Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 16, 1948 · Page 31
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 31

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, July 16, 1948
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Page 31
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Midwest Livestock (THURSDAY'S Albert Lea. *•, Minn. Trend 25c to 50c Good Butchers— lower IWrlSQ Jbs 15O-160 Ibs J25.00 V>0-170 Ibs $26.00 170-180 Ibs $27.00 180-190 Ibs 190-200 Ibs 180-200 Ibs $28.25 20Qr220 Ibs J28.25 220-240 Ibs $28,25 240 r 270 Ibs $27.00 270 T 300 Ibs $25.75 300 7 330 Ibs $24.25 330 ; 360 Ibs $23.25 Good Packing Sows— »0-300 Ibs $23.00 300-330 Ibs $23.00 330-360 Ibs $22.75 360^400 Ibs $22.00 400-450 Ibs $21.00 450-500 Ibs $20.25 500-550 Ibs $19.75 PKICES) Austin, Minn. 25c lower $20.65 $22.65 $23.65 $20.25 $27.75 $28.25 $28.25 $28.25 $27.00 $26.00 $24.25 $23.25 $23.00 $2X00 $22.75 $22.00 $21.00 $20.00 $20.00 Waterloo 25c lower $24.75 $26.25 $27.75 $28.00 $28.00 $26.75 $25.50 $24.25 $23.50 $23.00 $23.00 $22.75 $21.75 $20.75 $20.75 $20.00 Cedar Rapids ' Steady to $1.50 lower $27.75 $28.00 $28.00 $26.75 $25.25 $24.00 $22.75 $23.00 $23.00 $22.50 $21.25 $20.25 $19.25 $18.50 Hogs Lose Late Gains Chicago, (;p)_Hogs lost 25 cents to $1 a hundred pounds of their recent gains Thursday. Cattle ^ were steady to 50 cents lower, lambs were 50 cents less, and e^ves were steady. Most good and choice lightweight butchers sold from $24.50 to $29.50, the top of $29.75 being paid sparingly. (U. S. D. A.) Salable hogs 9,000, total 31,500; very slow; butchers 25 to 50 cents lower; sows uneven, 50 cents to $1 lower; njost decline on sows over 375 ]b.; top 529.75 sparingly; bulk good and choice 170 to 240 Ib. $28.755129.50; 250 to 270 lb. $27.50(228.50; 280 to 300 Ib. $26.25© 27.25; 310 to 330 lb. S24.50®26; weights over 330 lb. scarce; good and choice sows under 350 ]b. $23<a24.75; 375 to 400 Jb. $21(^22.50; 425 to 450 ]b. $19.75® 20.75; 475 to 550 ]b. $18.50® 19.50. Salable cattle 4,000, total 4.200; salable «H|tves 500, total 500; choice steers, yearlings,, and fed heifers steady; load lots top-choice 1,390 Ib. steers $40; medium to good steers and yearlings weak to 50 cents lower; most good and choice steers 535.50tfJ3S.50; good and choice heifers ?35®38; cows 25 cents lower; bulls and vealers firm; most good beef cows $2G@ 28; canners and cutters $1G@13.50; sausage bulls to $26; vealers to $32. Salable sheep 1,500. total 2,500; slow- spring lambs 50 cents lower; good and choice native ewes and wether spring lambs $31 to mostly S31.50; top $31.50; few cull and common around 50 to 55 lb. weights $19@23; slaughter ewes steady; mixed grade shorn native ewes $11011.50; odd head choice lot $12. ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK RECEIPTS ,. (Thursday's Market) -Chicago. VP)— (U. S. D. A.)—Estimated salable livestock receipts for Friday 7 000 hogs, 2,000 catle, and 500 sheep. CHICAGO POULTRY (Thursday's Market) &+. , C T ar0 V,, <yP ) ( H; S " D ' A -)-Live poul- • try. Unsettled. Receipts 7 trucks. Prices unchanged to 3 cents a povind lower F. O. B.: Roasters 3fl©40c; fryers 36@40c- b^ance unchanged. ' CHICAGO PRODUCE (Thursday's Market) m™™ £', (f?) ~~ Butter nervous: Receipts B12.059. Prices unchanged. Eggs top firm. Receipts 20,7GB. Prices unchanged. Local Livestock HOGS MASON CITY—For Thursday Twenty-five to 50 cents lower. Good light lights 1CO-170 $26.00 Good light lights 170-180 $27.00 Good med. weights 180-200 $28.00 Good med. weights 220-240528.08 Good med. weights 220-240 $28.00 Good med. weights 240-270 $27.00 Good med. weights ,.. 270-300 $25.75 Good med. weights 300-330 $24.50 Good med. weights 330-360 $23.25 Good sows 270-300 $23.00 Good sows 300-330 $23.00 Good sows 330-360 $23.00 Good sows 3GO-400 $21.75 Good sows 400-450 $20.50 Good sows , 450-500 $20.50 Good sows 500 and up $19.50 No hogs received after 5 p. m. Jacob E. Decker & Sons CATTLE MASON CITY—For Thursday $33.00-36.00 $31.00-33.00 $30.00-31.00 $27.00-29.00 $21.00-23.50 $19.00-21.00 $21.00-23.00 Good steers end heifers Good to choice steers and heifers Good steers and heifers Medium steers and heifers Fair steers and heifers .. Plain steers and heifers .. Choice cows Good cows $20.00-22.00 Medium cows $19.50-22.50 Fair cows $17.00-18.50 Good bulls $21.00-23.00 Medium bulls $20.00-22.00 Bologna bulls S18.00-2LOO Canners and cutters $14.50-17.00 CALVES MASON CITY—For Thursday Choice $28 00 Gt >°d ••• $20.00 Medium $21.00 Common $1800 Culls $14.00 CLIPPED LAMBS MASON CITY—For Thursday Good to choice $22.50-2350 Medium $19.50-20.50 Common $15.00-16.00 Culls !2.5Q GENUINE SPRING LAMBS Good to choice 92900 EWES Good to choice $7.50- 9.50 Medium $ 6.50- 7.50 Common and culls , $ 5.00- G.OO CHICAGO POTATOES (Thursday's Market) Chicago, (IF)— (U. S. D. A.)—Potatoes: Arrivals 210, on track 452; total U S. shipments 433; supplies liberal; demand -slow; market slightly weaker. Arizona Bliss Triumphs $4.90®5.25. California long whites $4.10®4.50, Pontiacs $4.75 Idaho Bliss Triumphs $3.85. Mississippi Bliss Triumphs $4(?£5. Missouri Cobblers S2.85SJ3, Red Warbas $3.25. Texas Bliss Triumphs ?4.45©5.25. AUCTION "Another Minnesota Insured Sale" SUNDAY JULY 18 Sale Starts Promptly at 1 p.m. As I 'have purchased the Personal Property belonging to Emil Schinkel I will sell the following items at Auction on the farm located 2 miles north of Walth'ant, Minn., on Highway 56. Waltham is 6 miles east and 14 miles north of Austin, Minn. 27 HEAD OF CATTLE 1 HoMcin. fresh with calf at side; 2 Holsteins, mllkinr- 3 HAlstein bred M^ r 5'M Ue '" '""' ~ Whitc£acc sprincers; :t Wh leface cow T with ci"vc, a t " rI face yearling uM. sey, . - g mg; I Guernsey bred heifer; 1 Whttil 126 HEAD OF HOGS 300 Red Pullets — 200 Leghorn Pullets — 3 HEAD OF HORSES 80 lbs '' 3 100 Old Hens. 1 team roans, 7 and 8 years old, tvcll brnkc, weight lliOO Ibs.; 1 fox feeder. FARM MACHINERY, Etc. IIHC M traclor and cultivator; 1 John Deorc B tractor and cultfvntor; 1 II1C 2M rni C "l i,"' i *™ C ± ar ,""" ^ tt " teT - * » IC horse corn planter; 1 II C Ml corn picker; 1 wood wheel wagon and box; 1 manure loader; 1 2fi" Case bin," rh- r rt V 1 ™" f ? 0 !; ? waton ™ elevator; 1 No. fiO Allls-Chalmer, com- mznirl ?ir^5 <co . n " r * cd '» ~'' "wather); 1 ], ay loader; 1 side rake; 1 IHC 21 ?^ 1 m i T i' £ ew J ea manure spreader; 1 buck rake; 1 Van Brundt 1 IHC -bottn iV- fc"i 8 ' r °°! V""' " CW; l " IC 3 - boUom "-«"•* Pl»w; 1 IHL 2-DOttom 14-mch plow; I John Decrc roufjhaue mill. separator; 1 MM '/-foot mower; 1 corn shellcr (cylinder)- t hav rack"' 1 n 'C «-f»«l disc; 1 Seaman 5-foot tiller, new; ] L pM on li"" -"' ? 1l " en " e a " d atal1 COck »: * P««P i"k and motor; i ' ! miscellaneous hand tools; 2 tap and die sets; S brooder »« i i , i, ge: " C £ Parlor*; ! post dri i,. ., d t Qwatonna elevator foader, new WaK ° n ' clcvator used ' hoist n ™- * New Holland bale Hay— Straw— Crops in the Field *»v" S i-°i? i! a i y '" » ba> .' n: 12(1 acr " of Kood corn; 120 ° bales of timolhy and clover Bay; JoO bales of straw; 8 acres of beans. 637 Acre Stock and Dairy Farm FARM WILL BE SOLD AT 1:30 T. M. WC " 1ai<1 * ut fn ^" wlth a " tuilni m" I" excellent condition. There " Possession March 1, 1040. Owner will place a starting Tiid Trip*. m » B rW5S? B :n"i l % ,?'" ""' per acre " 'EASY TERMS — The Minnesota Sales Company's liberal monthly pay plan is open to all buyers regardless of location. Finance f« n J« a «f°V- n S '£ *° tw f lvc mor ' ths to PW No red tape or credit investigations. No co-signers required. Your credit is good. M.T.MORRISON, Owner MINNESOTA SALES CO., CLERK ROCHESTER, MINN. :, HULL & WENDORF, Auctioneers Have the Minnesota Sales Co. Handle Your Sale— / IT PAYS! Grain Trade Inches Ahead Chicago, (ff>) _' Grains mostly inched ahead on • the board of trade Thursday. The July corn contracted spurted nearly 3 cents at one time, but then lost part of its gain. Otherwise, price changes were not of much importance in wheat, corn or oats. Buying by northwestern milling interests supported wheat. Nearby corn deliveries were aided by strength in the cash market. Oats were steady in view of small offerings of new crop cash grain on a to-arrive. basis. Rye staged a technical come-back after recent weakness. Soybeans continued under pressure, again taking a large tumble in a fairly active trade for this commodity. Brokers said the major reason for selling soybeans was the excellent new crop outlook. Wheat closed lower to 3 higher, July $2.27jj, corn was | lower to 3i higher, July $2.12$2. Hi, oats were i-lj higher, July 90-904, rye was 1 cent higher, December $1.88$, and soybeans were 5£-7£ lower, July $3.80. CHICAGO GRAIN CLOSE (Thursday'* Prices) Chicaro, (ff)— WHEAT— High Low July 2.28V+ 2.27?i Sept 2.30% 2,29 a '» Dec 2.32'/a 2,31% May 2.29 2,27% CORN— July 2.12V-I Sept 1.81'/« Dec 1.62 '/i May ,, 1 Bay* OATS— July 90 V« Sept 82*1, Dec 83 7 ,R May BSIo RYE— Dec 1.B9 May 1.80 SOYBEANS— July 3.83 Nov 3.04 LARD— July 22.70 Sept 23.05 Oct 23.17 Nov 23,25 Dec 24.30 Jan 24.25 2.0S'/ 8 1.V9'/ LCI'', 1.62'L- .83 V 1.87 1.B3 .1.80 3.00 ', 22.50 22.87 23.00 23.05 23.07 24.05 Close 2.27% 2.30 2.31% 2.28'/ 2 2.12 l.BOVa 1.01% 1.63'A .90 .83% .83% 1.8!!% 1.89 3.80 3.00 22.55 22.92 23.05 23.10 24.02 24.05 Mason City Grain (Quotations Farmers' Elevator) At 10 a. m. Thursday No. 2 oats, 32 Ibs., 5 day 80c No. 2 oats, 32 Ibs., July 20 78c No. 2 oats, August 80c No. 2 yellow corn, 5 day ... $1.95 Soybeans, No. 2 $3.52 Soybeans, No. 2, Nov. 15 ... $2.65 CHICAGO CASH GRAIN (Thursday's Market) Chicago, (IP)—- Wheat: No. 2 red $2.2!Hi<<8 2.30; No. 2 red $2.294t2.29',b; No. 1 hard $2.29 V-JfH 2.30; No. 2 hard $2.30; No. 4 mixed $2.27'/s Corn: No 1 yellow ?2.19(T(2.20. Oats: No. 2 heavy mixed $1.02'/4; No. 1 white $1.02@1.03Y*; No. 2 heavy white 51.02 Vz. Barley nominal: Malting $1.60^1.95; feed Sl.20ffll.55. Soybeans: No. 1 yellow $3.84 track country station. Produce (Quotation by E. G. Morse) MASON CITY—For Thursday Eggs, No. 1 44c Eggs, undergrades 33c Eggs, nest run 37c Heavy hens, 5 Ibs. up 26c Heavy hens, 4 to 5 Ibs. up ... 21c Light hens I7c Springs, heavy breeds 36c Springs, Leghorns 33c Old cocks, heavy breeds .... 15c Leghorn cocks 12c Eggs, at retail 43-53c Butter, Iowa State Brand 89c Butter, Corn Country 88c NEW YORK PRODUCE {Thursday's Market) New York. (/I 1 )—Butter 820,901. Easy. Wholesale prices on bulk cartons: Creamery, higher than 92 score > and premium marks AA 83Vic; 92 score A 80Vic; 90 score B 78c; fl9 score C 76c. (New tubs usually command V4 cent a pound over the bulk carton price). Cheese 140,754. Irregular. EBB prices were irregular in the wholesale market Thursday. Eggs 24,007. New York spot quotations iollow: Midwestern: Mixed colors: Fancy heavyweights: Mixed colors: Fancy heavyweights SJ'/ifC 55c; extra. No. 1 large 50®31c; extra, No. 2 large 47<<S48c; extra, No. 1 medium 47«ii:4Bc; standard, No. 1 44',i«<(;45c; dirties 41',i(iY:42c; checks 37(JT.37'Ac. SPECIAL Limited Quantify 3 HP— 1800RPM Bail Bearing Motors For Use on REA Lines $95.00 K. & H. Electric 308 South Delaware Mason City, Iowa Outdoorsman Prints Tale of Yellow Bass Clear Lake—An article entitled "The 'Flyweight' Champ," written by Henry E. Bradshaw, midwest editor of Outdoorsman, is featured in the August number of the magazine just out. Mr. Bradshaw, as a guest of the Clear Lake Chamber of Commerce, spent a week in the Doll House cottage last summer while collecting material on the yellow bass, the "Flyweight Champ." Mr. Bradshaw says this champ is the yellow bass, striking best in hot weather, who raises cain with blood pressures, hits like Joe Louis and runs like Ralph Martinsen, the diminutive flash from Baylor. He is a chip off the old- time sea bass family, schools up, applies a chip to his shoulder and goes out looking for trouble. He frequents few other lakes in this region. Buehler Is Guide George Buehler, Clear Lake boat liveryman and fisherman, escorted Bradshaw on his trial run. The lake was rough with wind from the northwest and Mr. Buehler introduced the editor, seeking knowledge of the yellow bass, to a new method of fishing, namely, drifting. Bradshaw rigged a flyrod with a 3-foot gut leader, split shot sinker, gold spinner and hook baited with the stripped tail of a crab as yellow bass like white meat best. In effect they trolled with flyroris as they drifted. Fish Is Gamey Bradford's description of the first strike by a yellow bass is something for sportsmen to read. No landlubber would understand but the true fisherman will really feel a rise in his blood pressure as he reads of the gamey little yellow bass and of the fight he puts up. It's thrilling. How many sportsmen will come to Clear Lake for the yellow bass fishing after reading the article may never be known but the story told by Bradford will stir up a yearning to try Clear Lake's "spark plug" at least once. And the tale ends with the story of the "one that got away. 1 ' Fraction Drop on Key Issues New York, (&)— Key issues in the stock market dropped fractions to around a point Thursday. A hand-picked group of issues in the specialty division managed to hang on to moderate gains but there was no real push on either side of the market. Total sales approached the 1,300,000-share mark. The figure was somewhat deceptive as a gauge to activity turnover in Curtiss- Wright alone amounted to around 200,000 shares. Bonds were narrow. New York Stocks (Thursday Close) By The Associated Press Am. Tel. & Tel. 153J Anaconda Cop. 38 Bendix Aviat. 34i Beth Steel 36£ Boeing Airplane 25 Chrysler Corp. 62J Gen. Elec. 40 Gen. Motors 62J Illinois Central 408 Int. Harvester 32J Montgom. Ward 57 i N. Y. Central R. R". 17 Radio Corp. 13| Sears Roebuck 39J Stand Oil Ind. 5 Oft Stand Oil N. J. Texas Co. 63J U. S. Steel 80| SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK (Thursday's Market) South St. I'aul, (U.PJ— (V. S. D. A.) — Livestock: Cattle 3,400. Supply reduced, early sales 50 cents lower. Good-choice steers, yearlings, $37<fc38.50, 1,325 lb. steers $39, top-choice to prime 1,080 lb. long ycnr- llngs $40. Good steers, yearlings STJ.SOfy! $36.50. Small lots good heifers $33((j:35.50, medium steers, heifers $27<£j;32, common $22( s i2G. Cows steady to weak; good grassers $23<&.25, choice grain-fed to $28, common-medium $19.50<U>22.50, cannor- cuUcr $16<J7, 18.50, weighty cutters S19. Bulls steady; medium-good $23rfi25, top good $25.50, cutter-common S20(u,22.50. Stockers, feeders steady; medium stock steers §22.50(ii25. Dairy cows steady. Calves 1,500. Vealers steady; good-choice $27(1)33, common-medium S17Q2G, culls Hogs 7,400. Barrows, E'lts steady to 25 cants lower, heavier hogs steady to 50 cents off. Sows 25 to 50 cents lower. Good-choice 170 to 240 lb. barrows, gilts $2D, few $20.25, 240 to 270 Ibs. $25.50© 29, 270 to 300 Ibs. ?2.1.75@26, 300 to 400 Ibs. $21.50©24.50. Good-choice sows 400 Ibs. down $22.50 ©23, lightweights $23.25, heavies $19.50^21.25. Feeder pigs steady; Good-choice $28.50. Average costs and weights Wednesday: Barrows, gilts $24.82, 29fi Ibs.; sows $22.61, 348 Ibs. Sheep 1,300. No early trading, buyers talking lower on slaughter lambs. Clear Lake Globe - Gazette July 15, IMS M*i«n City Globt-Gaiettt, Mat»n Cl Globe-Gazette Photo INVITATIONS ARE MAILED—Mrs. Byrom Schnugg, assistant to Roy L. Bates, secretary to the Clear Lake Chamber of Commerce, Wednesday prepared and mailed 250 invitations to the annual Governor's Days celebration to be held at Clear Lake Aug. 6, 7 and 8. Besides Gov. Robert D. Blue, the invitations will be received by members of the state senate and house of representatives, the governor's official family, Iowa Conservation Commission members, members of other state buards and their wives. Vote $75 for Improvement on Buildings Clear Lake—Ladies of the Decoration meet Wednesday morning at P. M. park with Mrs. Mabel Fitzgerald, president, in the chair. The group voted $75 to the Department Council for improvements on the buildings. Committees froni\< grand lodge, Ladies Auxiliary of Patriarchs Militant and Rebekah Assembly visited and pledged their co-operation. The Department Council also met Wednesday morning and received visitors from the Ladies of the Decoration unit. Committees reported. Guests Introduced The Ladies Auxiliary of Patriarchs Militant held an afternoon session with Lady Stokka presiding. Lady Marguerite Danielson, past president of the Cherokee unit, was introduced. Mrs. Maude Hunt, Blairsburg, senior warden; Mrs. Mabel Fitzgerald, Iowa City, high priestess; Mrs. Louise Elliott, Mason City, treasurer, and Mrs. Luella Wheelock, Sioux City, outside sentinel, all of the Ladies Auxiliary Grand Encampment of Iowa, were introduced and welcomed. Pledce Cooperation A committee from Grand lodge, Jesse Wheeler, Boone, grand warden; John Wood, Albia, and John McClellan, D e n i s o n, brought greetings and pledged their continued co-operation. Mrs. Ada Woods, vice president, and delegates from various lodges over the state, also the secretary and treasurer, gave reports. Phoenix Auxiliary No. 25, Mason City, exemplified the line of inspection and Ames Auxiliary No. 48 presented the flag ceremony for the enjoyment of all. The registration committee reported 507 had been enrolled at noon Wednesday. "Cooled" in Lake At a ball game in the afternoon a heated argument was "cooled" in the lake. Those taking a dip were Gordon Wheeler, general commanding of the world, Flagstaff, Ariz.; Brig. Gen. Arnold Rottenbach and Capt. Browne, Elgin, 111.; Maj. Gen. John A. Woods, Des Moines; Co. R. J. Nelson, chief of staff, Clear Lake, and Chevalier Leo Harmon, Jewell. Miss Norma Nelson, Clear Lake, and Miss Lydia Fuller, Des Moines won prizes as the best dressed pair attending the masquerade dance in the evening. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hamilton, Cedar Rapids, won a prize for having the funniest costumes. Mr. Flossie Farrer, Mason City, Mrs. Mae Butler, Oelwein, and Harry Cassidy, Ottumwa, were judges. Witness Not Neutral Fort Worth, Tex., (U.rp— A woman who called the district attorney's office here said she had some information on an assault case in which 'a poor man was beaten up by another man." First, though, she wanted to know "which side you'll take in the HIGH QUALITY IMPROVED 160 ACRE FARM Located 9 "»Ics S. W. of Austin, Minn., 3 miles north and A mile cast of London, Frecborn County, I will be sold at PUBLIC AUCTION FRIDAY, JULY 30TH 7:00 P. M. — ON THE PREMISES — 7:00 P. M. ._- . . Subject to the Approval of the Probate Court Description of Buildings: 3Bd ° r °° m hD " e wil fu " ba!lement ' ^"re frame **m. s'*e 34 by fiO ft., stanchion* for "0 cow* calf The Land: Administrator's Comment: any further Information, pleait FRANK SVEJKOVSKY, ADM. ' wrlt« to administrator or auctioneer. INSPECTIONS Terms: "" ' Uy " '"'•• l " lance nn M " rch '• 11)4!) - whe » Warranty I) M d and Abstract will be furr,l,hed an* INVITED ANNA SVEJKOVSKY Estate, Owners Frank Svejkovsky, Administrator C o!. Albert Hopfe & Soni, Auctioneer. Dedication Is Set for Friday Baker Memorial Is at Methodist Camp By JOHN D. CLINTON History tramps the south-shore at Methodist camp these linal days of the 35th annual Clear Lake Institute. On the 31 acres since 1927, back among the basswoods a great steel and tile auditorium has greeted the instituters now for 22 years. That structure was the dream of Dr. Clyde E. Baker, first camp superintendent as well as religious educationalist for the "Upper Iowa conference. The foundations he has laid on south shore have proceeded without a slip. This week, a new name in great white letters against the roof of the central structure, proclaims the fact that this is BAKER MEMORIAL AUDITORIUM. Dedication Friday Dedication is set for Friday at 1:45 p. m. The public is invited to the 15 minute service, placing of the plaque upon the front be - neath the large sign, and then the inspection of a structure serving so many church groups so well each summer. Present for the service will be Dr. Earle A. Baker, of Cedar Falls, and Rev. Will Baker of Harcourt, brothers of the camp founder. Kenneth Baker, son of Dr. Clyde Baker and builder of the bell- tower from lake boulders, is expected as is Mrs. Ella Bradford of Cedar Falls, Wesley Foundation worker at the college church there, and a sister of Clyde E. Club to Hold Family Picnic at Mason City Clear La^e — Flans to entertain their families at a picnic in Parker's park, Mason Ctiy, July 25, were made by members of Lake Township Oweso club who met Wednesday at the home of Mrs. John Byl. Mrs. Edward Nelson, Alberta, Canada, was a guest and contest prizes were won by Mmes. Helmuth Zuelhke and Elmer Thrams. Mrs. Theodore Diercks is hostess Aug. 4. Mrs. Harlan Hamm, nee Helen Whitney, Alhambra, Cal., and Mmes. Paul Kutzner and Clifford Elgin were guests of Triple C club at the home of Mrs. Charles Davis. The time was spent in sewing and visiting. Mrs. Margaret Olney was welcomed as a new member. Mrs. Loren Elting entertains July 28. Mmes. J. W. Anderson and Eugene Ludwig and Miss Maxine Christenson were guests .of O. N. O. club at the home of Mrs. Jack Winkler. Mrs. James Lane won high in bridge, Mrs. David Nelson traveling prize and Mrs. Keith Jacofason consolation. Miss Elizabeth Branson entertains in 2 weeks. Mrs. Helen Smead entertained E. T. C. Bridge club at a dessert luncheon at the Lake Shore hotel with Mmes. H. S. Nye, Howard J. Nye, Charles George and Paul Van Loan as guests. Prizes were awarded Mmes. B. C. Myhr, Shirley Kimball and H. S. Nye. The club meets at the Lake Shore hotel July 28. Mrs. Einor Christensen entertained 10 members of the Union Dozen club Tuesday with embroidery work and dressmaking as the program. Mrs. Christensen was assisted in serving by Mmes. P. E. Golf Women Play at 3 Places Wednesday Clear Lake—Mmes. R. W. Peterson, J. R. Whitesides, Arleigh Eddy, G. H. Garth, Paul Martin, R. L. Heston and R. F. O'Dea and Miss Mary Lou Garth attended the women's invitational golf meet at Osage Wednesday with Mrs. Eddy winning low for the day. Mrs. Whitesides also won a prize. Mmes. Fred Larson, L. L. Bless and F. L. Knutson attended an invitational at Humboldt and Mrs. Bless won a prize. Nine women played at home. Mrs. K. R. Rogers won the prize for medium score. The regular play will take place next Wednesday. MRS. LESTER NELSON GIVEN FAREWELL Clear Lake—Mrs. Lester Nelson, vho moved Thursday to Beer- .vood, Minn., was honored at her home, 707 6th street, Monday evening by a group of friends and neighbors who gave her a hand- cerchief shower as a farewell courtesy. Refreshments were served and the evening was spent informally. Christian? and Clarence t. Mrs. . Bill Boeshart is hostess Aug. 10 when work will be done in painting. Baker. Clinton to Preside Dr. John D. Clinton, a member of the Clear Lake board and 25 years an institute!-, will preside. The Rev. E. H. Shuey of Dumont gives the moment of discovery in history. Dr. A. W. Henke, camp superintendent makes the dedicatory address. Dr. W. G. Rowley of Hampton and formerly dean of the institute will offer the prayer. The Rev. James Marlin, of Oelwein, the present dean and choirmaster will direct a group in "Our Galilee," long a favored adaptation of a south-shore song as created by the one for whom the auditorium now is named. Dr. Earle A. Baker, president of the Clear Lake Institute Association, will dismiss the group. It was* Clyde E. Baker who tramped up through a wilderness on south shore in 1925 and encouraged enough people to see what could happen so that the $36,000 purchase price for the land was made possible. In 1926, other trampers came single file along the shore from P. M. park, then the institute home, and suddenly there in the tanglewood stood the new auditorium. $68,000 Paid Investments had been increased in 1926 to a figure of $68,000, as up the steps walked Dr. Clyde E. Baker that day 22 years back and the tabernacle, as it was then called, became reality. Only his spirit will make the journey this year but that spirit will be accompanied by the tread of half a thousand Iowa young people, representing the thousands who have here entered through nearly a quarter of a century. And they will be .marching to sung words of the chorus Clyde Baker wrote: "Long upon • our hearts shall break These blessed, hallowed mem'- ries of Clear Lake." Candlelight service on Thursday and Communion on Friday evening, conclude the journey of Waterloo and Dubuque- districts to Clear Lake this year. Clear Lake Calendar FRIDAY —Hnppy Birthday circle, Mrs. Curtis Halverson. Men's supper match, golf grounds, S. Clear Lake Boat club, Rltz club. 7. DAUGHTERS OF LAND PLAN PR'OGRAM Clear Lake — Daughters of the Land, Clear Lake township 4-H girls club met with Barbara Nas- sett. A short business meeting was held and a program was planned to be given July 20 at City hall for the Clear Lake Farm Bureau program. The girls will also serve refreshments. Verla Toppin will entertain Aug. 13. Clear Lake Briefs Voiture 66, of the 40 and 8, Mason City, and voiturc 584, Clear Lake, will hold a joint promenade and wreck at the All Veterans Social Center Monday evening at 8 o'clock, Forde Lee, local chef de gare, announced Thursday. Window Screen . . . Gambles. Mrs. Henry Wilson and daughter, Patricia Ann, were dismissed from the Mercy hospital, Mason City, Thursday evening and are at the home of Mrs. Wilson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Yeager for a few weeks. Wanted: Waitress, 6 day week. Jen's Cafe. Phone 721. Irving 1 R. Morgan was dismissed Wednesday afternoon from Mercy hospital, Mason City, where he was under observation and treatment a week, and is convalescing at his home, 229 S. 3rd street. Need care in my home. Free fue and rent. Mrs. Ida Zcbel, 514 Vincent. Ph. 655-J. Mrs. Arthur Morgan and son Artie, Des Moines, came Sunda> to spend a week with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Haas Karlotta cottage, Bayside. The Star club meeting:, scheduled at the Harold Hansen home Friday at 6:30 has been postponed until further announcement. Miss Nan Clack and niece, Miss Katherine Hughes, left Thursday morning for a trip east. They planned to visit Mrs. Ray Klein, nee Gladys Palmeter, at Mishawaka, Ind., Thursday night. Miss Hughes will stop at the Fred Waring Workshop, Shawnee, Pa., for a week while Miss Clack visits at Holton, Aroostook county, Maine, where she was formerly county nurse. Miss Hughes will join her aunt after a week and they will visit Boston, New York City and Washington, D. C. Death Notices BOYLE, Clyde S., 67, Lanark, III., died at a local hospital Tuesday at 3:30 p. m., niter a short illness. Funeral services will >e held at Lanark Friday. Burial will >e at the Lanark cemetery. The Meyer funeral home in charge. Funeral Director MAJOR Funeral Home. Phone 511. "Major Service Meets Your Need." Auto or Air Ambulance. MEYER Funeral Home. A beautiful service need not be costly, service. Phone 1505. Ambulance McAULEY & SON Funeral Home. A distinguished, dignified funeral service. Ambulance. 8 South Adams. Call 651. PATTERSON - JAMES Funeral Home. Known for Service. Ambulance, oxygen equipped. 322 N. Washington. Ph. 1140. Lost, Found LOST—3 months old, brown and white puppy. Finder please Phone 3506-J. Money to Loan 8 CASH LOANS $20 TO $300 1 DAY SERVICE If you need money for any worthwhile purpose come to Household for a loan on your salary, car or furniture without endorsers. Take up to 20 months to repay. Household Finance Corporation 117* N. Federal Ave. Phone 541 SEE the United Home Bank and Trust Co. lor real estate mortgage loans. Arrange Attendance for 20 Boys at Derby Clear Lake—Lions club met at the V. F.W. clubroom Wednesday noon for 'the regular meeting. Bill Braheny, Champaign; Lester Bates and Frank Kevane, Des Moines; Lee Davis, Washington, D. C., and Vic Jensen were guests. M. A. Hintzman gave a report on the Soap Box Derby to be held July 18 at Fort Dodge. Twenty cars are to be entered from Clear Lake. The boys and cars will be taken down Saturday morning. They will stay at Boy Scout camp on the Des Moines river near Ft. Dodge. R. J. Aurdal announced that a Lion-Rotary baseball game will be played next Thursday when the Rotarians will entertain the Lions at a 4 o'clock picnic at State park. RIFLE CLUB PLANS PICNIC Clear L a k e—Members of the Clear Lake Rifle and Pistol club met at Randy's cafe Wednesday evening and planned to hold a combined picnic for families and Sunday shoot at the rifle range on the L. E. Harthan farm Sept. 12. They also planned to go to the range for practice Thursday evening and for the regular shoots each Sunday. Gordon Coyier has accepted the office of secretary made vacant by Myron Bohlen who moved away. CARD OF THANKS We wish to express our sincere thanks to all of our friends and neighbors and to Saratoga Post 4868, Stafford Post 222, the Navy Mothers, Amvet Auxiliary, V. F W. Auxiliary and those who sent flowers^ and assisted in any way at the services of our son and brother, Cletus Weilancl. Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Weiland Norman Weiland Mr. and Mrs. K. E. Weiland Mr. and Mrs. Don Wass. APPLY BY MAIL FOR THE EXTRA CASH YOU NEED $25 to $300 Employed men and women, single or married, can borrow from us on signature alone or security such as furniture or car. Convenient monthly payments. One-day service. Mail your application TODAY. I need $ Name Address , Phone Employed by How long Salary $. I have credit at Phone, write or come in. State Finance Co. Room 201 Weir Bldg. Over United Cigar Store 5 W. Stata Phone 1038 LOANS. Federal Discount, 19'A North Federal. Telephone 516. LOANS IMMEDIATE SERVICE See GEORGE OLSON ED MCLAUGHLIN or NORMAN BARSNESS UNITED Financial Service 15J "Family Finance Counsellors" Serving North lowans Since 1927 Federal Phone 57 Over Ford Hopkins Drug Ston VACATION MONEY $50—$100—$150—$200 AND UP Why not enjoy a worry-free vacation? 550 costs only $3.00 when repaid in S monthly installments. Larger amount* at repayment plans to fit your income. Loans to meet other needs also. 25 YEARS FRIENDLY SERVICE Security Loan Co. Hoorp 321 First Nat'l Bldg. " Phone 4IJ Seeds, Feeds 17 FOR SALE Second Cutting BALED ALFALFA A. E. SIMMONS, Hampton or G. R. EVELAND, Phone 2046-W, Mason City FOR SALE—Clover and timothy baled hay. Wire balls*. Arnold Brunsvold. a <A ml. N. W. North wood. Phone 4-FJ

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