Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 24, 1948 · 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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Saturday, July 24, 1948
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Page 5
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Clear Lake Globe-Gazette SINGING FOR PROGRAM— Miss Mary Lee, petite yodeler, will appear in a group of western songs in the Barn Dance Frolic program over WHO, DCS Molnes, to originate on the stage-on-the-lake in Clear Lake the evening of Aug. 7. In case of rain the program will be given at the high school auditorium. The advance sale of tickets is already on. Holders of these tickets are assured a seat at either place. 2 Lake Girls Plan to Attend I. P.P. Camp Clear Lake—Amy Arneson and Joan Barlow plan to attend the Clear Lake Junior >high camp of Iowa Pilgrim Fellowship opening ,^Sunday at Methodist camp, it was •'announced Friday. The camp is one of 8 being held by young people of the Congregational Christian conference of Iowa this season. The Rev. W. Murray Allan, Ames, is director of the camp and Mrs. Allan is registrar. The Rev. Robert W. Lewis, Baxter, is dean of boys and Mrs. Lewis of girls. The Rev. Sam Lenters, Webster City, is recreation leader. Courses of study include "Worship," "Missions," "Palestine, Yesterday and Today," "Pilgrim Fellowship," "Jesus, the Courageous" and "Nature." The camp opens with supper Sunday evening and closes with breakfast Saturday. Enrollment is limited to 70 young people. Each is required to bring his health certificate. Clear Lake Churches ZION LUTHERAN Morning worship, 9 and 11, identifacal. Bermon subject: "We Are Responsible." The senior choir will sing at 9, the junior choir, 11.. Sunday school and Bible classes, 10 a. rn. Ruben Mostrom, pastor. CONGREGATIONAL Church school, 9:45. Robert Stuart, superintendent. Congo club class, Mrs. Robert Kabrick, leader. Adult Bible class, Mrs. T. R. Sammis, leader. Morning •worship, 11 a. m. Sermon: "Brothers All." Nursery for infants and children. Air conditioned. Hearing aids. Edward W. Day, D. D., pastor. GOSPEL TABERNACLE Sunday school, 10. Morning worship, • 11. Junior church with Mrs. C. A. Hill director, 11. Evening service. 8. Wednesday service, 8 p. m. Youth fellowship, Thursday, 8 p. m. L. E. Barrett, pastor. METHODIST Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. Morning worship, 11. Sermon subject: "The Open Door." Choir practice Thursday at 7:45. Warner M. Hubbard, pastor. CHRISTIAN Sunday school, 9:45. Morning worship, 10:45. H. F. Risse, Mitchell, school superintendent, will speak. Christian endeavor, 7:30. Evening service. 8. Bible study, Wednesday evening at 8. ST. PATRICK'S CATHOLIC Sunday masses, 7:30. 9, 10 and 11. Daily mass at 8. Confessions Saturday evening, 7:30 to 9. J. J. Buzynski, pastor. CHURCH OF THE OPEN BIBLE Sunday school, 10. Worship, 11. Evan• geltstlc service, 7:30. Prayer meeting, Tuesday, 7:30. Bible study, Thursday, 7:30. Max Npe, pastor. BURCHINAL Sunday school. 10. Sunday school program, Sunday evening, 8. R. C. Ludekc, superintendent. CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST Sunday school, 9:45. Church service, 11. Wednesday evening service, 8. BETHEL CHAPEL Sunday school, 10. Worship, 11. Evangelistic service, 7:30. Prayer meeting and Bible study, Thursday evening, 7:3O. David Gaub, pastor. GRANT CENTER Sunday school each Sunday at 10 a. m. Mrs. Dallas Clapper, superintendent. REDEEMER LUTHERAN (Ventura) Sunday school, 10. Worship, 10:30. Young people's league, first Thursday. Sunday school teachers meet 2nd Tuesday. Dorcas society meets 2nd Friday. Choir rehearsal Thursday evenings. \V. T. Wolfram, pastor. BETHLEHEM LUTHERAN Services Sunday at 11 a. m. and 2:30 p. m. v/lth ine Rev. J. H. Slenscther, Minneapolis, in charge. >LORRINE JOHNSON WINS CONTEST Clear Lake — Miss Norma Pals conducted a Bible question contest for the Youth Fellowship at the Gospel Tabernacle church Thurs . day evening. The group was di vided into 2 teams and question., on Bible characters and different events in Bible history were asked similar to a spell down. Miss Lorrine Johnson was the winner. The group meets each Thursday eve ning. Most birds brood their eggs for periods ranging from 13 days to eight weeks. Allan Yeager, 9, Will Play 'My Regards-' With Band Clear Lake — Allan Yeager, 9, winner of first place in the recent radio opportunity show at Clear Lake, will play "My Regards" for the band concert programs in City I park Saturday evening and Sunday afternoon, John Kopecky, band director, announced Friday. Allan is the son of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Yeager, 115 S. Oak street, and has been taking cornet 4 years. He will be accompanied by the band. To Play Saturday The program for Saturday evening follows: March, "True Blue," K. L. King. Overture, "Lutspiel," Keler Bela. "Greenwich Village and Follies," A. Baldwin Sloane. George Gershwin selection arranged by David Bennett. "Romance of a Rose," Lawrence B. O'Conner. "God Bless America," Irving Berlin. "The Toy Trumpet," arranged by George F. Briegel. Cornet solo, "My Regards," played by Allan Yeager. "Knights of Old Patrol," W. H. Kiefer. March, "El Capitan," Sousa. Sunday Numbers Sunday afternoon the program is: March, "Iowa Band Law," K. L. King. "Fountain of Youth," K. L. King. Cole Porter selection arranged by David Bennett. Paraphrase, "Sweet and Low," C. W. Bennet. "Two Moods," Clare E. Grund- Andre Kostelan- man. "Moon Love," etz. "Star Dust," Hoagy Carmichael. Cornet solo, "My Regards," played by Allan Yeager. "Shadowland," Lawrence B. Gilbert. March, "Our Director," F. E. Bigelow. The next concerts are July 31 and Aug. 1. RNA Elects Past Oracle Mrs. H. Winterstein Chosen New Officer Clear Lake—Mrs. Harold Winterstein was elected past oracle of Royal Neighbors of America camp No. 7669 at I.O.O.F. hall Thursday evening. She succeeds Mrs. Waller Post who resigned because of ill health. Plans for a bake sale to be held Aug. 4 were made. The event will be in charge of Mrs. Neil Slocum, chairman of the ways and means committee for the district convention to be held at Clear Lake Sept. 23. All Neighbors are expected to contribute to the bake sale and also to a food basket. The projects are to provide a convention fund. Mrs. C. C. Mitchell, a member residing at Alexandria, Minn., was accorded grand honors. Mrs. W. G. Dolley, special auditor, reported that the books had been audited and found in good order. Mrs. Cora Hill, manager pro-tern, read the semi-annual report. Memberships of James F. Kocourek and Robert Duane Stout were transferred from the juvenile to the adult camp. Mmes Clarence Prescott and B. C. Myhr and Miss Lucia E. O'Neil were named investigating committee and Mmes. Cora Hill, George P. Petersen and Verne Petersen a resolutions committee. Seven Neighborly Fellow: and 14 Royal Fellows were present. Mmes. E. P. Callanan and B. H Cottrell served. Club will meel at the home of Mrs. Roy Wescott Thursday. Mmes. Victor Neisheim and Cora Hill serve Aug. 26. NURSE TELLS OF HEALTH WORK Mrs. Frank Dawson, R. N,, local school nurse, spoke on different phases of health and of her work in the Clear Lake schools for the program of Mothers Study club ai the home of Mrs. William Shaffer Thursday evening. Mmes. Homer Knost and Pearl Hickok were other guests. Mrs Leland Tenold Aug. 19. will entertain MRS. ANDERSON W. L. A. M. HOSTESS Clear Lake—W. L. A. M. club met at the home of Mrs. Carl Anderson Thursday with Mmes. Wil Amendt, Marion Cox and Clifforc Rice assisting. Mrs. William Gebbard and Mrs. Carl Oelberg were guests. The club enjoyed a social afternoon and luncheon. The nex meeting will be a 12:30 o'clock picnic, Aug. 15, at Mclntosh Woods State park. Clear Lake Calendar SATURDAY—Lincoln's Peppy Pals 4-fr club, Dorothy and Nancy Juhl. Bethlehem Lutheran Ladle* aid church parlors, 2. Yacht club sailboat racei, City dock 2:30 o'clock. Band concdrt. City park, 8. ON HIGHWAY 18 IN "WEST" CLEAR LAKE, IOWA PHONE 710 ATLAS TIRES & BATTERIES Midwest Livestock (FRIDAY'S PRICES) Albert Lea, Austin Minn. Minn. Tread Steady Steady Good Butchers— 140-150 !bs $20.60 150-160 Ibs $25.00 $22.60 160-170 Ibs $20.00 $23:60 110-180. Ibs $27.00 $26.25 180-190 Ibs $27.25 190-200 Ibs $23.25 180-200 Ibs 528.25 200-220 Ibs 528.25 528.25 220-240 Ibs $28.25 $23.25 240-270 Ibs $26.75 $26.75 270-300 Ibs $25.50 $25.50 300-330 Ibs $23.75 $23.75 330-360 Ibs $22.75 $22.75 Good Packing 'Sows— j 270-330 Ibs $23.00 $22.75 300-330 Ibs $23.00 $22.75 330-360 Ibs $22.75 $22.50 360-400 Ibs $21.50 $21.50 400-450 Ibs $20.50 $20.50 450-500 Ibs. ,., $19.50 $19.00 500-550 Ibs $18.50 $19.00 Waterloo Steady $25.00 $26.50 $28.00 $28.25 $28.25 $27.00 $25.75 $24.50 $23.25 $23.25 $23.25 $22.75 $21.75 $20.75 $20.00 $19.25 Cedar Rapids Steady $27.50 $28.00 $28.00 $26.75 $25.50 $24.00 $23.00 $23.00 $23.00 $22.50 $21.50 $20.50 $19.50 $18.75 Stock Market Slants Higher New York, (fl>)—The stock mar-' ket slanted higher Friday for the 4th session in a row but the advance was timid and closing gains small. Rails stayed ahead of the market most of the day although a little opposition developed in late dealings. Changes either way were mostly fractional. Trading volume was unusually low with the total for the day below Thursday's meager 850,000 shares. u*B City OUh*-a*i«U*. MM«B City, I*. July 23, IMS 13 Globe-Gazette photo ALLAN YEAGER John Liebolds Will Observe Anniversary Clear Lake—Mr. and Mrs. John ibold, 231 Lake View Drive, will observe their golden wedding anniversary Monday. Because of the frail health of Mrs. Leibold no celebration is planned. Mr. Leibold and Miss Elizabeth Welter were married July 26, 1898, at Prairie du Chien, Wis., where hey lived for a short time before moving to McGregor, Iowa, where VIr. Liebold was employed at the Trank F. Daubenberger Lumber yard as yardmaster. In February, 1906, he began working for the Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific railroad as a brakeman and was promoted to the position of conductor in 1910. He retired Sept. 1, 1946. Mr. and Mrs. Leibold have' one daughter, Mrs. Lauretta Hender:on, and a granddaughter, Miss Jeannine Henderson, who make their home with them. Hogs Bringing Higher Price Chicago, (/P)—With receipts cut to about two-thirds the number expected by traders, hogs brought in prices steady to 50 cents higher riday. Cattle, however, were slow nd around steady with the week's harp drop in value. Sheep were veak to 50 cents lower. (U. S. D. A.) Salable hogs 4,000. total 000; fairly active and unevenly steady o 50 cents higher; mostly 25 to 50 cents p on all weights and sows; few loads /eighty butchers up least; top $30; most ood and choice 170 to 240 Ib. $29@30; 50 to 270 Ib. $28@29; 280 to 300 Ib. 2S.25®27.50; few loads 375 to 425 Ib. 21.50fjJ22.50; good and choice sows 300 o 360 Ib. $23@25; few under 300 Ib. o $25.50; 375 to 400 ]b. $21.25@22.75; 25 to 475 Ib. $19.75@21.25; 500 to 550 j. 518.75(0)19.50; good clearance. Salable cattle 1,500. total 1.700; salable alves 300, total 300; general market low at week's sharp decjine; due to bet- er dressing conditions cows a little more active; this class predominated; ome good to choice steers and yearlings ot being shown; good to low-choice 1,25 Ib. steers $37, load lot top; odd hoice head to $38.50; medium and good teers and heifers $20@22; good beef ows to $26.50; most beef cows $19.50@ 2.50; canners and cutters $14.50(3)18; eavy sausage bulls to $26; vealcrs to $30. Salable sheep 500, total 1,500; spring ambs and yearlings weak to 50 cents ower; most sales spring lambs 50 cents If at $28 for good and choice native wes and wether kinds with bucks dis- ounted $1; one or 2 small lots spring ambs topped at $28.50; few medium and ood grades $22.50©27; part-deck good to hoice 9G Ib. shorn yearlings with No. 1 Delts $25; sprinkling shorn native ewes 9@11.50. Clear Lake Briefs Lake Township Oweso club will hold a picnic Sunday in Parkers park, Mason City. Kitchen Help wanted—Male or female. Witke's Cafe. Recruiting Officer Dan Joynt, C. M. M., Mrs. Joynt and children, Jamestown, N. Dak., and his mother visited Wednesday at the T. P. Joynt home. For Sale: Apartment size gas stove, $35. 201 Clark St. Ph. 326. The regular Sunday school picnic of the Gospel Tabernacle church will be held in State park Tuesday afternoon at 4. The public Is invited. Cucumbers for sale. Howard Hansen. Phone 25-F-13. John Joynt and daughter, Mrs Henry Reinders, Mallard, visited Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Joynt Wednesday. Wanted: Lady for Confection Shoppe. • Evening and Sunday work. References required. Apply Lake Theater. Mr. and Mrs. Arvig Nelson returned Thursday from a trailer- house vacation trip to International Falls, Minn., and other points north. Wanted: Lady for Confection Shoppe. Evening and Sunday work. References required. Apply Lake Theater. Mrs. Cora Hill is spending the weekend at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Victor Nesheim. Mrs. C. C. Mitchell and daughter, Maralyn, Alexandria, Minn, are spending 2 weeks with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Peter, and friends. Mrs. Philip Fagan and son Philip, Jr., arrived Thursday evening from Fairmont, N. Car., to spend a month with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs, T. A. Hein and other relatives. Mrs. Fagan will be remembered as Sunnie Hein. Emphasizes Need of More Guest Rooms Clear Lake —Roy L. Bates, executive secretary of the Clear Lake Chamber of Commerce which is sponsoring the annual Governor's Days celebration Aug. 6, 7 and 8, emphasizes the need for .rooms to accommodate the manj guests expected for the event. He states that all who entertainec last year have been called but tha enough rooms have not yet been obtained. Any person who can ac commodate even one person i asked to call the Chamber of Com merce office, phone 507, and make the fact known. No meals are tc be furnished for the guests, jus sleeping rooms. Rotary Club Defeats Lions in Ball Game Clear Lake—The Rotary club entertained the Lions at an inter club picnic and ball game at State park Thursday evening with th Rotarians defeating the Lions 1 to 8 in the baseball event. L. W Mahone, president of the hos group, spoke briefly and Supt. T G. Burns welcomed the guests Forde Lee, Lions president, re sponded. Supper was served cafe teria style. Wheat Makes Late Jump Chicago, (#>)—Trading in July contracts ended on the board of trade Friday with some wide last minute price swings. Featuring last minute dealings was a spectacular run-up in July wheat, which jumped nearly as much as 10 cents on a few sales. Buying came from previous short- sellers who did not want delivery of the actual grain. Action of the July deliveries, particularly in wheat, was a purely technical situation and not representative of the entire market. However, deferred wheat contracts maintained a steady tone through to the close. July wheat ended 4J-9J higher at $2.311-$2.36i, July corn was * lower to 3^ higher at $2.08-$2.12 and July oats were 3i-4i lower at 73J-72J. Deferred wheat contracts were J lower to lj} higher, deferred corn i lower to f higher, deferred oats g-J higher. Rye was £ lower, December $1.87 i» and soybeans were 1 to 2 cents higher, July ?3.79-$3.80. Produce (Quotation by E. G. Marie) MASON CITY—For Friday Eggs, No 1 44c Eggs, undergrades 32c Eggs, nest run . . 37c Heavy hens, 5 Ibs. and up . 27c Heavy henc, 4 to 5 Ibs. up 24c Light hens 18c Springs, heavy breeds .... 35c Springs, Leghorns 32c Old cocks, heavy breeds . 15c Leghorn cocks 12c Eggs, at retail 45-53c Butter, Iowa State Brand . 84-86c Butter, Corn Country 83c CHICAGO POTATOES (Friday's Market) Chicago. (If)— (U. S. D. A.)—Potatoes: Arrivals 83; on track 243; total U. S. shipments 597; supplies moderate; demand fair for red stock, rather slow for whites; market about steady. California Bliss Triumphs $4.45, long whites $4<?J 4.30. Idaho Bliss Triumphs $3.40@3.45. Nebraska Red Warbas S3.60@3.65. ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK RECEIPTS (Friday's Market) Chicago, (/P>—(U. S. D. A.)—Estimated alable livestock receipts for Saturday: 100 hogs, 300 cattle and 1000 sheep. Local Livestock HOGS MASON CITY—For Friday Steady to 25 cents higher. Good light lights 160-170 $26.25 ood light lights 170-180 $27.25 ood med. weights 380-200 $28.25 ood med. weights 220-240 $28.25 Good med. weights 220-240 $28.25 ~Iood med. weights 240-270 $27.00 iood med. weights 270-300 $25.50 food med. weights 300-330 $24.00 Good med. weights 330-360 $23.00 ' sows 270-300 $23.00 Good BOWS 300-330 S23.00 3ood sows 330-360 S23.00 3ood sows 360-400 $21.75 Good sows 400-450 $20.50 Good sows 450-500 $19.50 Good sows 500 and up $18.50 No hogs received after 5 p. rn. Jacob E. Decker & Sons CATTLE MASON CITY—For Friday ood steers and belters $33.00-36.00 Good to choice steers and heifers $31.00-33.00 3ood steers; and heifers .... $30.00-31.00 Medium steers and heifer j ... $27.00-29.00 Tair steers and heifers $21.00-23.50 Plain steers and heifers ..... $19.00-21.00 Choi s cows $21.00-23.00 cows $20.00-22.00 Medium cows $19.50-22 50 Fair cows $17.00-18!sO ood bulls $21.00-23.00 Medium bulls $20.00-22.00 Bologna bulls $18.00-21.00 Canners and cutters $14.50-17.00 CALVES MASON CITY—For Friday $28.00 . *26.00 Medium $21.00 Common , $1800 '"""- $14.00 GENUINE SPRING LAMBS Good to choice $2700 EWES Good to choice $ 7.50- 9.50 Medium $ 6.50- 7.50 Common and cull* $ 5.00- 6.00 CHICAGO GRAIN CLOSE (Friday's Market) Chicago, (*P)— WHEAT— High Low July 2.36M, 2.26Va Sept 2.30% 2.20'/ 2 Dec 2.32V* 2.31 V* May 2.28'/i 2.27V. CORN— July 2.12 2.07V! Sept 1.77V* 1.75% Dec 1.58'/i -l.S7V» May l.Gl 1 ,'. 1.59V* OATS— July 78'/4 .72% Sept 76V. .75 V, Dec 79 -"78 May 80V. -79V. RYE— Dec 1.89 1.37 May 1.89 l.flO'A SOYBEANS— July 3.82 Nov 2.99 Dec 2.97 March 2.37 LARD— July .21.90 Sept 22.35 3.75 2.96 2.97 2.97 Oct. Nov. Dec. Jan. .22.42 2.45 23.45 23.47 21.77 22.15 22.25 22.35 23.32 23.40 Close 2.31 'A 2.30V* 2.32 Vi 2.28Vo 2.08V:i 1.76 'A 1.57 '/a 1.59% .75% .78Vs .80 'A 1.87 '.4 l.SSVi 3.79 2.99 2.97 2.97 21.90 22.27 22.30 22.35 23.42 23.47 CHICAGO POULTRY (Friday's Market) Chicago, if) —(U. S. D. A.)—Live poultry: Steady. Receipts 15 trucks. Prices unchanged. End Iowa Vacation AHa Vista—Russell Daly, who had been visiting with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Daly, and other relatives and friends here for a few weeks, left Tuesday for Conrad. There he was joined by his wife and another couple and together they returned to their home in Huntington Park, Cal., after spending their vacation in Iowa. STREETCAR MAILBOX —A mail clerk in Amsterdam, Holland, "taps" a mailbox on a streetcar. The boxes are placed on trolleys as a convenience to the public and are emptied at the end of each run. New York Stocks By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Am Tel & Tel 1533. Anaconda Cop 37. Bendix Aviat 34. Beth Steel 35 j. Boeing Airplane 24. Chrysler Corp 61J. Gen Eleo 40. Gen Motors 63}. Illinois Central 39. Int Harvester 32J. Montgom Ward 56}. NY Central RR 171. Radio Corp. 12J. Sears Roebuck 38i. Stand Oil Ind 48|. Stand OilNJ 82&. Texas Co 60J. US Steel 79J. Hot Seat Too Hot Houston, Texas, (U.R) — When their "backs got hot," occupants of a truck quickly took to the road. A short circuit had set fire to 82 bales of hay. ATTEND ROAD SHOW Cresco—County Engineer L. L. Lowry, supervisors Ed Kubik, E. B. Richmond and R. A. Bronner are attending the national road show in Chicago, 111., this week. The show is a demonstration of cement road and bridge construction. Regravel Streets Swea City — The Swea City streets are being resurfaced with gravel this week, most of the streets in town having some work done. The Evards road construction crew of Estherville is doing the work and the gravel is being hauled from a Seneca pit. Air express shipments over domestic air line services in the first quarter of 1948 totaled 977,858, compared with 875,653 in the similar 1947 quarter, a gain of 11.8 per cent, Railway Express reports. FOR SALE--Immediate Delivery EXCELLENT CONDITION i Mason City Grain (Quotation* Farmer*' Elevator) At 10 a. m. Friday No. 2 oats, 32 Ibs., July 63c No. 2 yellow corn, 5 day $1.87 Soybeans, No. 2, subject to quotations. Soybeans, Nov $2.66 CHICAGO CASH GRAIN (Friday's Market) (!P>— Wheat: No. 2 red $2.29^; No. 3 red $2.28<<t:2.29; No. 4 red S2.25(K 2.27%; No. 1 hard $2.29'A® 2.30; No. 2 hard $2.28y«(g2.29 1 / 5 ; No. 1 mixed $2.29'A@ 2.30; No. 2 mixed $2,27'A@2.28'A. Corn: No. 1 mixed $2.45; No. 1 yellow $2.13 1 / 2 @2.16'A; No. 2, $2.14 :1 /4; No. 3, $2.11'A. Oats: No. 1 mixed 77'Ac; sample grade heavy mixed 76'Ac; No. I heavy white 82'Afi!)83 l Ac: No. 1 white 79®81c; No. 2 heavy white 8iy«c; sample grade heavy white 69'/sc. Barley nominal: Malting $1.45@1.90; feed $1.12@1.42. Soybeans: None. international TD-9-Diesel Crawler Tractor Fordson 1942 Gasoline Tractor 1 Chevrolet 1946 2 Ton LWB Truck 1 Chevrolet 1944 1 V 2 Ton LWB Truck 1 P fir H Gasoline Crawler Crane—38 ft. boom, 3 A yd. bucket District Deputies Are Installing Staff Hosts Clear Lake—G. E. Curphy, district deputy grand master, and Mrs. L. E. Jacobson, district deputy president, entertained members of the Odd Fellows-Rcbekah installing team, with their respective husband and wives, at a party at State park lodge Tuesday evening. Mrs. Russell Roberts and C. W. Miller, junior past noble grands of the local lodges, and Mrs. Miller were special guests. Supper was served at 7 and court whist followed with Marshall Friest winning the prize. Mrs. Jacobson and Mr. Curphy presented gifts to the members of the staff and the staff personnel presented a gift to each leader. Quentin Victors Visit Clear Lake, Hampton Clear Lake —Mr. and Mrs. Quentin Vietor, Seattle, Wash., are visiting Mrs. Veitor's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Nickerson, and her brothers, Richard and Donald, who were recently discharged from the navy and army respectively. The Vietors were called home by the death of Mr. Vietor's brother, Robert, in Hampton. Monday evening, Mir. and Mrs. Nickerson entertained at a 7 o'clock dinner the following guests: Mr. and Mrs. Udie Vietor, Seattle; Mr. and Mrs. Warren Vietor Jacksonville, Fla.; Miss Madelyn Halloran, Mason City, and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lake. Nickerson, Clear WIN FRIZES AT WEBSTER CITY Clew Lake—-Mrs. Fred Larson won a golf prize and Mrs. F. L. Knutson a prize in bridge at the invitational golf meet at Webster City Thursday. Others attending were Mmes. R. W. Peterson, F. P. Walker and E. P. Martin. On Wednesday the same 5 and Mrs. J. R. Whitesides attended an invitational event at Waverly. In the Washington diplomatic corps of 1800, only four countries were represented—Great Britain, France, Spain and Denmark. SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK <Frld»y'» Market) South st. raui, am—(U. s. D. A.)— Livestock: Cattle 3,000. Outlook indifferent most slaughter cattle, limited supply steers, heifers near steady with Thursday. Cows weak to 50 cents lower, bulls about steady, scattered lota good steers, yearlings $33<r?35, few choice mixuu yearlings held above $37. Small lots good heifers $32@34. medium steers, heifers $26<r5:31. common $22{j;25. Good cows $22@24, common-medium $10.50@21.50, canners-cutters $15(iDl7.50. Medium-good bulls $22.50®24.50, top good beef bulls $25. cutter-common $19©22. Stocker- fccder market dull, common-medium stockers under additional pressure. Scattered lots common-medium steers $18© 24. . Dairy cows' steady. Calves 1,300. Vealers steady, good-choice $26©31, common-medium ?18®23, culls $14®17. Good- choice slaughter calves $24f(c28. Hogs 5,700. Good-choice slaughter calves $244j;28. Hogs 5,700. Barrows, gilts steady to 25 cents higher. Sows steady to 25 cents tip, spots £0 cents up, advance on sows 360 Ib., down. Good-choice 170 to-240 Ib. barrows, gilts $29, some selected lots around 200 Ibs. $29.25 to shipper; 240 to 270 Ibs. $25@29; 270 to 300 Ibs. $23.503 25.50; 300 to 400 Ibs. $214324.50; heavier butchers S20@20.75; good-choice sows 33X) Ibs. down $22.75ifi)23.50; few up to $23.75. 330 to 400 Ibs. $21023.25; 400 to 450 Ibs. $20<R!21; 450 to 500 Ibs. $19® 20, extreme weights $18.50. Feeder pigs steady, good-choice $18.50fill8.75. Average cost, weight Thursday: Barrows, gilts $23.57, 330 Ibs.; sows $2] 70. 367. Sheep 700, Fresh receipt.-, drnund 400 mixed truck-ins, in addition loads western spring Inmbs held over from Thursday also offered. Market fairly active on natives. Spring lambs, old crop lambs and yearlings steady. Slaughter ewes steady to strong. Good-choice native spring lambs $28, bucks discounted $1; medium-good $23.50027.50. Good- choice old crop shorn lambs, yearlings mixed $24ifJ25.,*iO. Medium-good $22^23.50. Most good-choice slaughter ewes $11.50 Few choice ewes $12 to shipper. Common-medium ewes $8.50 tail. Nothing done on the Wnshingtons. NEW YORK PRODUCE (Friday'* Market) New York, </P)—Butter 225,474. Easy. Wholesale prices on bulk cartons. Creamery, higher than 82 score and premium marks AA 79080c: 02 score A 7« J /4«J77c; 90 score B 74c; 89 score C 73c. (New tubs initially command V* cent * pound over the bulk carton price). Cheecc 201,107. Steady. Prices unchanged. Egg* Irregular. New York spot quotations follow: Midwestern: Mixed colors: Fnncy heavyweights Sl'AQSSVic' extra, No. 1 large SlQSZc; extra, No 2 large 47'A048'Ac; extras, No. 3 and 4 44'A®45c; extra, No. 1 medium 48®50'Ac standard No. 1 «®43 C ; dirties 37V4Q 38'Ac; checks 3Bc. CHICAGO PRODUCE (Friday'* Mcrket) Chlcato, (/P)— Butter: Top ate»dy, balance easy. Receipts 605,380. Prices '/, to % ccnf • pound lower. 93 icore AA 70c; Vt A 77c; 00 B 73.5c; 83 C. 73c. Cars BO B 74.7SC; 80 C 73c. Eggs: Irregular. RecelpU 15,733. Prices unchanged to 1% ccnU a dozen lower U. S. Btandarda 38®43c; current ELECTRIC MOTORS CENTRIFUGAL PUMPS LATHES, DRILLS SHAPERS, POWER HACK SAWS ELECTRIC WELDERS BLACKSMITH TOOLS, ETC., ETC., ETC. BUDGIT ELECTRIC HOISTS PORTABLE ELECTRIC DRILLS ACETYLENE CUTTING TORCHES AIR COMPRESSORS NEW STOCK ROOM and ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES, DRILLS, TAPS, PACKING VALVES, FITTINGS, ETC., ETC., ETC. Consolidated Products Co., Inc. P. O. BOX 299 WAVERLY, IOWA (New Owners of Waverly Sugar Co.) PHONE—WAVERLY 750 NIGHT ALE Lund Sales Barn MONDAY, JULY 26 Sale starts promptly at 8 p. m. — CATTLE — The trend in cattle again looks Fower. Although we had some grass steers bring $29.40 per hundred last week and good cows up to $24.00 we doubt if such prices will prevail this week. BuSIs are still in good demand with milk cows selling as high as ever. The stacker market is about steady. Top on veal calves last week was $30.50 per hundred. __ HOGS — The hog market trend is lower, wet sows bringing around the $23.00 mark. Feeding pigs are still in very good demand. Piggy sows are still selling at their all time high. — SHEEP — The price of sheep is holding up very well. Good slaughter ewes bringing $10.50 per hundred. Spring Iambs are selling arounJ the $28.00 mark but they have to be strktiy good. A Good Market for All Kinds of Livestock GIVE US A TRIAL GERALD WOHLER, Auct. & Mgr. Leonard Boyd and J, WohUr, Ringmen Barn Phone 3753 Residence Phone 282-J-4 3B.Bc; balance unchanged.

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