Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on October 1, 1949 · Page 36
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 36

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 1, 1949
Page 36
Start Free Trial

Clear Lake Globe Gazette IT yOUB, i-Al'KH IS NOT DELIVERED BY 0:UO f. M.. fll. ZSB OB 259. NO COMPLAINTS CAN BE ACCEPTED AFTER G:45. Globe-Gazette Photo SMALL BOY, .LARGE FISH—Gordon G. Hotchkiss, 11, caught a 12 pound, 13% ounce blue channel catfish 33!/2 inches long alone and almost bare handed while fishing in South Bay, Clear Lake, Thursday evening. Gordon was fishing alone from a boat with worms for bait and a rod and reel scarcely worth mentioning as rods and reels igo. But he hooked the fish, coaxed it up to the side of the boat where he "lavYimed" it with an oar, dragged it into the boat by hand and rowed.back to shore.nil by himself. Gordon is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. xlotchkiss, Maple street, Oakwood park, and Globe-Gazette carrier boy in that area. Fall Sessions Open at Lake Congregationalisms of 19 Churches Meet "Clear Lake—About 100 pastors, delegates, laymen and guests had registered for the fall meeting of the North Central Association of Congregational Christian churches at the local Congregational church when the meeting opened at 10 Friday morning. The group represented 19 communities and churches of north Iowa. The Rev. Donald S. Bourne, Osage, led the devotional service and .the Rev. Virgil E. Foster, Grinnell, director of religious education for Iowa, spoke on "Def* inite Ways to Improve Your Teaching Ministry-" A missionary address by J. J. Banninga, D. D., of India and forum discussion closed the morning session. The afternoon was taken up with an address on "The Work of the Pilgrim Fellowship" by the Rev. Gordon Blunt, Forest City, and a layman's address by Fred - Wilts, Mason City, followed by separate sessions for men and women. Following dinner at G Doctor Judson E. Fiebiger, state superintendent, was to give an inspirational address and Holy Communion was to be observed. E. G. Enabnit, Osage, was moderator, the Rev. Lester Gatch, and the Rev. Charles City, chairman of the advisory committee. Britt, registrar, Harold Putney, Girl Scout Leaders Plan for 'Roundup' Clear Lake—Girl Scout leaders held the first meeting of the year at the home of Mrs, John Roseland, chairman of the leadership training committee of xhe Gir] Scout Council, Thursday morning at 9:30. Plans were made for the fall roundup to be held Sunday afternoon at Mclntosh Woods State park. The roundup will include all girls who wish to become either Brownies or Scouts as well as those who are Brownies, Intermediate or Senior Scouts. The girls will meet in City park at 2 with nosebag lunches .and money for their enrollment fee. Sponsoring groups will provide transportation to the park. Discussions of the group concerned the first meetings of each troop next week as previously announced. Troop procedures and basic principles of the Girl Scout program were reviewed and program material for the month was distributed. The work will center on outdoor activities such as nature hikes and cookouts. Plans were made to observe book week Nov. 14 to 20. The leaders will meet regularly the 2nd Wednesday morning of each month. Mrs. T. G. Burns, commissioner, will be hostess Oct. 12 from 9:30 till 12. Round table discussions of various problems connected with scouting will form the program. The leaders plan to co-operate with the P. T. A. Conway Tells PTA Ways to Help Schools Clear Lake—"Freedom to Grow Through the School" was discussed for the P. T. A. program at the high school Wednesday evening by Carl F. Conway, Osage attorney, who included several anecdotes of his own schooldays by way of illustration. Suggestions for parents were "Be yourself," "Be prepared," "Know what you are doing and do something constructive," "Don't become conceited" and "Keep on trying no matter how dark the outlook." "For the sake of your children, he said, "do your best to co-operate with the teachers and superintendent." Mr. Conway's droll remarks and quaint humor made his talk highly entertaining as well as inspirational. Hughes Is Emcee Mr. Conway was introduced by M. W. Hughes, a member of the board of education who welcomed the teachers and members and acted as master of ceremonies during the evening. Supt. T. G. Burns introduced the teachers. Mrs. William Bickford, Jr., accompanied by Mrs. E. L. Yeager, program chairman, sang "Love's Old Swee Song" and "Bless This House." During the business meeting presided over by Mrs. John Roseland, Mrs. Peter Miller reported a membership of 410 parents fron 272 families and Mrs, M. A. Hintz man, chairman of the P. T. A. mag azine committee, reported that 7 subscriptions had been obtained Helpers in the membershi; drive were Mmes. William Shaffer, Arnold Grifftih, Robert Bell, Lyle Edwards, Ed Ashland, Louis Crist, Oscar Peterson, Ed Davis, Robert Nichols, Sidney Brownstone, A. R. Hansen, Harold Thompson, Oscar Sorlie, Harold Enabnit and Don Pedelty. The first grade room taught by Miss Arlotte Carlson, won the membership prize in ,the Lincoln building. Prize winners at the junior high building have not yet been determined. Mrs. Roseland announced that the tea committee is to purchase needed dishes with surplus money ENTERING CONTEST AT WATERLOO—Miss Lois Jean Zook, Clear Lake, chosen Cerro Gorclo county dairy queen and crowned at Clear Lake July 3, will go to Waterloo Sunday to enter the final contest held in connection with the National Dairy Cattle Congress. Judging: starts at 1 o'clock at the President hotel and the winner will be announced at the Hippodrome Monday night. Judges and queen candidates will attend a banquet Sunday evening. Monday evening judges, chaperones and contestants will be entertained at a banquet. Keith Holt, Cerro Gordo county chairman for the American Dairy association, will accompany Miss Zook. from the tea fund stop-and-go signs and that the requested for the Lincoln school corner last year have been purchased and will be set soon. Oilman to Speak Mrs. M. H. Duesenberg of the parent education group announced that C. E. Gilman, Mason City, will be the speaker at the first meeting at 8 o'clock Oct. 26, in the music room. The program was followed by square dancing in the gym with John Kopecky in charge of music and Lloyd Easier calling the changes. Otto Schmitz played sax and clarinet and Mrs. Don O'Neill accompanied. Refreshments were served in the lunch room by Mrs. Donald Browning and committee. The next meeting is at the Lincoln schoolhouse Oct. 26 at 2:30 p. m. "Freedom to Grow With Health and Happiness" is the topic and Mmes. L. S. Stevens, G. F. Reynolds and Roy Burns are. the committee. Mrs. Roseland passed out schedules of evening and day classes for the Mason City evening school and junior college. These explain the adult school plan, list the classes offered, time schedule and cost of tuition. Anyone interested in evening classes may obtain one of the schedules from her. Clear Lake Calendar SATURDAY—Cub Scout den 1, Mustangs, Mrs. Syd Thompson, 10. TTT rummage sale. Snow White Mar- fcet building, 9 to 6. Rainbow Girls practice, Masonic Tem- Ple. 2. Kicked by Horse Garner—Ruth Johnson, 3-year- old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Johnson, farmers living north of Garner, received minor cuts and bruises about the face and head when she was kicked by a horse on her father's farm. and the public complish some this year. librarian to ac- special projects Britt Farmer Hurt Britt—Ben Johns, farmer near Britt, was reported in fair condition at Mercy hospital Friday morning following injuries suffered when he fell from a tractor and was run over by a disk. He suffered multiple jaw fractures, a crushed chest, broken bones in the face and deep facial cuts. PHONE 710 CLEAR LAKE, IOWA DRIVE CAREFULLY SAVE A LIFE IT MAY BE YOURS For those who have been unable to attend our Quitting Business Sale During the Daytime WE WILL BE OPEN SAT. EVE until 9 KATZ Clothiers 212 North Federal Mason City Christenson Rites to Be Saturday at 3 Clear Lake—Mr. and Mrs. Fred Fankell returned Thursday evening from Webster City where they were called Thursday morning by the death of Mrs. Pankell's mother, Mrs. N. F. Christenson, who died Wednesday night. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 3 p. m. at the Foster funeral home in Webster City and burial will be in the cemetery there. Mr. and Mrs. Fankell and family will go down Saturday morning to attend the services. Clear Lake Churches ZION LUTHERAN Morning worship, 9. Senior choir, an- hem Solo, Mrs. Dean Klooch. Sunday school and Bible classes, 10. Morning worship, 11. Junior choir, anthem. Solo, Mrs. Soren Olson. Sermon at both services, "The Long Shadow." Lutheran Welfare Sunday. Luther League, 6:30. riviben Mostrom, pastor. CONGREGATIONAL Church school, 9:45. Rally day enrollment. Robert Stunrt, superintendent. Adult Bible cliiss, 9:45. Mrs. T. R. Sammis, lender. Morning worship. 11. World Communion Sunday service. Mrs. Willinm Bickford, Jr., soloist. Chorus choir. Hearing aids, nursery. Congo club, Hlwoy club, 0:30. Edward W. Day, D. D., pastor. METHODIST Sunday school, 9:45. The Sacrament of the Lord's Supper, 11 a. m. World Communion Sunday. Senior and intermediate Youth Fellowships, 6:30 p. m. Warner M. Hubbard. pastor. EVAXOELICAI, FREE CHURCH Sunday school. 10. Morning worship, 11. Sermon, "The Two Great Elements of Communion." The Lord's Supper will be observed. Vouth Fellowship, 7. "The Church's Attitude Toward Youth," a. Wednesday, prayer meqting and Bible study, B. L. E. Barrett, pastor. CHRISTIAN Sunday school, 0:45. Morning worship, 10:45. Christian Endeavor, 7:30. Bible study, Wednesday evening at 8. Guy W. Cnrrell, pastor. ST. PATRICK'S CATHOLIC Sunday masses, 8:30 and 10:3t>. Dnily mass nt 7:30. Confessions Saturday evening, 7:30 to 0. J. J. Buzynskl, pastor. IHJHCHINAI. Sunday school, 10. R. C. Ludcke. superintendent. CHTTKCI! OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST Sunday school, 9:45. Church ncrviccs, II. Wednesday evening service, 8. BETHEL CHAPEL Sunday school, 10. Classes for all. Morning worship, 11. Evangelistic service, 7:30. Thursday evening Bible study, 8. David Gaub, pastor. GRANT CENTER Sunday school ench Sunday at 10 a. m. Mrs. Dnllas Clapper, superintendent. REDEEMER LUTHERAN (Vr.nturn) Sunday school. 10. Worship, 10:30. Younfj people's league first Thursday. Sunday school teachers m o P t second Tuesday, Dorcas society meets second Friday. Choir rehearsal Thursday evening. W. T. Wolfrnm, pastor. Clear Lake Briefs Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Myhr left Friday for Whitman, Nebr., to spend the weekend relaxing and enjoying the fall scenery. They expect to return Monday. For Sale: Springs, alive. Ph. 2F4. Mr. and Mrs. Archie Larson and family moved Friday from Casa Loma cattage on the south shore to their apartment over the Larson Hatchery. For Sale: Coal circulating heater. Phone 672. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Stewart and brother, John, moved Thursday from Iheir home at 215 E. Main street, to the house recently vacated by Mrs. A. G. Jordan, 106 E. South street. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. McWilliams, who have been living in an apartment at the home of Mrs. Eugene Grimm, 414 5th street, will move to the Stewart house. Mrs. William Fankell, sister of Mrs. McWilliams, who arrived Saturday from California where she had been visiting relatives several months, will live with them. Mrs. Mary Bali will move into the apartment vacated by Mr. and Mrs. McWilliams. Neal, the Cleaner, to close Oct. 3 to 9 for vacations. Mrs. J. R. Kugler will entertain Home Improvement club at a regular meeting at Randy's cafe from 1 to 4 Wednesday. TTT Rummage Sale, Siio-White market. Fri. and Sat. 9 to 6. Mrs. Rae \Vadc, Glendale, Cal., came Thursday to spend several weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Snibley, who have an apartment at the Chris Axelson home, 213 4th street. She arrived on the 80th birthday of her aunt, Mrs. Frank Hall, who also lives at the Axelson home. Triple C auction sale Sat. 2 p. m. 712 S. 3rd. Furn. antiques, dishes, clothes. Phil Shimo, Auct. Anyone having articles to sell, call 446-J. In case of rain, auct. at Leg. Hall. Mrs. Irene Chase and daughter, Miss Letty Chase, moved Thursday from the Anfred apartments, 410 W. State street, to 464 N. Shore Drive. Miss Letty, who returned from California in August, is now employed in the office of the Iowa Hardware Mutual, Mason City. Benefit Shoot, Ventura Gun Club, near Raster's Kove, Sun., Oct. 2, 10 a. m. till dark. Hams, bacon, home dressed poultry. Sponsored by Ventura Music Mothers. Dennis Fariian, 6, who was at Mercy hospital, Mason City, 12 days for treatment of pneumonia Fines for 77 of Crew Which Stops in City A Milwaukee road construction crew left a bundle of cash at the police station Friday morning and apparently had deposited money at other points enroute to the station Thursday night. Eight members of the crew which stopped here overnight were booked at the station for 'intoxication and 3 others for disorderly conduct. They were members of the 156 man crew being transported from work west of here to Davenport. Each of the 11 forfeited a $10 bond in police court Friday. Police said they began receiving complaints in the 300 block of South Federal on the group at 5:42 p. m., and made arrests intermittently imtil,,12:50 a. m., Friday. Each of the 11, plus 2 others picked up for investigation, were lodged in jail for the night and taken to the work train which departed at 8:30 a. m., Friday. Forfeiting bonds for intoxication were: John P. Swieciski, Chicago; Cashmir Granze, Hastings, Minn.; William H. Conroy, Chicago; John W. Gore, Elizabethtown, Ky.; Calvin Epting, Macon, Ga.; Frank Aitkens, Minneapolis; William C. Costin, Rocky Mt, N. Car., and Otis E. Meyers, Huntington, W. Va,; for disorderly conduct were Kenneth B. Hunt, Chicago; Arthur C. Pugh, Sagus, Mass., and Everett Lee Ozment, Cairo, 111. Held 'overnight for investigation but released Friday were Mac Santos, San Antonio, and Edward D. Pluchinsky, Johnstown, Pa. Midwest Livestock (FRIDAY'S PRICES) Albert Lea, Austin, Minn. Minn. Trend Steady Steady Good Butchers— 140-150 Ibs , 150-ltiO Ibs $13.00 160-170 Ibs. 170-180 Ibs. 180-200 Ibs. 180-1CTO Ibs. 100-200 Ibs. 200-220 Ibs. 220-240 )bs. 240-270 Ibs. 270-300 Ibs. 300-330 Ibs. $14.00 $15.00 $10.75 $27.75 S1B.50 S1B.RO $18.25 $17.75 $17.50 SI0.40 $12.40 $13.40 $15.25 330-360 Ibs $10.75 Good Packing Sows— LVO-300 Ibs $37.50 300-330 Ibs $17.50 330-3UO Ibs S1G.75 3fll-400 Ibs S15.75 400-450 Ibs S14.75 450-500 Ibs $13.75 500-550 Ibs $12.75 516.75 S17.50 $18.75 $18.75 $18.25 $17.75 S17.25 $18.75 $17.75 $17.25 $10.50 £15.75 $15.00 $14.00 $12.75 Waterloo Steady $14.00 S15.50 $17.25 $13.50 $18.50 $18.23 $17.75 $17.25 $18.50 $17.50 S17.25 $18.50 $15.75 $15.00 $14.25 $13.25 Cedar Rapids Steady $18.25 $17.25 $18.50 $18.50 $18.25 $17.75 Sept. 30, 1949 15-A Mason City GIobe-Gmiette, Mason City, I*. John Roberts Dies Suddenly Services to Be on Monday Afternoon John F. Roberts, 48, died suddenly at his home, 417 29th S. W., SIG 751 Friday morning. He had been a resident of Mason City lor the $17.50 $17.25 $18.75 $18.25 $15.50 $14.75 $13.75 26 Towns Protest Discontinuance of Great Western Train DCS Moines, (JP) —The Iowa commerce commission had under advisement Friday a protest against discontinuance of Great Western passenger trains 31 and 32 between Omaha and Minneapolis. A delegation mainly from Carroll, Manning, Halbur, Clarion and Harlan presented protests at a hearing Thursday in behalf of 26 towns along the line in Iowa. The passenger service involved was discontinued last May. There remains, however, one round trip passenger train daily between Omaha and Minneapolis. The commerce commission permitted the Great Western trains 31 and 32 to be dropped pending any objections. Although objections were filed, the discontinuance remains in effect pending the commission's decision. At the hearing Thursday . the railroad company presented evidence designed to show financial losses because o.f the operation of the 2 trains. The objectors presented statements by their attorneys. The attorneys said the discontinuance is an inconvenience to the 26 communities in respect to shipments, particularly express out of Fort Dodge and deliveries out of Carroll. Edward S. White, Jr., of Carroll, appeared as attorney for the Carroll Chamber of Commerce and the town of Halbur. Kathryn Hanrahan of Fort Dodge appeared for the Fort Dodge traffic bureau. Following the hearing an informal conference was held between objectors and officials of the railroad company in an effort to try to work out a satisfactory freight arrangement. No formal proposal was offered to the commission. Hog Trading Fairly Active Chicago, (/P)—Hog prices were irregular Friday although trading was moderately active. Heavier weights were steady to 25 cents lower, but lights were steady to 25 cents higher, and sows were steady to strong. Cattle were unevenly strong to 25 cents lower, and sheep generally steady. (USDAj—Salable hogs 4.500; moderately active; bvitchera over 220 Ib. steady to 25 cents lower; lighter weights steady to 25 cents higher; spots 50 cents up on 190 Ib. and undur; sows steady to strong; top 20.50 for one load choice 240 Ib; pracSical top 20.25; bulk good and choice 200-2GO Ib. 20.00-20.25; little in run over 240 Ib; good and choice 200-220 Ib. 19.5020.00; 180-100 Ib. 18.50-19.50; 160-170 11). 17.50-18.50; sows under 375 Ib. 18.50-13,50; 375-400 Ib. 17.75-18.50; 425-500 Ib. 16.7517.75; odd head down to 18.00; good clearance. Salable cattle 1.200; salable calves 200; steers and heifers mostly steady although undertone weak on common grassers; cows steady to strong; bulls steady to 25 cents lower; other classes about steady; 2 loads choice 1,050 Ib. steers 33.75; load good to choice 1,080 ]b. weights 31.00; medium to low-good steers 20.00-26.50 load good 850 Ib. heifers 28.00; common to good beet cows 14.00-18.00; canners and cutters 12.00-14.50; medium to low- good bulls 17.00-18.00; medium to choice vealers 24.00-28.00. Salable sheep 1,000; generally steady all classes; western lambs absent; choice natives topped at 23.75 to shippers; mos good and choice offerings 23.00-23.75 good to choice yearling wethers 20.50 slaughter ewes 9.50 down. ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK RECEIPTS Chlcugo, (/Tt, (USDA1 — Estimated sal able livestock receipts Saturady: 30i hogs, 500 cuttle and 100 sheep. Soybeans in Trade Spurt Chicago, (/P)—Soybeans responded to a variety of favorable items Friday by spurting a couple of cents on the board of trade. Lard vas not far behind as buying en- .ered all fats and oils markets. In back of the upturn was an unconfirmed rumor that the government intended to allocate $250,000,000 to foreign countries for .he purchase of various fats and oils here. A good demand for soybeans persisted with prices rising despite an increase in the harvest movement. No. 1 yellow soybeans sold at $2.20 to $2.20i on track at country stations in Illinois and Indiana compared with $2.13£ to $2.19 Thursday. ' Lard was aided by trade reports of calls for more cash lard from the army and a belief a report on local supplies, scheduled for issuance later Friday, would show a decline of about 5,000,000 pounds since Sept. 15. past 15 years. Mr. Roberts was born at Grass Valley, Cal., May 28, 1901. He was employed by the Mason City Tent and Awning company lor the past 7 years. Surviving are his wife, 4 sons, Donald, Davis, Dennis and Jimmy, and a daughter, Carol Jean, all at home. Funeral services will be held at the Major Memorial chapel at 2 p. m. Monday, with the Rev. Joel Dobbe, pastor of O u r Saviour's Lutheran church, officiating. Interment will be at Memorial Park cemetery. The Major funeral home in charge. Local Livestock WOGS MASON CITY—For Frida Steady. Good light lights 160-170 $13.2 Good light lights 170-180 $15.2 Good light lights 180-200 $17.25 Good med. weights 200-220 $18.50 Good med. weights 220-240 S1B.50 Good med. weights 240-270 S18.50 Good med. weights 270-300 $18.00 Good med. weights 300-330 $17.50 Good med. weights 330-360 S17.25 Good sows 270-300 S17.50 Good sows 300-330 J17.50 Good sows 330-360 S17.00 Good sows 360-400 S16.25 Good sows 400-450 $15.25 Good sows 450-500 $14.25 No hogs received after 5 p. m—Jacob EX Decker & Sons. CATTLE MASON CITY—For Friday Choice steers and heifers ... 525.00-27.00 Good to choice steers and heifers , J24.00-25.00 FRIDAY GRAIN CLOSE Chicago, (S*i — WHEAT— High Low Close Dec 2.14^ $2.13% $2.14= 0 -'/2 Mar 2.15',i 2.14','a 2.15V* May 2.00V4 2.08'/« 2.09 3 /»-'/2 July l.Ol 3 ,* 1.89% 1.9iy*-n CORN Dec l.lBVs 1.17*i> 1.17Va- 3 ,i Mar 1.207. 1.20% 1.20T« May 1.225,8 1.2ir» l-.22% July ....... 1.22 1.21»'s 1.22 OATS— Dec 08 .67 S ,« .68 Mar. -. .66 3 /4 May <W't .03 .63 V* July 5T>a ~.5GVt .57 BYE— Dec. 1.46 1.45V* 1.45V4-V« May 1.50 3 ,4 1.50 1.50 a ,i July 1.47 SOYBEANS— Nov 2.30?i 2.28V. 2.30Vi-30 Dec 2.30V-! 2.28'A 2.30',i-'/4 Mar 2.30 3 ,* 2.28 2.3QV2- 3 .\ May 2.28 2.25 3 ,i 2.27 3 ,4-28 LARD— Oct 11.30 10.95 11.20 Nov, 10.70 10.35 10.60 Dec 10.80 10.35 10.72 Jan 10.70 10.37 10.70 Mar 10.70 10.50 10.70 Queal Distributing One of Sponsors for Mitchell County Party Among the sponsors of the dinner for Mitchell county customers of Mason City industrial and wholesale firms next Tuesday evening at Osage will be the Queal Distributing company, and its manager, Don Hubacher. The wholesale lumber firm was inadvertently omitted from the list published in the last issue of the Globe-Gazette. Any other firm, besides the 33 already .listed, which is interested in participating was asked to contact the Mason City Chamber of Commerce. LEGAL NOTICES Good steers and hellers Medium steers and heifers Fair steers and heifers ., Plain steers and heifers ., Choice cows Good cows Medium cows 523.00-24.00 $21.00-23.00 S15.50-17.00 $14.00-15.00 $15.00-16.50 114.00-15.00 913.00-14.00 NOTICE OF THE APPOINTMENT OF EXECUTOR STATE OF IOWA, Cerro Gordo County, ss. No. 7205. Notice is hereby given, that the undersigned has been duly . appointed and qualified as Executor of the estate of John Fend, Deceased, late of Cerro Gordo county. All persons indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment; and those having claims against the same will present them, duly authenticated, to the under- sipned for allowance, and file in the office of the Clerk of the District Court. JOHN BLAZEK J. W. LORENZ, Attorney Dated September 14, 1949 : S. H. MacPEAK, Clerk District Court By EVELYN SLOCK. Deputy Mason City Grain At 10 a. m. Friday Oats, No. 2 56c Corn, No. 2 yellow, 10 days. $1.07 Corn, Dec. 15 with complications, was dismissed Thursday. He is convalescing at home and feeling fine. Mrs. Kenneth Becker, Jewell, came Thursday to attend a session of Today's club and to visit Miss Angeline Roorda and Mrs. Sam Kenned3 r briefly. Mrs. Becker reports that their furniture store and undertaking business at Jewell is good. Mrs. Jack Beery, Nee Myrtle Grimm, Dies at Long Beach Clear Lake—Mrs. Jack B^ery, nee Myrtle Grimm, about 60, died Thursday at Long Beach, Cal., following a long illness, according to a message received by Mrs. J. P. McGuire, Mason City. Mrs. Beery was the daughter of Aaron Grimm, former Cerro Gorclo county supervisor and long time resident of Clear Lake. Mrs. Beery spent most of her girlhood in Clear Lake, was married in California and returned to Clear Lake briefly to care for her parents in their declining years. Funeral services are to be held Saturday at 2 at the Hoton Mortuary, Long Beach. Mrs. Beery is survived by her husband, a son, Bill, and one grandchild. She was preceded in death by her parents and a brother, Birney. Miss Eva Turnure Services to Be on Saturday Afternoon Funeral services for Miss Eva Turnure, 80, who died suddenly Thursday at the I. O. O. F. home, will be held Saturday at 2:30 p. m., at the First Christian church, with the Rev. Richard L. Williams, pastor, officiating. Interment will be at Elmwood cemetery. The McAuley and Son funeral home in charge. Fair cows S13.00-14.00 Good bulls $15.00-17.50 Medium bulls ......\ S15.50-18.00 Bologna bulls S16.00-19.00 Canners and cutters S10.00-13.00 CALVES MASON CITY—For Friday Good to ch. veal. 160-220 Ibs. §-'5.00-27.00 Medium 520.00-22.00 Common 515.00-17.00 Culls $14.00 GENUINE SPRING LAMBS Good to choice $21.00 EWES Good to chotca lights $7.00-8.00 90c Soybeans, 10 day §2.11 CHICAGO CASH CHAIN Chicago, m—Wheat: No. 3 red 2.03. Corn: No. 1 yellow 1.32%-33ib; No. 2, 1.32-33; No. 3, 1.291/2; No. 4, 1.13 new, 1.25-28 old; No. 5, 1.21-25; sample grade 1.14-19. Oats: No. 1 heavy mixed 69'/i; No. 1 heavy white 70-72; No. 1 white 69%; No. 3 heavy white 69'/2; sample grade heavy white 6S'A. Barley nominal: Malting 1.20-62; feed 90-1.22. Soybeans: No. 1 yellow 2.20-20'A; No. 3, 2.20'/:i—both track country station Illinois and Indiana. Medium $5.00-6.00 Tot Receives Injury to Shoulder Due to Auto's Sudden Swerve Patty Ann Tanner, 2£ year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Tanner, 540 4th N. E., was treated at Park hospital Thursday night for a cracked collarbone and released. She was riding in an auto driven by her mother when it struck a curb at 4th and Pennsylvania N. E., police said. Mrs. Tanner told officers she was traveling east on 4th N. E., and swerved to avoid hitting an auto coming off Pennsylvania. The other car, driven by Fred Gildner, 121 6th N. W., did not come in contract with the Tanner car, according to the report. Dies in Illinois Greene—Word has been received here of the death of James H. Compton, 58, at Mnywood, 111., Sept. 17. He was a former resident of Greene where he grew to manhood. He was married to Rena Timblin of Greene and Inter moved to Maywood, 111. He leaves the Injured In Fall Charles City—Mrs. Mary M. Schlick, 1114 Court street, was recovering Thursday at her home after being taken to the Cedar Valley hospital for X-rays and treatment, in which it was disclosed that she had suffered a dislocated right shoulder, when she fell at her home. SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK South St. 1'aul, (U,PJ—(USDA)—Livestock: Cattle 3,500. Fairly active slaughter steers, heifers, cows. Steady to strong. Grass slaughter steers over 1100 Ibs. draggy. Bulls steady to 50c lower. Choice weighty steers and 1012 Ib. mixed yearlings 31. Scattering high-good-choice steers, yearlings 28.50-30, medium grassers 1H.50-21.BC, common 15.50-17.50. Few good heifers 20-27, medium grassers 17.5020, common 15-17. Good cows bulk medium 11-15.50, canners-cutters 11-13.50. Bulk medium-good sausage bulls lfi-17.50, few weighties 18. Good beef bulls 1717.50, cutter-common 13-15.50, lightweight canners II. Stock cattle in light supply, market about steady at week's 50c-$l downturn. Good-choice steers 20-23, medium stockers 18-19.50, common 15-17. Good-choice stock caives 22-25. Dairy cows steady. Calves 1,000. Vealers barely steady, good-choice 24-27, common-medium 1723, culls 14-16. Good-choice slaughter calves 18-20, common-medium 14-17, culls 11-13. Kogs 8,500. Barrows, gilt" 10-25c lower, good-choice 200-2RO Ibs. 19-19.25, latter on 220-240 Ibs. Hogs 250 Ibs. up scarce, under 200 Ibs. 15.75-18.50. Good-choice sows steady to 25c lower, good-choice 3GO Ibs. down 17-73-18, 400 Ibs. lfi.75-17. Few heavy sows 15-15.50. Feeder pigs stcndy, good-choice 16-16.50. Average cost, weight for Thursday: Barrows, gilts 19.01, 210 Ibs; sows 17.41, 372 Ibs. Sheep 2,000. Includes around 2,000 head mixed nntives, Dnkotns. Slaughter lambs 50c lower, ewes steady. Good-choice native. Dakota fat lambs 22.50-23. medium- good 20-22.25, lightweight culls lambs 12. Yearlings scarce. Good-choice slaughter ewes S-9.75, common-medium 6.508.50. Replacement classes steady. Good- choice native, Dakota feeding lambs 2122, few 22.50. Fuilmouthed breeding ewes 10.50-13, 2 and 3 yenr old ewes 13.50-15. Produce (Quotations br £• G. Morse) At 10 a. in. Friday Eggs, No. 1 50c Eggs, No. 2 40c Eggs, pullet ..., 25c Heavy hens 19c Leghorn hens 17c Springs, heavy breeds 22c Stock Market Tries Rally New York, (/P)—The stock market tried a rally Friday with only partial success. Changes either way were mainly fractional. Turnover for the full session was at the rate of about 1,100,000 shares ior the day. One block of 50,000 shares and another of 10,000 shares of Commonwealth sold, up i at 5j| and equal to the year's peak. Lower most of the time were Youngstown, General Motors, Studebaker, Goodyear, Douglas Aircraft, American Telephone, American Smelting, Southern Railway, Southern Pacific, Nickel Plate, Standard Oil (N. J.), and Paramount Pictures. ORIGINAL NOTICE IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF IOWA IN AND FOR CERRO GOKDO COUNTY: Mildred B. Uanpen, Plaintiff. vs. • Byron L. Haugen, Defendant To Byron L. Haugen, the above named defendant: • You are hereby notified that a petition of the above named plaintiff in the above entitled action is now on file in the office o£ the clerk_ of the above named court, and which petition "prays for an absolute divorce from you on the ground of such Inhuman treatment of her- by you as to endanger her life; that she be granted care, custody and control of the minor child John Fay Haugen and that you be required to pay the plaintiff the. sum of S25.00 per month for the support of said child until he becomes of age; further that the defendant pay the attorney fee and costs of this action, and for such other relief as the court may deem just. . . • . You are hereby notified to appear before the said court at Mason City in Cerro Gordo County, Iowa, on or beforo the 12th day of October,' 1949, and that unless you so appear, your default will be entered and decree will be rendered against you for the relief demanded in the petition. MORGAN J. McENANEY, Attorney for the plaintiff, 4 North Washington, Mason City, Iowa. CHICAGO POTATOES Chicago, yn— (USDA) —Potatoes: Arrivals 92, on track 425; total U. S. shipments 737; supplies moderate; demand fair; market dull on russets, about steady best reds, slightly stronger whites; Idaho Russet Burbanks $3.30-65, standards $2.85; Mlnesotna-North Dakota Red River Valley Bliss Triumphs $2.40 washed, Pontt- acs $2.50 washed; Washington Russet Burbanks $3.50-75; Wisconsin Bliss Triumphs $2.00-50, Chippewas $2.20. CHICAGO PRODUCE Chicago, vn—Butter unsettled; receipts 588,175; prices unchanged to 3 ,i cent a pound lower; S3 score AA 61.75; 92 A fil.50; 90 B 59; 89 C 54; cars: 90 B 59.75; 89 C 55. Eggs unsettled; receipts 9,687; prices unchanged except to a cent a dozen lower on U. S. extras at 58. (USDA)—Live poultry: Steady; recents 33 trucks; prices unchanged. NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOB TAX DEED TO: MARY G. ANDERSON You are hereby notified that on the 9th day of December, 1940, the following described real estate In Cerro Gordo County, Iowa, to wit: Lot Six (C) In Block Two (2) in H. E. Francisco's Second Addition to Majoit City, Iowa, was sold by the Treasurer of Cerro Gordo County, Iowa, for the taxes then due, delinquent and unpaid, to F. E. Johnson. That certificate of sale was duly issued by said Treasurer to the said F. E. Johnson pursuant to said sale and that said certificate was on the 30th day of August, 1943, for good and valuable consideration, duly assigned to J. J. Stihehart. and that said certificate is now owned and held by the said J. J. Stlnehart. That the right of redemption of said sale will expire and a tax deed be made by the said Treasurer to the said J. J. Stinehart for said real estate unless redemption therefrom is made within ninety (90) days from the completed service of this notice. J. J. STINEHART Owner of Tax Certificals NOTICE OF THE APPOINTMENT OF EXECUTRIX STATE OF IOWA, Cerro Gordo County, ss. No. 7206. Notice is hereby given, that the undersigned has been duly appointed and qualified as Executrix of the estate of Joseph E. Marek, Deceased, late of Cerro Gordo County. All persons indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment; and those having claims against the same will present them, duly authenticated, to the undersigned for allowance, and file in the office of the Clerk of the District Court. ANTONIA A. MAREK M. L. MASON, Attorney Dated September 29, 1949 S. H. MacPEAK. Clerk District Court By EVELYN SLOCK, Deputy Death Notices 1 FHAHM, Jerry Charles, 3 year old son of Mr. and Mrs. John F. Frahm, route 3, Clear Lake, died at a local hospital at 7:30 p. m., Thursday following an ill- widow, sisters. 2 sons, 2 brothers and F. F. A. Elects Officers Swca City—Officers for the F. F. A. were elected as follows: Robert Anderson, president; Jim Harner, vice president; Merlin Montgomery, treasurer; Roger Holcomb, secretary; Robert Becknal, reporter, and Frank Bauer, sentinel. Accidents cause 42 times as many deaths among U. S. children as docs infantile paralysis. Springs, Leghorns 18c Old cocks, heavy breeds 12c Leghorn cocks ; lOc Eggs, at retail 49-55c Butter, Corn Country .... G7-68c Butler, Iowa State Brand. 60-69c NEW YORK PRODUCE New York, (/T)—Butter 273,504, steady. Wholesale prices on bulk cartons. Creamery, higher than 92 score (AA) B2',i cents. 02 score (A) 01^-62. jm score (Bf SO'.j. R9 score (Ct 53>/a. Chccso 235,900, stcndy, prices unchanged. Eggs 0,0,73 easy. New York spot quotations follow: Midwestern; Mixed colors: Fancy heavyweights 60-81; extrn 1 large 58-59; extrn 1 medium 4B'/i; extra 2 medium 48; current receipts 51-52; dirties 47 V»: checks 44; puilcta 39!i-40',4. pastor of the First Methodist church. Clear Lake, officiating. Interment will be at Memorial Park cemetery. The McAuley and Son funeral home in charge. Christian Pastor at Nora Springs Resigns ............ •K.I e »t«^c. tru „ r>_ o IIT n « ss - A prayer service will be hlld at the Nora Springs—The Rev. C. W. McAu ley and Con chapel at 2 p. m. Mon- HickS, pastor of the Christian day, with the Hey. Warner M. Hubbard, church, has resigned and he and Mrs. Hicks will leave soon for El Paso, Texas, where they will spend the winter with their son, Virgil C. Hicks, and family. The junior Mr. Hicks is assistant professor in the department of radio at Texas Western university. The Rev. Mr. Hicks succeeded his father, the late W. A. Hicks, in the ministry in 'April, 1922, following his ordination by the Rev. T. E. Tomerlin, pastor of the First Christian church at Mason City. He has been at Nora Springs since May, 1948. The waltzing mouse of Japan, bred as a curiosity, suffers from a cerebral disease, says the National Geographic society. One of these mice may suddenly start spinning at any time, in a whirling dervish performance that ends as unexpectedly as it begins. TAGESON, Ralph E., 17, Rockwell, died Thursday at Cedar Valley hospital. Charles City, from Injuries received Si> an auto accident. Funeral services • will be held at 2 p. m. Saturday at the Patterson-James Rockwell chapel at Roclo- well, with the Rev. G. W. Ihnen, pastor of St. Peter's Lutheran church, officiating. Burial will be at the Rockwell cemetery. The Patterson-James funeral homo in charge. ROBERTS, John F:, 48. died suddenly at his home, 417 20th S. W., Friday. Funeral services will he held at the Major Memorial chapel at 2 p. m. Monday, 'with the Rev. Joel Dobbe, pastor of Our Saviour's Lutheran church, officiating. Interment will he at Manorial Park ceme- ' tery. The' Major home In charge. TURNURE, Wits Eva, 80, died suddenly Thursday, morning at the I. O. O. F. 1 me. Funeral nervlces will be held at t:,o First Christian church Saturday at 2:30 p. m., with the Rev. Richard -L. Wll- llnm.i, pastor, officiating. Interment will bo at Elmwood cemetery. The MuAuley nnd Son funeral home in charge.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Globe-Gazette
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free