Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 8, 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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Thursday, July 8, 1948
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Page 5
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Midwest Livestock Trend Good Butchers— (WEDNESDAY'S PRICES) Albert Lea, Austin, Minn. Steady Minn. Steady & 180-190 Ibs .................... 190-200 Ibs .................... 180-200 !bs .................... 27.75 S8 ;;;;;;;:::::::::::: SB 330-360 Ibs .................... *24.00 ..... 122.75 3oo-3M o. ::::::::: gj.™ 330-360 lb« .................... $22.75 360-400 Ibs .................... *"-S° 400-450 Ibs .................... $»•« 450-500 Ibs 500-550 Ibs gg J24.00 $22.75 $22.75 22.75 |21.25 * 21 ' 25 Waterloo 25c higher $27.50 $27.75 »27.75 $27.00 $26.25 $25.25 $24.25 $22.75 $22.75 $22.75 $22.25 $21.75 S21.75 $21.25 Cedar Rapids Steady $27.00 $27.50 S27.50 $26.75 $26.00 $25.00 $24.00 $22.50 $22.50 $22.60 $22.00 $21.25 $20.75 $20.50 Three Men Fined for Boat Law Violations Clear Lake—M. L. Wilkinson, 54, Mason City, was assessed a line of $10 and costs for - operating a 5 passenger rowboat with 7 people in it, Kermit Larson, 38, Mason City, was fined $10 and costs for operating a class 4 motorboat on the waters of Clear Lake after 30 minutes past sundown and more than 300 feet from shore without proper lights. Donald Kruse, 21, Waterloo, \yas fined $35 and costs for operating a motor boat in such a manner as to endanger life and, 1 property and for operating an outboard motor without proper muffling. Hogs Higher; Sheep Steady Chicago, (#>) — Livestock trading steadied considerably Wednesday. Hogs were mostly steady to 25 cents higher, cattle ranged from a quarter higher to a quarter lower, while sheep were large- Grain Futures Remain Firm Chicago, (&) — Grain futures were firm during most of the Board of Trade session Wednes- Clear Lake Globe-Gazette CLEAR LAKE BRIEFS day. iv stGcidy Salable hogs 9,000, total 10,500; fairly active, uneven, generally steady to 25 cents higher; most advance on butchers under 300 Ib. and on sows under 400 lb.; snots up 50 cents on these; practical top S28.50; 2 loads $28.75; most good and choice 170 to 260 Jb. $27.50@28.50; 270 to 290 lb. $26.25®27.50; 300 to 330 lb. $25® 26.25; 340 to 375 Ibs. $23®24.50; a few 400 to 450 lb. 321.75iS22.50; good and choice sows under 400 lb. $22.25@24; few to $24.50; sows %velghlng 425 to 550 IB. $20(iJ22; good clearance. Salable cattle 7,000, total 7,000; salable calves 300, total 500; fed steers and yearlings slow, steady to weak with Tuesday s 50 cents to $1 decline; good and choice steers and yearlings $35.50@38.50; top $38.75; hellers 25 cents lower; most medium to good heifers $32®36; top heifers $37- cows steady to 25 cents higher; bulls and vealers firm; canner and cutter cows bulked at $154)58.50; beef cows $19.50r,« 25- sausage bulls $25.25 down; vealers more active at $28 down. Salable sheep 1.500, total 1,700; spring lambs and slaughter ewes largely steady; shorn lambs and yearlings slow; early top and bulk good and choice .spring lambs $31.50; medium and good $28®30; A bucks discounted $1; good and choice ** slaughter ewes $11.2568 U.50; common and medium $9®10; 2 loads shorn lambs and yearlings unsold. ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK RECEIPTS (Wednesday's Market) Chicago, (/P)— (U. S. D. A.)— Estimated salable livestock receipts for Thursday: 7,000 hogs, 4,000 cattle and 1,000 sheep. Higher government parity figures, lack of country offerings of corn, and reports of spring wheat damage in Canada were factors in the firm market. Wheat closed % to 1'A cent higher than the previous'Sfinlsh, July $2.32 V», corn was V. down to up, July $2.21% 2.22%, and oats were Vo off to »/• up, July 92 3 /«©92V2. Soybeans closed 2 to 2% higher, Jvily $4.17. CHICAGO GRAIN CLOSE (Wednesday's Market) Chicago, (fP> — WHEAT— July Sept. Dec. High 2.32 V, 2.32% 2.33'A May 2.31V* CORN— July Sept. .. Dec. May OATS— July .. Sept. ., Dec. May SOYBEANS— July . 2.22*4 1.94'A 1.68H 1.67--!s .92 li .86 -B6 4.17 Nov 3.36'/a LARD— July 23.05 Sept 2X45 Oct 23.55 Nov 23.57 Dec 24.85 Low 2.3H's 2.3 PA 2. 32 -A 2.30 2.20 '/, 1.92% 1.67 'A .8434 .85V« .83% 4.10 3.34 22.90 23.27 23.40 23.52 24.65 Close 2.32V 8 2.32 Ys 2.33V* 2.31 2.2 nd 1.93V» l.CTA .92 ',1 .85=8 .85% .83% 4.17 3.36 'A 22.95 23.32 23.42 23.52 24.65 Verl E. Holmes was the arresting officer in ail 3 cases. All fine were in the court of Ira W. Jones justice of the peace. Mrs. Mary Pendleton Given Birthday Party Clear Lake—A surprise party was given in honor of Mrs. Mary Pendleton on her 75th birthday. Those present were Mr, and Mrs. George Hanna and family, Joice; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hanna and family and John Hanna, Manly; Mrs. Chester Hanna and Delores, Ottumwa; Mrs. Ivan Hodson, Taopi, Minn.; Mrs. Nile Hodson, Ostrander, Minn.; Mrs. L. E. Kreps and Richard and Mrs. O. M. Zimmerman, Rochester, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Olson and grandchildren and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Loth. The group presented Mrs. Pendleton a gift. George Stuart and Arlene, Mr. and Mrs. Bud Schneider and John David, Thompson, and Mr. and Mrs. Leria and Georgia Leu, Portland, Ore., were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Leon Bryant at their Clear Lake cottage. Buy your 4th of July Clothes at Ange & Woodys Tot-Teen Shop. Mr. and Mrs. Jay Cantrell, North Shore, have returned from Wenatchee, Wash., where they visited Mr. Cantrell's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Cantrell. Wanted: Ironings, baby sitting. Ada Nissen, 723 Rich St. Mr. and Mrs. Charles "Chuck" Sorlein, Tuck's Hut cottage, went to Chicago by train Wednesday. They plan to return Monday morning. Mr. Sorlein, Globe-Gazette photographer, is on vacation. For Sale: Porcelain ice refrigerator, exc. cond. Holds 100 Ibs. Ph. 438J. Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Huey and son, David, left Saturday for Nor- Mr. and Mrs. James Landingham returned Tuesday evening from Kenyon, Minn., where they had visited the latter's brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Koeneman, since Sunday. They were accompanied home by Mrs. Koeneman's sister, Miss Edyth Hopper, Panama Canal Zone, who will spend a week here. Several members of the Young Adult group of the Methodist church met Monday evening to paint, repair chairs, install cupboards and otherwise fix up the children's department in the church basement. The next regular meeting of the group is July 27. Mr. and Mrs. Alex Andreski returned to their home in Janesville, Wis., Tuesday after spending the week end at the home of Mrs. Myrtle Alder. The Youth Fellowship groups of the Methodist church realized about $50 from the ice cream and cake social held on the church lawn Tuesday evening from 6:30 June 30, 1948 M*i«n Cltr ,1*. folk, Va., after spending a 25 day to 9 O ' C i oc k. The money is to be leave with their parents, Mr. and used for attending camp at Lake Mrs. A. R. Huey, Clear Lake, and Qkoboji. The Misses Helen Ed- Mr, and Mrs. George McNeish, warc j Si Mary Lou Hammond and Kanawha. Mr. Huey is a radar and ciarib'el Mikalek were the corn- radio instructor at the Norfolk | m ittee. naval air station. For Sale: Good 85,000 Mrs. Earl Alexander, Point BTU Hope, Alaska, is to speak for the Local Livestock HOGS MASON CITY—For Wednesday Goodnight lights 360-170 $25.30 Good light lights 170-180 $25.50 Good med. weights 180-200 $27.50 Good med. weights 200-220 $27.50 Good med. weights 220-240 $27.50 Good med. weights 240-270 S27.00 Good meci. weights 270-300 $26.00 Good med. weights 300-330525.00 Good med. weights 330-360 $24.00 Good sows 270-300 S22.75 Good sows 300-330 $22.75 Good sows 330-360 $22.75 Good sows 360-400 S22.25 Good sows 400-450 $21.50 Good sows 450-500 $21.50 Good sows .....'.... over 500 Ibs. S20.75 No hogs received after 5 p. m Jacob E. Decker & Sons CATTLE MASON CITY—For Wednesday Choice steers and heifers .. 30.00-33.00 Good to choice steers and heifers $28.00-30.00 Good steers and heifers $27.00-29.00 Medium steers and heifers .. S35.00-28.00 Fair steers and heifers $22.00-24.00 Plain steers and heifers $20.00-23.00 Choice cows $22.00-24.00 Good cows 521.00-23.00 Medium cows $19.00-21.00 Fair cows $17.00-19.00 Good bulls $20.00-23.00 Medium bulls $19.00-23.00 Bologna bulls $18.00-21.00 Canners and cutters S15.00-16.00 CALVES MASON CITY—For Wednesday Choice ?28.00 Good S26.00 Mason City Grain (Quotations Farmers' Elevator) At 10 a. m. Wednesday No. 2 oats, 32 Ibs., June 86c No. 2 oats, 32 Ibs., July 20 78c No. 2 oats, July 31 74c No 2 yellow corn, 5 day . .. $2.08 Tap Dancer, Singer Entered in Lake Show Clear Lake—Miss Barbara Ann Boner, Omaha, Nebr., a tap daVi- cer, and Robert Rublin, Mason City, a singer, are new entries in the Happy Al Bell radio opportunity show to be held at Clear Lake Sunday and Monday evenings. Previous entries included Helen Smead, Mary Lou Brandt, the C club orchestra, Allan Yeager, Mary Jo Hoel, Ventura, anc 3 tap dancers entered by Mrs Gus Heinrichs. Any person from anywhere who has an entertainment act to put on may register for the opportunity show. Winners will appear over the air from Des Moines. f Ul OAL^* VJ» W *-F«_* M« j \r v v -~-~ — — <*.*.*.• £•"-(••• — -""- -- j -- » Moore Gas Parlor heater, or will Methodist W.S.C.S. program at rade for floor furnace. Phone 199- the church July 14, not July i, as R-4 after 5 p. m. stated in Tuesday's paper A. " Medium $21.00 Common $18.00 Culls $14.00 CLIPPKU T-AMHS MASON CITY—For Wednesday Good to choice 322.50-23.50 Medium $19.50-20.50 Common $15.00-16.00 Culls 12.50 GENUINE SPRING LAMBS Good to choice $29.50 EWES Good to choice $ 7.50- 9.50 Medium $ 6.50- 7.50 Common and culls $ 5.00- 6.00 Oils, Rails Lead Stocks New York, (/P)—The stock market gained momentum after a lumbering start Wednesday and oils and rails led a general advance. A mid-afternoon flurry of activity managed to save the market from being tagged the slowest in recent'weeks, but barely boosted the volume over Tuesday's figures. The gains were steady through the session with only « few issues making more than narrow advances. Soybeans, No. 2 S3.90 Soybeans, No. 2, Nov. 15 . . $3.05 CHICAGO CASH GKAIN (Wednesday's Market) Chicago, VF)— Wheat: No. 2 red tough (old) $2.3t>. Corn: No. 1 yellow $2.31 I iTi2.32: No. 2 S231'V'12.32; No. 3. 52.31; No. 4. S2.27'A; No. 5, S2.24<ii2.25y«; No. 1 white bats: No. 1 heavy mixed Sl.OlT? 1.02: sample grade heavv mixed 95Vic; No. 1 heavy white $1.05'Affl.OS 1 / 3 : No. 1 white Sl(f?1.05'/4; No. 4 heavy white 92Vac; No. 2 extra heavy special red $1.02. Barley nominal: Malting $1.80(52.02; feed $l!30<®1.60. Soybeans: None. SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK (Wednesday's Mnrket) South St. Pnul, UJ.fi)— (V. B. D. A.) — Livestock: Cattle 2.400. Sizable showing good- choice slaughter steers, yearlings, scattered sales about steady. Three loads choice 1,424 lb. steers $37.50, load good 900 lb. heifers $34. Cows steady to strong; most good $22(ij24. common-medium SISfti! 21.50, canner-cutters $15(?fl7.50. Bulls fully steady: medium-good $21.50't"i 24, top good S24.50, cutter-common $17<iT.21. stockers, feeders in very light supply steady. Dairy cows unchanged. Calves 1.300. Vealers steady to $1 higher; good $2!>fi28, choice $296731, common-mediums $14'7t24. culls . Hogs 5.700. Opening sales good-choice 180 to 240 lb. barrows, gilts steady to 25 cents higher at S27.75dT28.25. Early sales good-choice sows 330 Ibs. down 50 to 75 cents higher at S23.50T<23.75. Bidding steady on heavier weight butchers and sows. Average costs, weights Tuesday: Barrows, gilts $24.92, 298 Ibs.; sows $22.56, 358 Ibs. Sheep 800. Around 500 mixed offerings on sale, market opening fairly active, generally steady on old-crop lambs and slaughter ewes. Spring lambs strong to 50 cents higher. Good-choice old-crop shorn lambs $28ifT27, medlum-g o o cl $21.50r?J.2r>. common to $19.50. Good- choice native spring lambs $30<<i31.50, buck Inmbs $1 per hundredweight discount. Most good-choice shorn slaughter ewes SlO.SOfffll. few choice $H-f>0. common-medium $8®10. Replacement WIN PRIZES AT AUSTIN GOLF MEET Clear Lake—Mrs. E. P. Marti won low in the lirst flight of th women's invitational golf tourna ment at Austin, Minn., Tuesda and Mrs. Fred Larson won low i the 3rd flight, each bringing home a prize. Others attending the meet were Mmes. Robert O'Dea, F. P. Walker and R. W. Peterson. amily. Mr. Rathje came Sunday ™ e - £ _ R Boyle and took his wife and Joan home • SQOn to the Emi Monday but Barbara stayed to ™ e / cot ta g e on the south shore visit her cousin, Jane Johnston, which tney recently purchased onger. n £ er - _, ,, .. A\ for a summer home. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Moffett and Thft 2nfl spray i n g in the Junio son, Dean, and the former's moth- Cnam t, er o f Commerce fly con er, Mrs. Fred Moffett, are on a trol prO g rarn was done Tuesday vacation and fishing trip to Back- &nd Wednesday. A 3rd one wil us, Minn. They also plan to visit takc p i ace i n 3 or 4 weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Ward, for- E stuar t Ulricli, area rent rli merly of Clear Lake, at LaPorte, rcct ' or) w ill be at the City hall i Minn. Clear' Lake all day July 7 fo W. H. Ward, who recently pur- tne conve nience of residents o chased the former A. B. Phillips the west ha i f o f the county, residence at 123 S. 4th street, is was announced Wednesday. Any- having it remodeled. He will have one w jth rent problems may con- one apartment on the 2nd floor tact Mr . Ulrich on that day. and 3 on the first. Merriment club held Us picnic PREP ARE SCOUTS for families on the veranda of | FOR CAMPING TO BE AUGUST BRIDE—Mr. and Mrs. John Kopecky, 324 E. Main street, Clear Lake, announce the enegagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Mildred, to Francis Thomsen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Axel Thomsen, Clear Lake. The wedding date is Aug. 15. to Stage Cowboy Battle Patrons Will Decide Rogers, Autry Issue of Donkeyball Clear Lake—Potentialities in a game of donkey baseball are limitless according to John F. Brooks, publicity chairman for the VFW baseball team which is playing the Butter Top bakery men in a game at Lions field Sunday at 3 o'clock Can you imagine Bob Sharp coming into the picture mounted on a Rocky Mountain canary and the stubborn animal suddenly deciding to take a nip out of the 3rd baseman' s—or the pitcher's— trousers leg? Think of This Or can you think how Art Ashland will look astride one of the tiny beasts? He will weigh as much | as his mount, we believe, and his 2 legs are as long as the donkey's 4. The game is called Rocky , Mountain donkey baseball but it can be played in Clear Lake if we have the donkeys. Both 2- legged and 4-legged animals are required to have real fun. Here's how. The players, all local men, take the regular playing positions on the field, excepting the batter and the catcher. Each is mounted on a donkey, ornery, wiry and just plain cussed. When the batter gets a hit he must stride his "jack" and leg il for first base. No ball can be pitched or thrown if the player is not astride a donkey. By the way, these arc real live donkeys born, bred and trained in Colorado. To Name Players Sponsors state that a ball game on donkeys is.funnier even than a basketball game o£ that variety and Clear Lakers who attended the donkey basketball game in the high school gym last winter know that it was plenty funny. Those donkeys can think up more ways to be contrary than they have eye lashes and when they want to be slow they are really slow. No mistake The personnel of the game Sunday will be available soon. Brooks is having to decide on the players by the "eny, meny, miny, mo" method as so many men are clamoring for so few places. Watch for the names of the successful candidates and get ready for the lun Sunday. Brooks also announced Wednesday that the V. F. W. team, what is left of them after Sunday, will play Algona V. F. W. team at Lions field Monday at 2. This is the game that was rained out last Sunday afternoon. Clear Lake Calendar THURSDAY—Poultry Improvement association, A. W. Anderson home, Ventura, noon. . Rotary club, All Veterans Social Cen- Hed Cross home service worker, City hall, 1 to 5. Busy Bee club. Mrs. C. C. Jacobsen. Double Dozen club. Mrs. Art Carr. Zlon Lutheran Ladies aid, church parlors, 2:30. Amvet Auxiliary, Legion hall, 7:30. Odd Fellows Encampment and Auxiliary, J. O. O. F. hall, 8. Youth Fellowship, Gospel Tabernacle church, 8. Clear Lake Rifle and Pistol club, City hall, 8. O. N. O. club, Mrs. W. H. Wagner. North Shore, 8. State park lodge Sunday with.a Qi car Lake—Boy Scouts of troop good attendance and enjoyable 1? held a spec i a i session at junior afternoon. Mrs. Rollin Luscomb hieh sc hool Tuesday evening and 1.1 i i -._AI__ ~1 ..L*T*i1i*'1Q I ^* -- >. i .A will entertain the club July 13 Clear Lake — A "Battle of the Cowboys" program will be feat- n-ed at the Park theater this weekend, C. E. Mosher, manager, announced Wednesday. Appearing on the same program will be Roy Rogers and Trigger in "Under California Stars" and Gene Autry and Champion in "Strawberry Roan." The pictures run Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Both pictures are new and filmed in natural outdoor color. A ballot box and ballots will be provided in the theater lobby and patrons will have an opportunity to cast their votes for their favorite cowboy after seeSiR the pictures on the screen. All that is necessary is to write the name on the ballot at the exit. Votes are to be counted daily and the standings will be published daily in the Globe-Gazette Clear Lake section. Will it be Roy Rogers or Gene Autry? Don't forget to vote after seeing the picture at the Park, Mr. Mosher says. TWELVE WIIATZ HOLD SESSION Clear Lake—Mrs. H. A. Ehrreich entertained the Twelve Whatz with Mrs. S. O. Bacon, Mrs. Larry Moore and Mrs. F. G. Cookinan as guests. Mrs. Bacon won high and Mrs. H. J. SutcKffe, consolation. Mrs. Frank Swanson will be hostess, July 12. Bob Ingersoll, assistant scoutmas- Frienclly Garden club met Tues- ter, told those who will attend day with Mrs. L. Christiansen, camp at Camp Roosevelt July 11 Mason City, for a picnic and social to 18 what to bring and how to get afternoon. Mrs. O. C. Stevens en- to the camp. Mr. Ingersoll also tertains Aug. 4. | displayed the ne\v_American flag Mrs. Roerer Nelson, who was which Stafford Post No. 222, ca h er at the Fores' theater at American Legion, has provided for Forest City a year, is the new the troop. The boys played basket- ashier at the Lake theater, hav- ball before the meeting. foZer c^shier y resign S : WhenT^nale hombllt Is ready ed to accept a position with the to lay her eggs, her mate walls Surf The Nelsons live on Winnie her inside the nest, built inside street. a hollow tree. Night AUCTION AT THE Kanawha Sales Pavilion KANAWHA, IOWA, ON HIGHWAY NO. Ill FRIDAY MIGHT, JULY 2 STARTING AT 7:00 P. M. There is a good demand for livestock at our auctions. Cattle, hogs and sheep are selling at satisfactory prices. Buyers want all kinds of stock. Consign to Kanawha. \Ve are having- a great sale every Friday night. Many consignments. Bring in any number and any kind you want to sell. Buyers for all classes at our auctions. It is our desire to serve you in every way possible. We aim to please everyone. Phone for market information. H. Br ummimd Auctioneer & Manager CARD OF THANKS We wish to thank all our relatives and friends for their many acts of kindness and sympathy during the illness and death of our father, Charles Roscnau. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Hartbeck and family, Mr. and Mrs. Hollis Bokelman and family, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rosenau and Betty, Emil Rosenau. .TAYCEES HOLD PARTY AT RITZ Clear Lake—Members of the Clear Lake Junior Chamber o Commerce held a dinner and dancing party at the Ritz club Monday evening with wives as guests. Each woman was presented a corsage. The program was informal. LEGAL NOT ICE For classes steady. Pnrt deck good 83 lb. shorn feeder lambs $21.50. CHICAGO rnonucE (Wednesday's Market) Chicago, (/P)—Butter nervous. Receipts 657,079. Prices ',i cent a pound lower to V* cent higher. 90 score B 7Bc. Cnrs: 90 B 7!)e; others unchanged. Eggs steady. Receipts 18,089. Prices unchanged to V? cent a dozen lower; current receipts 3B.5c; dirties 37c; balance unchanged. Produce (Quotation by E. G. Morse) MASON CITY—For Wednesday Eggs, No. 1 44c Eggs, undergrades 33c Eggs, nest run 37c Heavy hens, 5 Ibs. up 26c CHICAGO POTATOES (Wednesday's Market) Chicago, W)—(U. S. D. A.I—Potatoes: Arrivals 191. on track 474; total U. S. shipments 1.011. Supplies liberal; demnnd slow, 'market ahotit steady. Arizona Bliss Triumphs SS.inft5.50. California long whites $4-KK'''- ! >0. Bliss Triumphs $5<r7,5.2R. Knnsas Cobblers S2.GO. Missouri Cobblers $3® 3.25. Ball Court 800 Years Old Found in Arizona Cotlonwood, Ariz., (U.P.) — An 800-year-old Indian ball court, discovered near Beaver Creek ranger station, is being studied by A. H. Schroeder,_ national park service archaeologist. Schroeder is preparing a report on the court, which is one of about 50 known in Arizona. Archaeological authorities have agreed on their general purpose. The Indians used them for a game in which a small ball was butted and kicked in attempts to put it through a hole smaller than a basketball hoop. Archaeologists believe the Arizona Indians got the game from Mexico and may have made variations in it. The court is oval- shaped, about 75 feet wide and 105 feet long. Soldiers' Bomts County Poor Court Expense Soldiers' Relief County Insane- Domestic Animal Fair Grounds Teachers' Institute T. B. Eradication School Library Sec. Road Maintenance Sec. Road Construction Unapportioncd Taxes .. State Insane County School County Assessor Poor Fundina Bonds ... School Districts SEMI-ANNUAL. REPORT OF Kthc! KldKCWRy, Treasurer of Ccvro Gordo County. Iowa Period Beginning December 31, 1947, Including May .U, 11)18 Receipts and Ralaticc Transfers Total . S 93.01 S 122.24 " ' 2fl.8:i 18.56 ."" 24.110.fiO 90.977.91 12,fi05.2S 69,073.95 . 7.730.28 14,592.ni . '. 23,351.44 12.42 21291.22 17.138.3.1 ', '5[37S't)0 4.40B.72 .. . 69.00 3.Rfi5.4!i .. . 444.23 374.70 .. . 4449.0'i 2.450.24 . ] 380.5!) 1.25S281 10 4(W.2f) 11R.247.54 8501200 ri5.9R3.83 22,821.84. Uisbursement'i and Transfers 6.30 1,243.20 !>53.r>0 18.931.98 School Districts 1389940 Corporations 110"v! rr* . nn i^:.^ n _ . __. ____.__....... il.)..'l Townships Automobile Permanent School Interest of School Emergency Suspense Road Clearance .. M. C. Paving . ... M. C. Sewer M. C. Sfde.walk . C. I-. Sewer . C. TJ. Paving C. L. Sidewalk .......................................... M. C. Wnter Main ......... .......................... Ccrro Gordo County, Towa, Employees Dcf. Bond Acct. 209,776.68 37.8fi 79.31 108.20 R99.4S 11.924.73 1.46R.49 2,6R8.fin 551.10 1.7fi4.7fi 376.44 212.6f5 5.77 .75 , , . . Retirement ............................................. i .Uc'nr Heavy hens, 4 to 5 Ibs. up 21c Light hens 17c Springs, heavy breeds 35c Springs, Leghorns 32c Old cocks, heavj*. breeds .... 15c Leghorn cocks 12c Eggs, at retail 43-49c Butter, Iowa State Brand . 89-90c Butter, Corn Country . 88-89c NEW YORK STOCKS (By The Associated Press) Am. Tel. & Tel. 155J. Anaconda Cop. 38J. Bendix Aviat. 35J. Beth. Steel 362- Boeing Airplane 25J. Chrysler Corp. 64J. Gen. Elec. 411. Gen. Motors 63J. Illinois Central 411. Int. Harvester 33 J. Montgom. Ward 60. N. Y. Central R. R. 16|. Radio Corp. 14. Sears Roebuck 41J. Stand. Oil Ind. 48J. Stand. Oil N. J. 8G4. Texas Co. 63$. U. S. Steel 80J. ALL ABOUT DOGS Do you know Lord Byron's tribute to a dog? Do you know how to housebreak a dog, why you shouldn't bathe a dog, or how the Boston Terrier originated? These and hundreds of other questions are answered in our booklet entitled "Dogs." Thirty-three of the leading breeds are described and beautifully illustrated from photographs by William Brown, famous photographer of dogs. Full information on selection, care, handling, raising, training, feeding and diseases. And a list of the 111 bre"edsr recognized by the American Kennel club. Order your copy today—only 25 cents, postpaid. —USE THIS COUPON— The Mason City Globe-Gazette Information Bureau, 316 Eye St., N. E,, Washington 2, D. C. I inclose 25c in coin (carefully wrapped in'paper) for a copy of the booklet "Dogs." New England Still Thrifty Castle Hill, Me., (U.R)—Two Aroostook county towns, Mapleton and Castle Hill, have joined hands as an economy move. They have the same town manager, maintain a common town hall, sham the costs of rent and fuel, and have adopted a school consolidation program. Employees Drainage Certificates D. D. Pond No 2E> D. D. Const. Accts County Boprd of Education Old Aae Pension Homestead Credit State Institution Noxious Weeds Equip, and Material 193S-3fi Refund Acct .cnr ---™ •"'' 300.46 13.729.IS Bang's Disease Voting Machine Bond and Interest . Co. Insane Hosp. Bond nncl Interest Rural Library 243.97 477.36 1.G42.20 20.542 04 23 801.32 45.51 R54.24R.23 337.344.55 1.244.10 18fi,03fi.aR 50.00 1.235.flR 22.442 51 472.SO 10,476.55 5 029.fiR 2.22R.?0 5,587.^7 2.49B.IG 3.B4. r i.n2 R.fW4.3G 1.400.17 110.109.S3 4fi.H4.OR 3,511.93 10.521.40 30,597.71 8.017.11 R.fiS.VRJ) 7.121. r? 216.15 $ 48.39 315,088.51 B2.479.20 22.323.19 23.363.8B 38.430.21 9.785.6R 3.734.45 fUB.93 (5.900,17 2.673.39 128,73(1.74 140,995.83 22,821.84 R.30 21.785.24 23.R01.32 999.01 873,180.21 351,243.95 1.363.67 395.813.5(5 87.Bfi 1.315.29 22 55(1.71 1.171.88 22,40! .2(? 1.4fifi.49 7.69R 35 2 779.40 7,352.13 376.44 212.06 5.77 .75 3.569.92 2,256.OR O.D,139.31 3fi.nafi.07 8.894.3(5 1 700. fi>3 140.109.83 59.873.24 3,511.93 1.2fil.6fi 18.549.50 36.R9fi.Rl 4 OR0.99 8,2GI.nB fi.112.94 R.763 57 74.249.33 55.590.03 11.005.54 2.376.62 31.S35.90 2.589.99 3,633.94 309.23 1.128.39 399.34 62.039.50 56.041.97 22,821.84 20.404.15 7,700.31 fl04.09G.33 331.913.80 905.60 170,727.07 1,286.55 .OR GOT.48 10,8SS.fi2 2.013.61 2.311.83 5,440.39 1,176.27 1.179.1R 2 RRri.53 1.460.66 140,1(19.83 52.529.05 410.85 18 Dl 13.510.10 30,770.48 12.50 97.53 202.51 3.175.46 Current Balance 216.13 48.39 40.S39.1B 2B.889.17 11,317.05 20.987.24 6.894.31 7,195.69 95.51 509.70 5.771.78 2,274.05 66.R97.1B 84.953.86 fi.30 1.381.09 16.101.01 999.01 69.083.88 19.330.15 458.07 255.08fi.49 87.80 28.74 22,550.63 472.50 11.514.0(5 1.466.49 5.684.74 4G7.57 1.911.74 376.44 21266 5.77 .75 2,393.65 2.25R.C6 O.D. 139.31 35.506.91 6,008.83 239.97 7,344.19 3.101.08 1.242.75 5.039.40 6.126.33 4,048.49 R.163.55 5,910.43 5.588.11 Administrator's Sale REAL ESTATE TO BE SOLD AT AUCTION subject to the approval of the court. AT HOLMES, IOWA FRIDAY, JULY 2, 1948 Sale starts 2:00 P. M. promptly at the business building. House to be sold at 2:30 P. M. or as soon as possible after that time. Double store building, legal description to be given day of sale. Sixe of building about 50 ft. front by 70 ft. long. Lot 50 ft. by 150 ft. Built of hollow tile, cement floors, all in good condition. May need a little repair work. Occupied at present. Can be used for a number of different businesses. Was formerly used as a hardware store. 7 room house in good condition. Size of lot 144 ff. front by 264 ft. depth—has garage, small barn, several small buildings, cistern, also a good well. Large garden space. Look these properties over. Can be inspected any time. Will be sold to the highest bidder subject to the approval of the court. To settle the estate of Andrew Anderson. Terms: $500 cash on e<ich contract sale day. Balance cash August 1, 1948. Morris Anderson, Administrator ROYAL K. UHR, AUCTIONEER S5H3.474.27 O.D.1M.31 $2.141,063.23 S2H74537.50 $1.029,651.34 S744.B O.D.139.31 O.TJ.l CHICAGO FOULTRY (Wednesday'* Markci) Chlc»f», (A 5 )—Live poultry: Steady. 1U- ceipts 31 trucks. Prices unchanged. Name Street or Rural Route City State (Mail to Washington, D. C.) \ 533.334.96 RECEIPTS 2,074.398.10 Bnlnnc" on Knrrl December 31, 1047 From Current Tnxos From Delinquent Taxes Penally. Interest and Costs City Special Assessments ......................................... . Drpinp.ee Taxes ................. Teachers' Examination and Institutes Fees ................ , Cigarette Licenses Fines and Forfeitures ............................. •• ...... ...... Trust Funds (including unclaimed fees) from Clerk Care of Patients in State Institutions Care of Patients In County Institutions Sale of Produce. County Home Sale of Bridpe Mn.terial Fees of County Auditor fdog license collections) Fees of County Treasurer Fees of County Recorder Fees of Clerk of District Court Fees from Other Sources .. Automobile ...• ............... ••••. ..... L'"'i Miscellaneous Collections (not Included in classification anovel Transfer from Funds ............... 744,746.85 533.334.96 ei * ' DEAR /4OAH— IF I BUY A F//4GEFnnp"'COAT; WILL- I HAVE 1 TO HAVE IT 21.fi93.96 3.845.92 174.70 150.00 10.S2I.40 163,5R 3.974.43 1,020.00 3,325.22 12.9S 3,557.00 1 00 4.137.(55 4.S4I.8R 863.13 lRfi.03fifl8 23li.G91.73 4B,830.C7 ><k~ : WEEK T MRS e.l_..BEO<— LIGHT SAVW« 77ME, DOE'S VOUf» S O'CLOCK SHADOW COME 7 AT SIX *? IJ6O (2,STEVENS MA1L ttoU« TOTAL RECEIPTS ........... '. ........................ ............... $2,132,067.46 DISBURSEMENTS State Treasurer's RecMpls ..................................................... County Auditor's Warrants .................................................... City Mayor's Orders .......................................................... Drninaae Warrants ......... . ....................................... • .......... City Special Certificates ...................................................... School President's Orders .................................................... Township Clerk's Receipts .................................................... Interest on County Bonds ...... ' ................ • • • • • ..... • • • • • • ............... Miscellaneous Payments (not Included In classifications above) ............... Transfer to Funds ................................................... $2,665,402.42 on « ' TOTAT, DISBURSEMENTS $1,920,655.57 Balanc? on Hand May 31, 1048 < 744.140.8") Cash on Hand : *« ?M'nm 2fi Taxes Collected 2,132.067.46 f2.M5.402.42 1,BM,655.B7 — ••—•— 744.748.B5 Bank Balance; » I'2?H! Dally Balance 736,914.08 * 744,746.85 Disbursements Livestock AUCTION FRIDAY, JULY 12:00 Sharp 300 CATTLE The run will include Stockcr and Feeder Steers and Heifers of all weights; Fat Steers and Heifers; Butcher Cattle of all kinds; Springing Cows, Heifers, Bulls, and Veal Calves. 15 Whitr. Face Cows with Calves at side. 20 Shorthorn and White Face Steers, weight 700 Ibs. 25 Shorthorn Heifers, weight 550 Ibs. 24 Fleshy Hft. from one man. 8 Holstein springing heifers, the good kind. 5 Shorthorn springing cows from one herd. Many consignments not listed. AH Butcher Cows are selling lower than past weeks. Fleshy Steers and Heifers are selling at an all time high. The Wading by the many buyers, packers, farmers, and feeders who attend our sale each week insures you a top market for your stock. We appreciate your consignments. HOGS All Feeding Pigs and Wet Sows are in great demand. Ralph Slurgis of Rockwell sold the top Sows weight 250 Ibs. at 24.70 cwt; Bulk of Wet Sows sold 23.50 to 24.50 cwt., for above market price. J. C. Forsythe. Rockwell sold 20 good Feeder pigs 28.10 cwt. Bring in your Hogs. SHEEP Ewes with Iambs at side are in demand. CONSIGN YOUR LIVESTOCK TO THE CLEAR LAKE AUCTION COMPANY FOR PROMPT SALE AND COMPLETE SATISFACTION. CLEAR LAKE AUCTION CO

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