The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 2, 1959 · Page 11
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 11

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Friday, January 2, 1959
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MARKET 9»n. 8, 8 Prteh paid »( Grading '.70-180 lBO-10) '. .-0-220 : 20-230 No. 1 «..16.85,, 16.55.. 18.25., ll*..f itltS.OSn '.i..... .lj.65i, 15.35., tod.t J3.75 14,75 15.78 «. 16.75.. No. .. .18.1 _ .15.75 .15.45 .16.15.. ,15.35.. . 14.SS....14.95 .JBO-300 ..15.03....14,65....14.25 • 1.14.78,.,. 14.35,,,, 13.85 »*i(thlng ftver 300 lt)« " 6t the .-« nrc jiriced th« same «j s*ffl« Wgt Cl«Mltl6Rtl6tl. G SOtVS J»<». 3 , 13 60 . ** W.65.,., J3.SS,.. 13.15.... 12.95.. J2.«y... .12.29.. 12.15... '.11.75.. . 12.35 . 11.85 1 35 Stags over 600 ttt »uhj«et to on 193* SMttNG tAMfl MAttKRt & Prime ........... m.so ..................... 19.00 ' ............. 18,50-17,00 AM »*.' ""!•""•••'.'. ia.00 down All but* a.mb» dlseottfited «i ntt weight by grade. Lambs over MAftKM Choice 180-230 ......... ,,.31.86-43.00 ooofl 180.230 .Standard .28.00-2d.50 if «««• V«J V.V ••••••••(,.. . i<!tt.UO-27.00 UMUty 180.S30 Ibs. ,.,..... Z3.06-24.SO .... .. Ohrtce »««*y 240-300 lb». ..28.00-29,80 2°?£ J^***, a 1P- 3<W 1M - ..26.00-2^.50 .Cut It ill weight ............ 10.00-19.00 OT * r $3 wm ace«ptea *t AUS- (J m * rkel . 8. ytw- ting* ..... . ............... 4360-M.OO 0 8. SteaiUrd w ai.28«23,7S All heifers 25 cents to 50 cents OWT 5 rt .°*'' , i.oao lb». AM oter otet 980 Ibs. «e . Miscounted «c«or<llfl* to Wflislu. U. S. Commercial Cow< ,.17.50-20.00 V. S. Utility Cows ........ 16.75-18.25 Cutter .................. ...16.00-17.75 tenners ................. ..14.50-10,15 rat Bulls .................. 18.50-2200 ? ? U3 «g 9 JL" 11 * ' • • .......... 18.75-24.00 U, Wt. Thin BulU ........ 14.00- Corn .92. SOUTH ST. PAUL MARKET SOUTH ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) - (USDA) — Cattle 2,500; calves 1,000; trade fairly active on slaughter steers 1100 Ibs down and all heifers at steady prices; steers above HOO Ibs draggy and about steady; all other classes scarce and steady; high choice 11G1 and 1200 Ib slaughter steers 28.00; bulk good and choice steers 25.5027.00; high choice 1,000 Ib heifers 28,00; bulk good and choice 26.0027.00; utility cows 18.00-19.00; cutter and utility bulls 21.50-24.00; commercial and good 22.50-23,50; vealers and slaughter calves steady good andlow choice veal- ers 30.00-34.00; good and choice slaughter calves 24.00-28.00; stocker and feeder classes nominal. Hogs 16,000; slow; barrows and gilts unevenly lower, 50-1.00 off; sows 50 lower; 2 and 3 190-240 Ib barrows and gilts 15.75-16.50; 1 and 2 hogs 16.75-17.50; 2 and 3 240-300 Ibs 14.50-15.75; 1, 2 and 3 160-190 Ibs 16.00-16.50; 1, 2 and 3 sows 270-550 Ibs 12.00-14.50; odd head 3 sows down to around 11.00; feeder pigs 50 lower; good and .choice 15,50-16.00. Sheep 2,500; all classes steady; good and choice wooled slaughter lambs under 10S Ibs 19.00-19,50; deck choice shorn lambs No. 1 skins 100 Ibs 18.25; cull to choice slaughter ewes S.00-7.50; good and choice wooled feeder Iambi 19.5020.50. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA) — Hogs 9,000; butchers steady to 25 lower; 2-3 200 - 225 Ib butchers 17.00-17.75, largely J7.25-17.50; a few lots largely 1-2 200-220 Ibs 17.75-18.00; with 150 head 200-210 Ibs at 18.00; 2-3 230-250 IDS 16.5017.00; a few 1-2 around 230 Ibs 17.25-17.50; a few 3s 250 Ibs down to 15.25; 2-3 260-280 Ibs 16.00-16.50; a few 3s 300-340 Ibs 15.26-15.75; sows 1-3 330-400 Ibs 14.25-15.50; 400-550 Ibs 13.00-14.50. Cattle 500; calves none; slaugh- <er steers fully steady; a few head choice 1,050-1,150 Ib steers 27.25 28.00; a load good 1,075 Ibs 28.50; a part load mixed standard and k-ood 1,000 Ibs 25.50; a few loads and lots good and choice 1,242 5,421 Ibs 24.00-25.75; few loads and lots standard to high good 800 . 1,000 Ib heifers 23.50-26.25; a few small Jots standard cows 21.00; utility and commercial cows 18.00- l-'0.50; canners and cutters 16.00 - l'J.00; a few utility bulls 23.50 • 25.00; a load of good and choice !)00 Ib feeding steers 26.00. Sheep 700; small receipts not enough to test prices; run mostly wooled lambs and a few slaughter ewes; jshorn lambs absent; good and choice 98-108 Ibs wooled Jambs 18.50-19.50; Cull to low good 15,00-17.50; cull to choice slaughter t-wes 6.00-7.50. CHICAGO POULTRY CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) — Live poultry no tone; Wednesday's receipts 55,000 Ibs; no prices reported due to insufficient, information. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) - Chicago Mercantile Exchange — Butter weak; receipts 612,000; wholesale buying prices H to 4a lower; 93 score AA 574; 92 A 57H; 80 B 56?i; 89 C cars 90 B 57V4; 89 C 57}i. Eggs weak; receipts 10,100; buying pricw unchanged to H lower; 60 per ctnt or better grade A whites mixed 35H; mediums 34^; standards 35; dirties 32' s; checks 3 PC: current receipts unquoted. NEW YORK PRODUCE NEW YORK (AP) - (USDA) *-' Butter offerings heavy; demand Jair; receipts 412,000; wholesale prices on bulk cartons (fresh); creamery, 93 score (AA) 59-59^4 2 Men Ignore Arm-Waving by Woman KANSAS CITY" (APy ~ The man didn't get excited because a wotnart Was Waving her arms and yelling for help from the 14th floor of City Hall. He calmly walked away. Mrs. Norma T. Miller, a car- tographef for the city, had accidentally locked" herself in a storeroom and was beginning to think she might have to spend New Year's Day there. A second man saw h«r. He waved back. Finally, a woman saw her and called police, who ended her 45- nUrtute ordeal. Nasser Seeks to Buy British Jet Airliners LONDON (AP)-President Oam- al Abdul Nasser today was reported seeking to buy British Comet IV jet airliners from Britain in preference to the TU104 jets from the Soviet Union. The Dally Herald said the United Arab Republic government is ready to place an order for Comets for its airline. Inside Puppy, but Nylons Will Be Worn LONDON (AP) - sandy, a 3- month-old mongrel pup, swallowed a pair of nylon stockings and he got a stomach ache. A veterinarian operated Wednesday and fished out the stockings without a tear, Said Sandy' owner, Mrs. Irene Poynter: "The stockings have been washed and I shall wear them again." cents; 92 score (A) unquoted. 59-59'. Chees* steady; receipts 62,000; prices unchanged. Wholesale egg offerings heavy; demand quiet; receipts 4,400; (wholesale selling prices based on exchange and other volume sales.) New York spot quotations follow: Includes midwestern: mixed colors: extras (48-50 Ibs) 36 38; extras medium 35-36'/:>; smalls 31 - 32; standards large 35 - 36; checks 33-34. Whites: extras (48-50 Ibs) 36>,i- 39%; extras medium 36-36^. Browns: extras (48-50 Ibs) 37'i- 40. STOCKS NEW YORK (AP) - 1 p.m. Stocks: Abbott L 65% Allied Ch 93 Allied Strs 52% AllisChal 29% Amerada 101U Am Can Am Mtrs AT&T Anac Co Armco Stl Armour Beth Steel Intl Paper 116% 60 97% 79% Jones & L Ken'cott Lor'lrd Lukens St! 75 Minn. MM 114 40 225Vj 60% 66</ 3 25 52V 8 Boeing Air 46'/4 Case JI Celanese Ches & 0 CMSPP Chl&NW Chrysler Cities Sve Comw Ed Cons Ed Cont Can Cont Oil Deere Douglas Dow Chem du Pont East Kod Firestone Ford Mtr Gen Elec 20V 3 28V« 24 3 ,i 30% 53 63% 56V4 64% 57% 63 li 48'/4 57% 75% 213 147V4 129Vs 53V 4 77% Gen Mtrs Gen Foods 75% 50 80% Goodyear 121 Minn P&L Mon Chm Mon Dk U Mon Wrd Nat Dy Pr No Am Av Nor Pac Nor St Pw Norw Airl Penney Phil Pet Pure Oil Radio Crp Rep Steel Rey Tob B Rich Oil Sears Roe Shell Oil Sine Oil Soc Mob St Brands St Oil Cal St Oil Ind St Oil NJ Stud Pack Sunray 35V4 39% 30V4 41% 48% 45 51 33V4 107% 47% 45 47% 74% 92 100 39% 84 65 48% 66 60% 48 58 27% Swift & Co 36'/4 Goodrich GtNorRy 50% Texas Co v 86Vi Tmax Tra 21 % Un Oil Cal 46% Un Pac 35% Greyhound 17% US Rub 47% U S Steel 96% West Un 31% Yng S & T 117 George A. flormel & Co. Common Stork (Wright Weils & Co.) Homestk Inland Stl 46 145 Bid 55 Asked HOME FOR and their families all were with them for the holidays branding at right, they are seen with their son, Richard L. Corey, his wife Lucy and son Ricky, of Scottsbluff Nebr. Seated at left are their son, David W. Corey of Mitchell, S. D., with his wife Jeanne, and their children Constance, David, Jr. and Timothy seated In front of them. Seated at right are Bruce of Austin, with his wife Betty and their children Cynthia, Steven and Kim seated in front of them. Plckpockitt Enjoy Fisld Day ot Bowl PASAMJNA, e«llf< (At») - the BUR smiled on PssadMift'i Rose Parade Thuridfly ft«d eft th« busy of pickpockets working the big crowd. Thlrty.ftve wallets tonlilninf ft total of 12,000 were lifted by light- fingered operators, polfe* laid. It WM tli* blggtat haul in srtari. AUSflN (Mlrm.) Centra! ParJc In th Manhattan'! fit 11 laldout in 1937 to gtfn Job* fcj miv ef-wofk men-, ' ZRUCKY flfrtct Hi 3-3607 Fargo Editor |f s 1959 / and Science Is Looking Ex-Red Police Is Named as Pulitzer Juror NEW YORK (AP)-Editor John D. Paulson of the Fargo Forum was named Thursday night as one of 24 newspapermen who will serve as Pulitzer prize journalism jurors for 1959. Pulitzer awards are made Jn eight categories, including reporting under deadline pressure, editorial writing and news photography. Paulson.and the panel will pass on nominations made In 1958. The Forum itself took a 1957 Pulitzer award for reporting of a North Dakota tornado under deadline pressure. State Bans X-Roys in Fitting Shoes ST. PAUL (AP) - The State Board of Health today issued a regulation outlawing use of Fluor- scopic or x-ray machines used for "Because of the public health hazard involved in the indiscriminate use of radiation sources," said Dr. Robert N. Barr, executive officer of the board, "the regulation prohibits any person, partnership, association or corporation to operate or maintain any shoe fitting device or machines which use fluorscopic, x-ray or other radiation principles for the purpose of fitting or selling footwear lets." Hopefully for Cancer Break By PAT MCGRADY Science Editor American Cancer Society Is the long-awaited "cancer break-through" near? A few recognized authorities have suggested that it may be. But the word, "break-through," is left undefined. And few, if any, will hazard a guess as to just when this blessing may come to pass. They don't say how near is near. Unhappily, it must be said at the outset, nothing in the published accounts or in confidential reports of thousands of scientists working on the cancer problem now suggests that a new cure is at 4>and. As things stand, the 260,000 Americans doomed to die of cancer in 3959 will die on schedule ~ unless something unforeseen happens. That a "break-through" will come to pass eventually few now will deny. This is a strange and encouraging contrast to the attitude of scientists and informed doctors of only a decade ago, when the consensus seemed to be that cancer, by and large, never would be controlled. A cancer break-through would be any development which would (a) prevent a substantial percentage of cancers which now oc- iwu through commercial *out-' cur ' or (b) brin S about the cure good medical practices by doctors. The patients became picious of their symptoms sus- and brought them to the attention of the physicians in time — and the doctors cut • out the cancers or burned them out with radiation before they could seed distant parts of the body and foreclose on the patients' lives. It was one saved in four. Now it Is one in three. When will it be one in two? It could be one in two right now — and without a single new discovery. One-half of today's cancer victims die not so much from cancer as from ignorance, carelessness and fear. And maybe poverty. They could be saved by the best cancer detection and treatment facilities now available. But they must go to the doctor in time, And the doctor must know what to do—and do it quickly, Avoid Excessive X-Ray Excessive X-rays cause cancer; and, while they must be used to diagnose and treat certain illnesses, they should not be used capriciously. "Long-sustained over-exposure even to sunshine causes skin cancers; and, within reason, this abuse too should be avoided. Head Returns From Vacation MOSCOW (AP)-Gen. Ivan Ser- ov, former Soviet security police chief, has returned from a vacation. Serov reportedly i* getting an important military assignment. A month ago, the police post went to Alexander N. Shelepin former secretary of the Young Communist League. Glaucoma Hits One Out of 50 Persons in U.S. Familiar to many persons is the tule of valor Involving an Indian scout who was going blind, yet accepted an army request to settle an Indian uprising. Glaucoma — blindness without hope of saying sight was the diagnosis of that pioneer physician to his frontier patient. Today glaucoma, a disease of the eyes which affects one out of 50 Ameri?s£Lt: «."=!:!=^ ===,;: decide for himself whether or not to smoke. They're your lungs — and your life. Examine Body Fluid One big lifesaving advance adopted during the last decode is the technique of removing fluid from various body areas and examining it under the microscope for the presence of cancer and pre-cancerous cells. This has been highly effective in finding uterine cancers while they are still early and curable; and scientists are using similar procedures in other areas of hidden and dreadfully deadly cancers ~ such as the lung and stomach. If you would avoid death by cancer, you should call these conditions to the attention of your physician: 1. Unusual bleeding or discharge. 2. A lump or thickening in the breast or elsewhere, 3. A sore that does not heal. 4. Persistent change in bowel or bladder habits. 5. Persistent hoarseness or cough. 6. Persistent indigestion or difficulty in swallowing. 7. Change in a wart or mole. These symptoms may not mean _. _„ „... cancer. But if they do, your best} cans after the age 40 and accounts ibet for beating the disease is to!for one out of every eight are believed to give cancerous conditions. to pre Common i of blindness, can be successfully ^...... w ,, controlled with medically prescrib- of advanced cancers - the kind!sense and gooTpTrsonalliiyg'iene' 5-DAY FORECAST i ed eye drops> In advanc e a'ai" i= /.nmninf.!).. v.,o«!„.... ,. . . . .. . , ., %*«•»•*! O j glaucoma, surgery will often {check the progress of the disease. Minnesota: Temperatures will| Tlie Minnesota State Medical Assn, is completely helpless. One In 3 Saved In a sense, and within the framework of this definition, the last 20 years or so have seen a cancer break-through—or, more ex- eliminate many irritations. Non-' healing injured tissues should be: Five " day for ecasts Jan. 3-7 looked at .by one's doctor, Among the habits suspected of causing cancer, cigarete smoking average 10-20 degrees below nor- j n te s the importance of early diag- mal, with normal maximum I7inosis and treatment of glaucoma has gained the most attention. Re-l north to 24 soutn and normal min-i' 11 order that the permanent Help Is On Hie Way for Japanese Vessel HONOLULU (AP) _ The Navy Q h A rt + i**ij j — 0 — -.,..*w*^ v« ua& gamcu me inu&t auei.UUll, XIC-1 " "* * www *" 1 ' w»*w nut mat mm-j •** "*"W4 vuui* me JJCUUUUUJU UHm* searcn and Rescue Center report-! actly, a "sneak-through." Just sponsible authorities do not dis-! imum l below north to G abovejage to eye nerves may be mini- ea early today help is on the way j recently we have found that onejpute the fact that statistically i south : continued cold; little or no .mized. or the storm-tossed crewmen of; in three cancer patients is sav-|cigaret smokers have m an y|P reci P Uatio ", - 8u " k . en J *P fl nese fishing vested; the figure used to be one in j times the risk of lung cancer run! lowa: Temperatures will _ _ u WB . HB w 1(mu8 I by non-smokers. And more and! 8 * 6 15 ' 20 decrees below normal; ! aid^e TyVurTlmpaVeT'cVu* ^_ „. .......... ,,,.- .,-.•' — •• is -• •• nnrtna) ,v, nv ;.,,.,,,. or n. ,. .. ' . * ""pnueM, i-uuo A Navy spokesman said three ships were heading to the rescue of the 24-man crew which boarded life rafts dropped by a Navy plane [rom Midway. sei seiiuku Maru 135 miles north-! four. west of Midway. Glaucoma occurs when the circulation and drainage of fluids in„,. This salvage of human life has j more investigators are finding, normal maximum 25 north to te ing incrme o{ Dressure ,.„. " not been due to research advances;chemicals in cigaret smoke which south aild minimum 8;ness of Lack of Gallantry Draws Fine or Prison in Italy so much as to the application of j cause cancer when applied to ex- norln to 15 so "t«; continued cold; common sense by patients and of ; perimental animals. Each must llittle or no precipitation. Wisconsin: Temperatures will average 10-15 degrees below normal; much colder Saturday, continued cold through period; normal maximum 24 north to 2li south By BILL DILLINGHAM ROME — In Italy men can risk fine and imprisonment for refusing to yield their bus or trolley seats to women passengers. Here, a certain amount of gallantry is demanded by law. American male tourists, accustomed to hiding seated behind a newspaper when a bus gets crowded, really need not fear such pen- allies in Italy. Trouble would only start should a man absolutely refuse a request for his sc-at. On most Italian buses and streetcars there appear signs, plainly displayed, which clarify a man's gallant dutlec. Italian gallantry on public transport systems, however, has its counterpart in village life. Through much of Italy one can see women carrying huge sacks on their backs to and from market. It is not unusual to see the farmer's wife toiling away while the husband relaxes under his straw hat by a tree. If they take a bus together, though, he makes a better showing. No Indication of Sincerity How men act in poublic, several Italian women remarked, is no indication of how they act at home nor of the sincerity of their gallantry. Most bus and trolley conductors _ ^n Italy's main cities are unable right to take a man's seat. The j to recall a single incident of a »ext closest thing is found in man refusing a lady's request for France where invalids and crip- his seat. More common is the Thi» it the only country of Europ~» where women enjoy the legal pled war veterans get special consideration. The Paris subway, for example, has certain seals set a- case of a man voluntarily coming to his feet and findiii£_tw^ women contesting the ownership of his side for these unfortunates, and place. If the fellow smiles and ilgns prominently identifying them | nods to two women passengers, as a the public. A foreigner could j some "trouble-makers" do oc- easily get into hot water by not; casionally, when he gets up he has 901 being »ble to read French and I encouraged a conflict and em- (taking an invalid's seat. !barrassment. the eyeball, permanent of eyesight is the re- a glaucoma conditon remains unchecked. As these symptoms progress, the patient will experience a loss of side vision. This sensation will and normal minimum 5 north to rese '«We that of looking through 12 south; precipitation will aver-j a barrel or telescope. Visual pre. i age .10-.30 inch as occasional snow ce P lion of the center portions of | flurries. the eye is usually quite sharp. In j addition to the progress of th« IHAQJS AHHKSTEI) olher Blaucoma symptoms it be- CAIRO (AP) — The newspaper |A1 Akhbar reported today that | eight Iraqis have been arrested cumes increasingly difficult for the patient to see in the dark. The association recommends a (for plotting to blow up the pipe- tl)oro "Sli medical eye examination line which carries Iraqi oil from ever >' two years for persons over the Kirkuk field to the Mediter- ; the "S e of *'• Tllis should include reunean (actual measurement of the pres- jsure of the eye, visual field ex* CKREAI, IXVK.NTOR OIKS \ aminati ° n a»d special diagnostic ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (AP) ' tesls recommended by a physician j-R. J. Foster Si-., 82, credited j or O l )thaln i°logist (eye physician). with inventing corn flakes process! Accordin l to the Committee on for breakfast cereals, died Thurs- i Ophthalmology of the Minnesota day. He moved to St. Petersburg ' State Medical Assn., the following from Battle Creek, Mich., in 1921. s y m P l oms may mean the exist- i ance of glaucoma: Frequent chang, C~4_i._ T L es of Susses, none of which is CSTate I rqnSterS quite satisfactory; Inability to ad- Lumber c o , w D»ie w J usl the *V* & to da-fcened rooms ux, Lz B3 Miller-Ellis IM. such as theatres; Blurred or fog-, thi s at times may clear, FIR! ON LOOTERS — Havana policeman fires o partisans as they looted and wrecked the gambling casino in Hotel Plaza, downtown Havana, today. Mobs roamed the city following downfall of dictatorship of Cuban President Fulgencio Batista, who flew into exile. (AP Photofaxlv Uu,,km* vir to j t ,hu *'" °' "* gy L. L Harber ' c t 21 it ot i.4o Mapievii-w. Hi-i:-;iH.s. restricted '2B-10J-U. to oust R.; rin S s around light at night; C pairs your side vision 'and gi the impression of looking throi a tunnel or stovepipe. It is important to rei inat glaucoma cannot b* cun but in most instances, it caa satisfactorily controlled. $15,000 A YEAR IS NOT TOO MUCH FO* US TO PAY THE RIGHT MAN TM» moo will ke promotion Minded with th« ability «n<! itim!A« u tall «<t f«opli, »f«ltt loUtmtn, tut build «»ltt, H* will b» ftlvtit «t «xtli»!y« (within f»r i«i« «i euf erodutt In (hit otu «t no inTiitmm \t him. thli It ( M* «d <iMdu« InviitmtM tfftktd ky • Ji.OW.OOO «drtrtlilA« twnm In tlf«»'Le«h, Saturday tv«nln« f»tt, Tlmi, TV Md R«dl«, thtf» It n» atDir tfMimt, Mtvlti, »f Iflrtttffltnt Ilkt thli. Th« man ultcttd rill b« provided • dt*»!ng itcouAt onj given lop fratnint th« rl«ht IKM will b« ebl« to build thli lo a UO.MO ti )40,000 r «otl« iMiiMt ' W« will Mr« « Mpr«i«nt«tlv« In thli «r«« t« Innrvltw *p0lltanh In tht n*«r tuluf*. Smd your fi«m« ond «ddf«n «nd bH»» deKrlfitlon no*. All rftliti att Mtlctly ttnlldtntltl, Box W t 327, Austin, Minn. NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING Th« annual meeting of fht Mowar County Farmer* Mutual Insurance Company will be held at the . KG Hall at Austin, Minnesota, oil Tuesday, January Milt, 1959 at 1:30 P. M. The purpose of this meeting will be to hear the Secretary'* and Treasurer's Reports for the year 1958, to elect three directors for a term of three years and to take tare of any other business that may come before the organization. THE MOWER COUNTY FABHERS MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY Bys E. C. Schroeder, Secretary Livestock Auction FREE COFFEE and DOUGHNUTS Tuesday, January 6-1:00 p.m. AND EVERY TUESDAY THEREAFTER 500 HEAD of LIVESTOCK tOO Choice fader Pigi, 100 Ewti. 100 Hertford end Artgut Calves, 350 to 500 Lb«. ISO Yearling Sfeeri and Helfen, 600 to 800 Uu. 40 Branding Cows. 10 Purebred Black*. A Good Run of Butcher Cottle. PRIVATE SALES DAILY . Get in touch with us on any «toek you hove to toll. We tolltlte your conilgnments. Bill Mouw, mgr. Phone 6-4409. Jim Eaifmen, auctioneer. ST. ANSGAR SALES PAVILION 20 Mile. South «f Austin, Minn. MOUW REAL ESTATE HAS 163 FARMS FOR SALE Ask for LlJting. Phone 64682 AUCTION At I tm quitting forming, I wilt hold a complete Closing Out Sal«, located J mile emf; of louth «dg« of Wykoff, Vi »outli •hen IVi east or 9 tnilei cost of Spring Volley on 1<J rfien l mile north end I east. TUESDAY, JANUARY 6 12 NOON SHARP Lunch by St. John* luth#ran Ladies Aid, Wykoff 50 - HEAD OF LIVESTOCK - 50 Artificial Breeding used for meny yean 24 HOLSTEIN CATTLE 2 coA freih ^ weeks 4 cows coming 2nd calf, du« in Feb. 2 cows coming 3rd calf, (prlngerc 5 cows coming 4th calf, dui in Fib. and Mar. 3 J year old hcifora 4 ytarling tieliert 4 heifer Mlvel 26 HOGS 20 fail pigs i bred sowj 1 Poland boor 60 LEGHORN HENS FEED LARGE LINE of FARM MACHINERY 1944 John Oiore A tractor, Hotter, lights and power lift, good rubber 1936 John Deere A tractor, good rubber 2 John Oeere 2-row cultivator 1954 Mpls.-Moline 2-row picker, rear elevator, like new 191) Bradley )6 ft, elevate!, wide type, 2 wheel on rubber MpU.-Mollne 11-ft, power grain drill, grass iced attach, and fert. attach., A-l cond. Sot tractor chains 1!«3I Good John Deere 15-ft. disc John Deere tpreoder HOUSEHOLD GOODS USUAL BANK TERMS LOREN GARNATZ, Owner Art Sporki, Sergeant, and Les Olson, Rochwter, Aucts Wykoff Statt Bank, Clerk FARM teik GCNCRAL FARM STORES TOR MIONWH1 HE CAN START BREAKING' Mt PEBCV H*S BEEN SITTING ALONE F HOUR HIS NEW YEAR'S RESOLUTION GENERAL FARM STORES, INC, Wi thank you for your patronage of tbo past year and wish you a Happy, Prosperous NiW YEAR from all tki people at the GENERAL FARM STORES GR A I N • • r F t D SEEDS • • F t R I r

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