Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on September 28, 1949 · Page 5
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 28, 1949
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Page 5
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Sure Control for Boxelder Bugs Reported There is now a sure means of chemical control for boxelder bugs which every year infest the homes, Marion E. Olson, county extension director, says. While boxelder bugs don't feed on anything in the house, they annoy folks by flying around lights and by crawling around spotting curtains. the house This year the bugs are here in even greater numbers. A few farsighted home owners are ready for them, having caulked up all small cracks and crevices around doors and windows where the bugs enter the house. "But most of us have forgotten about boxelder bugs until now and we don't have time to close the door on them," Mr. Olson said. For the latter folks, the chemical treatment is good news. Information received by Mr. Olson from Iowa State college states that chlordane used as a 5 per cent spray, made with either emulsi- fiable concentrate or with wetta- ble powder, will control boxelder bugs. Put it on the trunks of box- elder trees if the bugs are still concentrated there. If they started to scatter out, put the 5 per cent chlordane spray where the bugs are. Favorite resting places include tree trunks, sunny walls and the sidewalks. Mr. Olson said - that chlordane has a residual effect against box- elder bugs but its length depends on weather conditions. Rain seems to wash off the material complete- .y so you should be prepared to repeat the spraying several times. Tests of Good Farm Leases Are Suggested There are several tests of what makes a good farm lease, according to Marion E. Olson, county extension director. The acid test, he says, is whether or not the lease permits the farm to be operated at its maximum long-time profit. Most leases fail to meet this qualification, according to I. W. Arthur, extension economist at Iowa State college. Farm returns should be divided between landlord and tenant in the same proportion as each contributes to farm production. The lease should provide for keeping up the soil and for farm improvements. It encourages the use of the best farming practices known. Mr. Arthur says to have the lease in writing, haying the duties and responsibilities of both the landlord and tenant outlined in detail. The farming program outlined should fit both the farm and the tenant family. The length of lease is another important item, according to Olson and Arthur. They prefer the lease which continues on from year to year until etiher party gives notice in August that the contract will be terminated the following March. This plan has been found to be more satisfactory than a long-term contract. The year-to-year lease allows for changes in economic and agricultural conditions. It is more apt to FARM SALE I will dispose of my farm equipment at Public Auction on my farm, occupied by Charles Draeger, located one mile north, one mile west and one mile north of the Nora Springs school, on Thursday, Sept. 29 Sale Starts at 1 p. m. Farm Machinery and Miscellaneous ALL MACHINERY NEARLY NEW AND IN THE FINEST POSSIBLE CONDITION! HOUSEHOLD GOODS: Combination Bottle Gas Stove, Electric Washing Machine and Other Household Items. Usual Terms: No Goods To Be Removed Until Settled For. NED B. NELSON Albert Najrel, Auctioneer First State Bank, Nora. Springs, Clerk «ep the owner ^and tenant both n their toes. When making up the farm lease, he overall rental deal must be cept in mind. It is impossible to ake up a single item or single pro- /ision in the farm lease and say xactly how it should be handled without considering how the other terns in the lease have been landled. For example, on a livestock hare lease where the land or the mprovements are poor or the arm is small the owner may furnish half of the machinery and equipment. On a quarter section vhere there is a heavy labor load n taking care of poultry or dairy lerds, the landlord might furnish a part of the equipment and may even pay for part of the hired abor. On the other hand the owner of a good 240-acre or half-sec- ion farm which is well equipped for handling beef cattle and hogs might not furnish any of the labor or any of the equipment which needs to be used on that farm. Clear Lake Globe Gazette IF YOU* PAPER IS NOT DELIVERED BY 6:00 P. M., PH. 2!» OB 259. NO COMPLAINTS CAN BE ACCEPTED AFTER 0:15. Mrs. Sargent Elected Head of Newcomers Clear Lake—Mrs. Earl O. Sargent was elected president of the Newcomers Card club at a dinner meeting at Witke's Monday evening. Mrs. H. B. Cook is retiring president. Mrs. H. W. DeMotts was chosen vice president and Mrs. Jack Buehner, secretary-treasurer. They take over at the meeting Oct. 10. Mrs. Paul Martin won high in bridge and Mrs. Robert Roseland 2nd. Mrs. M. Hanson won high in courtwhist. About 30 attended the dinner. Mmes. DeMotts, Don Clark and Buehner were hostesses. * * * Navy Mothers held a work meeting at Legion hall and made hospital pads. A picnic lunch was served. The next meeting is Oct. 10 with Mrs. A. B. Phillips serving. * * -K- Mrs. J. W. Darnell had "Sacred Moments" for the Library Reading club at the home of Mrs. L. J. Kutschara. Mrs. D. E. Kenyon reviewed the life of J. N. (Ding) Darling and his book "Cruise of the Bouncing Betsy." Mrs. Oluf T. Kansen was appointed chairman of the sale of towels made by the blind. An auction sale for the benefit of Girl Scout troop 6 will be held Oct. 10 at the home of Mrs. E. J. Lincicum. Ma«on City Olobe-Gtzette. Mason Cllj. U. Sept. 27, 1949 21 Midwest Livestock Photo by Jay CAR STRIKES BRIDGE ABUTMENT — Tom Hartin, member of the Clear Lake police force, views the car which Robert Beneke.. Mason City, was driving when it struck the abutment of the bridge across the outlet on S. 2nd street, Clear Lake, Saturday at mid-* night, breaking the abutment entirely off, it was reported. Marks on the road showed the car slid about 90 feet before striking the bridge. Beneke appeared in the court of Donald Goranson, Clear Lake justice of the peace, Monday on information filed by Clear Lake police charging him with driving a motor vehicle while intoxicated. He waived preliminary hearing and was bound over < to the district court on a bond of * $325. Ships weigh less when traveling east than when traveling west. ALL MODERN 7 ROOM RESIDENCE SELLS AT PUBLIC AUCTION SATURDAY, OCT. 1st, 7 P. M. Located at 24 13th St. N. E., Mason City, la. THE HOUSE: Seven Rooms As Follows—Living room, Dlninsr room, Kitchen, Bedroom and bathroom, on the first floor; 3 bedrooms and bathroom on second floor. FULL BASEMENT: With coal hot air furnace; Automatic hot water heater. GARAGE: One car garage. LOT: Size 491 x 165. FREE $5 PRIZE GIVEN TO PERSON WHO GUESSES NEAREST WHAT IT SELLS FOR. OWNER'S STATEMENT: As I live in Chicago, I have no need for this property and will sell it to the highest bidder. It's a property that will sell at a price that you can afford to pay. It offers many possibilities as an investment or as a home. We urge you to make sure to attend this sale. Inspections from 7 to 8 P. M. TERMS: $1,000 Down Day of Sale, Balance when deed and abstract are given. Possession in 30 days. JENNIE HANCE, Owner Chicago, HI. Joe Reisch & Co. Auctioneers, of Real Estate Call us If you have real estate to sell. Phone 4744-J, Mason City, la., Licensed Broker PUREBRED POLAND CHINA BOAR SALE FRIDAY, SEPT. 30 Featuring the Get of MANDARIN, Iowa Grand Champion 1948 Others By BIG NEWS, Grand Champion of Clay County Fair and By COLONEL D Four Sensational Outside Litters by Prominent Boars SALE STARTS 1 O'CLOCK SHARP — LUNCH 12 NOON COME EARLY Sole at Farm 2 Miles East of Mason City, city limits; Vz Mile East of First Turn on Highway 18. Write for Catalogs. EMMERT FARM MASON CITY, IOWA Clear Lake Briefs Members of Junior Luther League will picnic at State park Saturday, leaving the Zion Lutheran church at 11 o'clock. The seniors will picnic at the Clifford Rice home Sunday evening, leaving the church at 6:30, the Rev. Ruben Mostrom announced Tuesday. W. H. Buchleiter, Veterinarian. 1137 W. 2nd. Ph. 866. Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Frank returned Sunday evening from' Marshalltown where the former attended a meeting of Iowa Commercial Organization Executives, and Davenport where they visited /their son, Robert Frank, and "family. Neal, the Cleaner, to close Oct. 3 to 9 for vacations. Mrs. Paul Ulik, Thornton, entered Mercy hospital, Mason City, Monday evening. For Rent: Large comfortable room. Ph. 793-J3. Mrs. F. B. Hart, chairman of the Buddy Poppy sale Saturday sponsored by Saratoga Post No. 4868, V. F. W. and Auxiliary, reports that nearly 2,000 poppies were sold and that the amount contributed is about $222. This, will be used to help crippled veterans and their families. Mrs. Hart thanks all who assisted in the sale and also the public for its patronage and generous contributions. Apt. for rent for 1 or 2. Ph. 118-W. 108 S. Oak. Danish Brotherhood lodge No. 219 met at I. O. O. F. hall Saturday evening. Discussion of the 1950 Danish masquerade ball and other financial and entertainment features took up the evening. The next meeting is Oct. 8. Will care for child for working mother. Ph. 541-J. Mmes. Powers Rowe and George Kabrick drove to Webster City Sunday to attend the silver wedding celebration of Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Lenz. Mmes. Lenz and Rowe are sisters. For Sale: Gas range, other articles. 115 Clara. Ph. 857-R1. Miss Peggy Edwards, who was graduated Thursday from the North Western Institute of Medical Technology, Minneapolis, returned home Saturday. Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Edwards drove to Minneapolis Friday and brought her home. Miss Edwards plans to vacation a .few weeks before making any definite plans. Ange and Woody shop closed Wednesday for funeral of Mrs. Roorda at Pella. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bell and Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Griffith returned Saturday evening after spending a week's vacation in Memphis, Tenn., where they visited Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Leckie, former Clear Lake residents. Mr. Leckie is employed in the public relations department of the Chicago Southern Airlines. Lake's Ambitious Feeders 4-H club will meet Wednesday evening with Ronald Rice. Bob Wilson, leader, urges all members to attend as officers will be elected. Mr. and Mrs. George Leins returned Thursday noon from a vacation trip east. They drove to Lake Erie and visited Niagara Falls and Albany, N. Y., and spent 3 days in Boston Mass. They went to Concord, N. H., and saw the White mountains, stopping at Lynn and Swampscott, Mass., for sightseeing. Returning they crossed the Hudson river through Services Held for Ralph Carlock, 63 Clear Lake — Funeral services for Ralph Carlock, 63, a resident of the Clear Lake community for 30 years, were held at the Christian church in Armington, 111., following his sudden death from peritonitis at St. Francis hospital, Peoria, 111., Sept. 19. The Rev. Robert Graham officiated and the Wilton Mortuary, Peoria, was in charge. Burial was in Mt. Joy cemetery near Armington. Pallbearers were 6 nephews, Donald Gresham, Charles Washburn, Burdell and Delber Fulk, Douglas McCann and Harris Thorpe. Songs were "Sweet Bye and Bye" and "Some Day You Will Understand." Several memorials were received. Mr. Carlock was born Dec. 10, 1885, at Atlanta, 111., son of Horace Leroy and Ollie Thompson Carlock. He grew to manhood in that locality and Dec. 24, 1908, was married to Miss Hazel Verdella Rhodes. Within a few years they moved to Clear Lake and engaged in farming, returning 7 years ago to Peoria where he was supervisor of the department finishing windows and doors for the Wahlfeld Manufacturing company. He was a member of the Eminence Christ- Trend Good Butchers— 140-150 Ibs 150-160 !bs $13.00 160-170 Ibs $14.00 170-180 Ibs $15.00 •180-200 Ibs 180-lffO Ibs $18.75 190-200 Ibs $17.75 200-220 Ibs $18.50 220-240 Ibs $lfl.50 240-270 Ibs $18,2.1 270-300 Ibs $17.75 300-330 Ibs 517.50 330-360 Ibs $16.75 Good Packing Sows— 270-300 Ibs $17.50 300-330 Ibs ...$17.50 330-360 Ibs $16.75 360-400 Ibs $15.75 400-450 Ibs $14.75 (TUESDAY'S PRICES) Albert Lea, Austin, Minn. Steady Minn. 25c lower 450-500 Ibs. $13.75 500-550 Ibs $12.75 $10.40 $12.40 $13.40 $15.25 $16.75 $17.50 913,75 $18.75 $18.25 $17.75 $17.25 $16.75 $17.75 $17.25 $16.50 $15.75 $15.00 $14.00 $12.75 Waterloo Steady to 25c lower $14.00 $15.50 $17.25 $18.50 $18,50 $18.25 $17.75 $17.25 $16.50 $17.50 $17.25 $10.50 $15.75 $15.00 $14.25 $13.25 Cedar Rapid* 25C lower $16.25 J17.2S (11.50 $11.50 $18.25 $17.75 $17.25 $16.75 $17.50 $17.25 $16.75 $16.25 $15.50 $14.73 $13.7* ian church. Mr, Carlock is survived by 2 sons, Ralph Eugene, East Peoria, and Lyman, at home; 4 daughters, Mrs. George (Evelyn) Madson, Adams, Minn.; Mrs. Harold (Marjorie) Fessler, Swaledale; and Mrs. Rufus (Mary) Martin, Toluca, 111.; 9 grandchildren; 2 sisters, Mrs. Neva Patterson, North Hollywood, Cal., and Mrs. George Williams, Cedar, Minn.; 3 brothers, Clair Gresham, Armington, 111.; Clyde Gresham, Cedar, Minn., and Roy Gresham, Peoria. He was preceded in death by his parents, an infant daughter, Grace Louise, 2 grandchildren, 2 sisters and a brother. WILL ADDRESS P. T. A.—Attorney Carl F. Conway, Osage, will speak on "Freedom to Grow" at the first session of the Elementary P. T. A. at the Clear Lake high school auditorium Wednesday evening: at 8. "Father's" night and a reception for teachers will be featured and square dancing will form the recreation with Lloyd Bisler calling. The tea committee includes Mrs. D. R. Browning, chairman, and Mmes. Clair Heifner, J. E, Spratt, Monte Hunsley, Dale Pattschull and Donald Pedclty with other 8th grade mothers assisting:. Clear Lake Calendar WEDNESDAY —P. T. A. district fall workshop. All Veterans Social Center, registration. 9; coffee hour, 9 to 10; morning session, 10; luncheon, 1; program, 2. Lions club, V. F. W. clubrooms, 12:15. Camp Ground Social club, Mrs. George Edmundson. Do Your Bit club, Mrs. Roy Highsmith. Cub Scout den 6, Mrs. C. E. Ashland, 4:10. Today's club, Witke's cafe, 1. Stafford Post No. 4868, American Legion, All Veterans Social Center, 7:30. Senior Scout troop 303, junior high buildms, 7:30. E. T. C. Bridge club, Mrs. E. A. Musgjerd. 104 Jefferson street, 7:30. Verity lodge, No. 250, A. F. & A. M., Masonic temple, 7:30. O. N. O. club, Mrs. W. H. Wagner, North Shore. Elementary p. T. A. high school auditorium, 8. Lakes Ambitious Feeders 4-H club, Ronald Rice. Hog Trading Turns Steady Chicago, (£*) —Trading in hogs turned steady to strong Tuesday while cattle and lambs were steady, and ewes were strong. Lightweight butcher hogs were scarce and weights above 260 pounds were practically absent. Otherwise the butcher range was $16.50 to $20 and a top of $20.25. Sows were mostly $15.50 to $19.25. (U. S. D. A.) Salable hogs 9,500; rather slow, mostly steady qn butchers; weights under 190 Ib. scarce and strong; sows fully steady; top $20.25 for several lots choice 230 to 280 Ib.; heavier weights practically absent; bulk of run good and choice 200 to 220 Ib. $19.50 @20; 180 to 190 Ib. $18.25@19.25; few 150 to 170 Ib. S16.50©18; good and choice sows under 360 Ib. $18.25<S19.25; 375 to 425 Ib. ?17.25<ai8.25; 450 to 550 Ib. S15.50@17; odd head heavier at $15; good clearance. Salable cattle 5,500; salable calves 500; generally slow but mostly steady; choice steers and heifers scarce and fully steady; top $34 for load choice to prime 1,400 Ib. steers; 2 loads choice 1,275 Ib. weights $33.50; most high-good and choice fed steers and yearlings $28.500 32.50; medium to average-good grades ?19@28; load common 925 Ib. grassers $17; few choice 1,000 Ib. fed heifers $29.75; most good and choice heifers $25@29; good cows $17@18.50; bulk common and medium cows $14® 16.25; canners and cutters $li.50@14; medium and good sausage bulls $17.25@19; bulk medium and good vealers $24<n;27; top $28 on choice vealers; load good 350 Ib. Canadian stock steer calves $22. Salable sheep 2,000; slaughter lambs steady; top $23.25 paid for choice Waah- ingtons; most good to choice native lambs $22.25@23; cull and common S15® 19; ewes strong; 2 loads closely sorted choice Washington ewes $10; most native ewes $9.50 down. Grain Market Prices Steady Chicago, (/P)—Firmness in wheat during the morning session at the board of trade Tuesday gave other futures steady tone. Wheat advanced on buying attributed to commission houses in anticipation of new flour business, short coverings and^uying by professionals. Commission houses bought flour as the result of an announced 10 cent advance scheduled for Wednesday in the price of family flour. The advance in oats was not so pronounced. Elevator interests were accredited buyers of cprn. The nearby contract was up about a cent. Commission house brokers were, active in oats. At noon wheat was J to H higher than Monday's close, December $2.15. Corn was | to H higher, December $1.17i. Oats were i to 2f higher, Dec. 671. Rye was 2 to 2J higher, December $1.45. Soybeans were 1 to 2 cents higher, November $2.26, and lard was 2 to 8 cents a hundredweight lower, October $11.00. CHICAGO GRAIN CLOSE (Tuesday'* Market) Chicago, (/P) — Local Livestock MOGS MASON CITY—For Tuesday Steady to 25 cents lower. Good light lights 150-170 $13.25 Good light lights 170-180 $15.25 Good light liehts 180-200 $17.25 Good med. weights 200-220 $18.50 Good med. weights 220-240 $18.50 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 $17.25 Good sows 270-300 $17.50 Good sows 300-330 $17.50 Good sows 330-300 $17.00 Good sows 360-400516.25 WHEAT— High Dec 2.16V* March 2.IS 3 /* May 2.08% July 1.89»a CORN— Dec 1.18'/« March ....... l.Wt May 1.22 July 1.21>,<! OATS— Dec 68 March 67% May .63% Low 2.13r« 2.QS** 1.87H 1.16V. 1.20 1.20T'. 1.20% .07% .67 .63 Clos« 2.16>,'» 2.15V. 2.08^4 July 57% Dec. lASVt Good sows Good sows 400-450 515.23 450-500 §14.25 May 1.50'A July 1.45Va SOYBEANS— Nov 2.27'/< Dec 2.27 Vz March 2.27 V, May 2.24Ta LARD— Oct 11.05 Nov 10.25 Dec 10.30 Jan 10.27 the Holland tunnel into New Jersey and drove to Harrisburg, Pa., where they drove on the American Super-highway home. In all they crossed 10 states. Going out they were accompanied as far as Boston by Mrs. Rose Miller and daughter, Eunice, of Sioux City. Luncheon guests at the home of Dr. and Mrs. J. T. Charlesworth Saturday were the doctor's brothers, Charles, Hollywood, Cal., and George and Harry, Des Moines, and an uncle, Harold Hipley, Williams. Mr. and Mrs. Herschel Murphy returned Saturday from a sightseeing and vacation trip to Estes Park, Grand Junction and Evergreen, Colo. They visited friends at Grand Junction and at Des Moines, where Mr. Murphy became ill, He is still unable to work and is convalescing at Stock Market Decline Ends New York, (/P)—The stock mark e t levelled off Tuesday after prices dropped fractions to around a point. In late trading selected issues showed signs of coming back but the recovery attempt didn't have much life. Most of the damage was done in the morning when a short burst of selling flattened prices. Later on many of the day's worst losses were shaded. Brisk activity accompanied sales pressure. Trading contracted, however, after the selling was out of the way. Turnover was at the rate of around 1,100,000 shares for the full session. J. R. Dorsey Auctioneer Phone 3242-W For sale dates "Wild Goose Haven," South Bay. They were away 2 weeks. The rummage sale held in the A. B. Phillips basement Friday and Saturday for the benefit of the Soldiers' Memorial fund brought in more than $100. Mrs. Phillips states that they still have several good winter suits for men and women, also overcoats, a radio, portable oven, girl's snowsuit and an ice box, along with smaller articles. These will be kept out for several days for the convenience of any person who may be interested. Mrs. Harold McAfee, 120 S. Center street, who was in Iowa City for polio treatments, arrived home Sunday and is feeiing quite well again. After being dismissed from the hospital she spent a week with relatives at Manson before coming to Clear Lake. Mrs. W. H. Duesenberg is chairman of the ways and means committee of Chapter A. Q., Iowa TTT society, which will hold a rummage sale at the Snow White market building Friday and Saturday ' from 9 a. m. to 6 p. m. She will be assisted by other members and proceeds are to be used for charitable work. Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Rickard returned Sunday evening from a vacation trip to Gary, Ind., where they visited their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Boland, and their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Austin. Enroute they visited Mr. Rickard's aunt, Mrs. Julia Foote, at Plattsville, Wis. On Sunday 35 relatives from Clear Lake and 23 from Plattsville met at Prairie du Chien for the first family reunion in several years. Produce (QvoUtlont by X. O. Mont) At 10:00 a. m. Tuesday Eggs, No. 1 50c Eggs, No. 2 > 40c Eggs, pullet ;..r.- 25o Heavy hens 19c Leghorn hens l"c Springs, heavy breeds 23c No hogs received after 5 p. m.—Jacob E. Decker' Sc Sons. CATTLE MASON CITY—For Tuesday Choica steers and heifers ... J25.00-27.00 Good to cholca steers and hellers $24.00-25.00 Good steers and heifers .... S23.00-24.00 Medium steers and hellers .. $21.00-23.00 Fair steers and heifers 515.50-11.00 Plain steers and heifera .... $14.00-15.00 Choice cows $15.00-13.50 Good cows 514.00-15.00 Medium cows $13.00-14.00 Fair cows $13.00-14.00 Good bulls $15.00-17.50 Medium bull $15.50-18.00 Bologna bulls 5lfi.00-19.OJ Canners and cutters $10.00-13.00 CALVES MASON CITY—For Tuesday Good to ch. veal, 160-220 Ibs. $26.00-27.00 Medium 520.00-22.00 Common $15.00-17.00 Culls $14.00 GENUINE SPRING LAMBS Good to choice $21.00 EWES Good to choice lights $7.00-8.00 Medium »5.00-6.00 March 10.32 1.43% 1.4B 1.43 2.23', a 2.23T-1 2.24% 2.22V4 11.00 10.17 10.20 10.25 10.32 .67 T» .67 .63% .57% 1.45V* 1.50 1.45 '/4 2.27 V* 2.27 Vt 2.241/3 11.00 10.22 10.27 10.25 10.32 Springs, Leghorns 18c Old cocks, heavy breeds ..... 12c Leghorn cocks ......... : ..... 10c Eggs, at retail ............ 53-60c Butter, Corn Country ---- 69-7 Ic Butter, Iowa State Brand. 70-72c SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK (Tuoiday's Market) South St. Paul, (U.RV— (U. S. D. A.)— Livestock: Cattle 4,500. General supply stocker. feeder cattle; 30 to 40 per cent replacement. Marketing good-choice grainfeds small, trade active. All grassers about steady. Cows slightly uneven, canners, cutters fully steady, beef cows barely steady. Bulls strong, occasionally 50 cents higher. Load choice 1,189 Ib. steers $31. Few loads high good-choice steers, yearlings $2B@29.50. Scattering good $25.BO®27. Medium grass steers $18.50@22.50, common $15.50(817, few choice heifers *28. Scattering good $24.50®26. Medium grass heifers $18© 20, common grassers $15© Id. 50, canners- cutters, steers, heifers $12@15. Good cows $15.50(216, few $16.50, common-medium $13®14,50, canners-cutters $10.50(312.50, few ll?ht canners $10. Good beef bulls 317017, 50, medium-good sausage bulls Cutter, common grades $13.50<i£I6. Stocker-feeder sxcers about steady with Monday's full 50 cent downturn. Scattering good steers $20.50fJ22, sizable showing medium kinds $18®1S, common stockera $154J17. Dairy cows steady. Calves 1,500. Vealers and slaughter calves steady to $1 lower. More rigid sorting considered. Good-choice vealers common-medium $17*323, culls Good-choice slaughter calves common-medium $14® 17. Cull ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK RECEIPTS (Tueid»y'« Market) Chicago, (fr-)—(U. S. D. A.)—Estimated salable livestock receipts for Wednesday: 8,000 hogs, 9,000 cattle and 3.000 sheep. CHICAGO POTATOES (Tu«sday'< Market) o, m— IU. S. D. A.)—Potatoes: Arrivals 121. on track 561; total U. S. shipments 1,170; supplies liberal; demand light; market dull and slightly weaker. Idaho Russet Burbanks $3.60® 3.90, standards $3.30. Minnesota-North Dakota Red River Valley Bliss Triumphs $2.25©2.35 washed. Red Warbas ?2.50 washed. Washington Russet Burbanks $3.75©4.10. Wisconsin Bliss Triumnhs 52©2.50, Chlppewas ?2<??2.10. Mason City Grain At 10:00 a. m. Tuesday Oats, No. 2 56c Corn, No. 2 yellow, 10 days $1.05 Corn, Dec. 15 90c Soybeans, 10 day $2.05 NEW YORK PRODUCE (Tuesday's Market) New York, (>P)—Butter 609,227. Steady. Wholesale prices on bulk cartons: Creamery, higher than 92 score AA 63c; 92 score A 62c; 90 score B 59Vic; 88 scor« C 55@55Vic. Cheese 673,610. Steady. Price* unchanged. Eggs 16,289. Easy. New York spot quotations follow: Midwestern: Mixed col* ors: Fancy heavyweights 60<S61e; extra, No. 1 large 58Vi@59c; extra, No. 1 medium 53c; extra. No. 2 medium 51%$} 52c; current receipts 51@52c: dlrtie* 48@ 48'/ac; checks 42{J44c; pullets 39@40&c. CHICAGO PRODUCE (Tueiday'i Market) Chicago, (#)—Butter nervous. Receipt* 544,575. Prices unchanged. Eggs weak. Receipts 11,256. Prices unchanged to 2 cents a dozen lower outside on U. S. extras at 59@60c and on U. S. standards at 48@51c. CHICAGO POULTRY (Tuesday's Market) Chlcaro, (IP}— (U. S. D. A.)—Live poultry. Irregular. Receipts 35 trucks. Price* unchanged to 3 cents a pound lower an chickens, to 1 cent a pound higher on ducklings. F. O. B.: Fowl 23@26c; Leghorn fowl 2~I.5@22c; roasters 24@27c; fryers 2fifit29c; broilers 25©27c; old roosters 20c. F. O. B. wholesale market: Ducklings 33fJ134c. ARNOLD MOELLER WINNING GUESSER Clear Lake — won the score . Arnold Moeller guessing contest for last week by calling 18 of the 22 games correct at the Downtown Quarterback club meeting Monday noon at Randy's cafe. E. L. Yeager was 2nd with 17 correct. Vic Weber reviewed the Clarion-Clear Lake game and Dick Banning the Iowa Falls- Hampton game. The club meets next Monday noon at Randy's. Sl4f?l<i. S18<K20, honvy Hogs '12,000. General market steady to weak, top 10 cents lower. Good-choice 200 to 260 Ib. barrows, gilts largely 51D.50. Weights 250 Ibs. up very scarce. Borrows, gilts 160 to 190 Ibs. $16.25®19, 180 Ib. averages around $17.75(0)18.25. Good-choice sows 330 Ibs. down $18.25, few choice lightweights $18.50. Good- choice around 400 Ib. weights $17. Big weights $15©15.50. Feeder pigs setady. Good-choice $16(316.50. Average cost and weight for Monday: Barrows, gilts $19.23, 206 Ib.; sows $17.42, 381 Ibs. Sheep 3.000. Active, slaughter lambs 25 to 50 cents higher. Ewes fully steady. Good-choice fat lambs $22,50® 22.75, medium-good $20.25(322.25. Good choice ewes $9419.50, few $9.75. Common-medium ewes $6.50(5)8.25. Replacement classes steady, good-choice native and Dakota feeding lambs $21.50(122, lightweight feeding lambs down to $15. good-cholcn yearling breeding ewes $10® 20, full-mouthed klndi $10,SO@13, Uvo- ihrce-ycar-olds $13.50(335. SPECIALS WEDNESDAY ONLY TOP GRADE SIRLOIN STEAK......... n, 59c Mayflower Pork & Beans 3 No. 30C Cans . . . 27c Tokay GRAPES Pounds 29c Pink SALMON Toll Can Chase fir Sanborn COFFEE Pound 48c LINDSTROMS -FOOD STORE- CLEAR LAKE

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