Q.50 - O pr. 4 .95 pr. ACROSS FROM THE PARK

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