Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on June 30, 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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Wednesday, June 30, 1948
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Midwest Livestock (TUESDAY'S PB1CES) Albert Lea. Austin. Minn. 50C lower Trend Ooort Butchers— 140-150 lb« 150-160 Ibs $24.50 360-170 Ibs. ..: 125.50 170-180 Ibs $26.50 180-190 Ibs 190-200 Ibs 180-200 Ibs $17.75 200-220 Ibs $27.75 220-240 Ibs $27.75 240-270 Ibs $27.00 270-300 Ibs $28.00 300-330 Ibs $25.00 330-360 Ibs $24.00 Good Packing Sows— 270-300 Ibs $22.75 300-330 Ibs $22.75 330-360 Ibs $22.75 3-60-400 Ibs $22.50 400-450 Ibs $21.75 450-500 Ibs $21.25 500-550 Ibs $21.25 •Minn. 50c lower $20.15 $22.15 $23.15 $75.75 $27.25 $27.75 $17.75 $27.75 ' $27.00 $26.00 $25.00 $24.00 $22.75 $22.75 $22.75 $22.00 $21.50 $21.25 $21.25 Waterloo 50C lower $27.25 $27.50 $27.50 $26.75 $26.00 $25.00 $24.00 $22.50 $22.50 $22.50 $22.00 $21.50 $21.50 $21.00 Cedar Rapids 50c lower $27.00 $27.50 $27.50 $26.75 $26.00 $25.00 $24.00 $22.50 $22.50 $22.50 $22.00 $21.25 $20.75 $20.50 Hogs Drop; Sheep High Chicago, (£>)—Hogs dropped 75 cents to $1.00 Tuesday and cattle were mostly 25 to 50 cents lower. But sheep were steady to 50 cents higher.' (U. S. D. A.)- -Salable hogs 12,000, total 15,500; slow and uneven, but generally 75 cents to ?1 lower on all weights butchers and sows; top $28.50 sparingly; bulk good and choice 170 to 250 Ib. $27.50® 28.25; 260 to 280 Ib. $26.25027.50; 290 to 330 Ib. S24.50(326; 350 to 400 Ib. ¥2255: 23.75; good and choice sows under 400 Ibs. $22@24; 425 to 550 Ib. averages $20@ 21.75; prospects incomplete clearance. Salable cattle 5,500, total 5,500; salable calvfs GOO, total 600; fed steers and heifers "J5 to 50 cents lower; slow at decline; choice to prime 1,200 Ib. steers topped at $39; choice 1,100 Ib. heifers ?37; most good and choice steers and yearlings S35.50lR3B.25; good and choice heifers $34.50@38.50; cows wfi'ak, dull; cutters $18 down; most canners and cutters S14@17.50; good beef cows $25ru27; common and medium beef cows $18.50®23.50: sausage bulls 25 to 50 cents higher at $25 down; vealers steady at $28, mostly $27 down. Salable sheep 1,500, total 1,500; early sales slaughter lambs 50 cents higher; both spring and old crop showed advance; slaughter ewes steady to strong; early top and bulk good and choice spring lambs $31; some held higher; most medium and good $28(Ti30; load good and choice 95 Ib. No. 1 pelted shorn yearlings $27.50; load good to choice old- crop fall-shorn fed lambs 95 Ib. averages $29.50; new alltime high here for fed lambs; good and choice shorn slaughter ewes 510@11.25; common and medium $9@10. ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK RECEIPTS t (Tuesday's Market) Chicaro, (JP)— [U. S. D. A.)—Estimated salable livestock receipts for Wednesday: 8,000 hogs, 8,000 cattle and 1,000 sheep. Local Livestock HOGS MASON CITY—For Tuesday Fifty cents lower. Good light lights 160-170 $25.50 Good light lights 170-180 $26.50 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 $27.00 Good med. weights 270-300 $26.00 Good med. weights 300-330 $25.00 Good med. weights 330-360 $24.00 Good sows 270-300 $22.75 Good sows 300-330 $22.75 Good sows 330-360 $22.75 Good sows 360-400 $22.25 Good sows 400-450 $21.50 Good sows 450-500 $21.50 Good sows over 500 Ibs. $20.75 No hogs received after 5 p. m. Jacob E. Decker & Soni CATTLE MASON CITY—For Tuesday Choice steers and helfera $30.00-33.00 Good to choice steers and heifers t28.00-30.00 Good steers and heifers $27.00-29.00 Medium steers and heifers .. $25.00-28.00 Fair steers and heifers ...... $22.00-24.00 Plain steers and heifers 520.00-23.00 Choice cows $22.00-24.00 Good cows S21.00-23.00 Medium cows $19.00-21.00 Fair cows $17.00-19.00 Good bulls §20.00-23.00 Medium bulls $19.00-20.00 Bologna bulls $18.00-21.00 Canners and cutters $15.00-16.00 CALVES MASON CITY—For Tuesday Cholca $28.00 Good , $26.00 Medium $21.00 Common $18.00 Culls $14.00 CLIPPED LAMBS MASON CITY—For Tuesday Good to choice $22.50-23.50 Medium $19.50-20.50 Common $15.00-16.00 Culls 12.50 GENUINE SPRING LAMBS Good to choice .. $20.50 EWES Good to choice $7.50-9.50 Medium $ 6.50- 7.50 Common and culls 5 5.00- 6.00 Price Move in Narrow Range Chicago, (JP) — Prices moved in narrow range during Tuesday's session at the board of trade. Following an early dip wheat recovered and at times moved fractionally above the previous close. At the close wheat was 2 lower to i higher July $2.31|-J. Corn was i higher to H lower, July $2.20i-i. Oats were i higher to i July $.92-91}. Soybeans lower, were lower to 6 cents higher, July $4.15. CHICAGO GRAIN CLOSE (Tuesday's Market) Chicago, (ff) — WHEAT— High July 2.32V. Sept. Low 2.30% 2.32 Dec .......... 2.32V» May ......... 2.30 3 /. CORN— July ......... 2.21 3 .i Sept .......... 1.84% Dec May ......... 1.68'/a OATS— July .......... 92'A Sept 85% Dec ........... B5% May .......... B4'A SOYBEANS— July ......... 4.15 Nov. 3.35 LARD— July 23.17 Sept 23.52 Oct 23.65 Nov 23.72 Dec 25.02 2. 29 'A 1.92% 1.67'/i 1.66'A .91 3/ . .85>A .85 'A .83% 4.08 Vz 3.31 23.05 23.40 23.50 23.62 24.70 Close 2.31% 2.31% 2.32'A 2.30 2.20'A 1.92% 1.67'A 1.66V:. .92 .85V-I .85 D /a .83% 4.15 3.33% 23.05 23.40 23.50 23.62 24.75 Cerro Gordo Girls to Attend State Meet Mimi 'Benzell, Metropolitan opera singer, will be one of the featured personalities when Iowa 4-H girls convene at the 1948 state convention at Iowa State college July 7 to 9. The coloratura soprano is appearing on the regular college concert series and the 4-H girls will attend her recital in a body. Those who have been delegated to attend the convention from Qerro Gordo county were announced by Miss Lucile Buchanan, county extension home economist. They are: Dorothy Frazier, representing the Falls club; Patty Dawson, Happy Homemakers; Shirley Hansen, Mason Thrifty Fixers; Betty Clark, Owen Farmerettes; Margaret Baker, Willing Hands; Phyllis Stevens, Merry Maids; Ramona Anderson, Go-Getters; Joan Miles, Union; Carol Williamson, Mason United Hearts; Eunice Ax, Daughters of the Land, and Ramona Wolcott, Owen Happy Homemakers. Mrs. David Foster, assistant leader of the Owen Farmerettes, will accompany the delegation as leader. The gathering will get under way Wednesday afternoon with a welcoming address by H. H. Kildee, dean of the division of agriculture and director of the agricultural extension service. Activities of the 3-day event will include the election of state officers, presentation of the Better Groomed girl and the initiation of Mrs. Edith Barker as an honorary member. Mrs. Barker was selected to receive the tribute Washington Outlook: Farm Bill Is Compromise By HARRY LAN DO (Special to Globe-Gazette) Washington, D. C. — The last session night was a long and grueling affajr for congress which had determined in advance to clear up all business and adjourn even if it took al night. There were innumerable differences between senate and house versions of some of the most important legislation introduced all session. These differences had, somehow, to be composed. Many of the bills were "musts," and delays caused by filibusters in the senate made matters worse. Because of an extremely unusual sequence of events, farm price supports seemed doomed to revert to, the prewar AAA levels. The house had passed the Hope bill, which, in effect, continued present supports with a few differences. The senate, although it had been expected to pass the Hope measure in preference to its own long - range farm bill, did the unexpected. It killed all after the enacting clause of the 18- month Hope bill and substituted the provisions of the Aiken permanent legislation. This parliamentary device, the retaining of the number of the house bill while removing all its provisions, enabled the senate to send the bill to a house-senate conference. If they had merely passed their own bill it would then have had to go through the entire legislative procedure of the house and the house would have refused to pass it. have a permanent, Inflexible program aimed at solving the farmer's future problems when we can't even guess what those problems are likely to be." * * * Two conferences failed to bring surrender on the part of either side and when the last meeting failed at about 6 p. m. on the last day of the session Aiken grimly announced that the failure of the conference meant that "we will have no farm legislation whatever." Aiken was bringing the shotgun out in the open. Nevertheless it was Aiken who weakened at 2 a. m. of the hectic last day and asked for another conference. At 4 a. m. a compromise was reached which both sides could accept. The house bill, continuing present supports with some changes, would be in effect until 1950; after that the Aiken bill would become law. The compromise enabled Aiken to point to passage of long-range legislation this session. It also answered most of Hope's objections. A year's delay was secured, and in that time the whole agricultural picture can be reexamined. The farmers, themselves, can be heard from. Changes indicated by changing times may be made. And the farmers are protected against sudden changes in the support levels and in the parity formula. 124-H Boys at Short Course 2 Leaders Accompany Cerro Gordo Delegates Cerro Gordo county's 4-H boys' clubs have 12 delegates at the annual state short course at Iowa State college, according to Marion E. Olson, county extension director. The delegates are Carl Mason City Grain (Quotations Farmers Elcvzttr) At 10 a. m. Tuesday No. 2 oats, 32 Ibs., June 88c No. 2 oats, 32 Ibs., July 20 79c No. 2 oats, July 31 75c No. 2 yellow corn, 5 day ... $2.06 Soybeans, No. 2 $3.80 CHICAGO CASH CHAIN (Tuesday's Market) Chicago, (/P)—Wheat: None. Corn: No. 1 yellow $2.30 'Ml 2.30%: No. 2 ?2.30'/4(i!;2.31 1 /4; No. 3. $2.2a'A(|i2.29',i; No. 4, $2.28; sample grade SZ.10(iT2.13%. Oats: No. 1 heavy mixed S1.02rS1.02»A; No. 1 mixed Sl.OO'/i; sample grade mixed 88c; No, 1 heavy white $1.02'/<© 1.05; No. 1 white $1.01%<jt1.03%; No. 1 extra heavy white S1.07<ZJf'I.10'A: No. 3 heavy white OSc; No. 1 extra heavy special red ?1.03; sample grade special red 92c. Barley nominal: Malting $1.80@2.02; teed $1.30(8-1.60. Soybeans: None. for her inspirational work in developing girls' 4-H clubs throughout her 30 years of work with Iowa 4-H girls. She served for 10 years as state leader. Also scheduled to speak are Mrs. Raymond Sayre, president of the Associated Country Women of the World; Doctor Paulena Nickell, head of the department of home management at Iowa State college, and Dr. Gertrude Chittenden, head of the department of child development. Music will play an important role during the session. Returning to sing on the convention program this year is Mrs. Thomas Crawford, former French opera star and now a homemaker at Postville. Delegates will gather at the campanile on central campus Wednesday evening for a carillon concert followed by a "twilight sing." All convention members will participate in group singing led by Prof. Tolbert MacRae, head of the department of music. Demonstrations, talks and discussions will familiarize the girls with new information in the fields of clothing, nutrition and home furnishings. The senate and the senate's agriculture committee were holding a shotgun to the heads of leaders of the house agriculture committee. Stock Market Trade Tight New York, (/P)—The stock market inched ahead at a slow gait Tuesday with trading the tightest in several months. Oils and rails were ahead but steels fell back in the closing minutes. Mail order, airline and utility issues were among the laggards. Total transactions ran around 800,000 shares as the market's pace slowed to an easy walk. Atlantic Coast Line, Sante Fe and Illinois Central led the rails higher. SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK (Tuesday's Market) South St. Paul, MR)—(U. S. D. A.)— Livestock: Cattle 3,700. Small run grain fed steers, heifers. Market on good-choice grades fully steady; package top-choice 1,307 Ib. steers $38.50. load choice 1,236 Ib. weights $28. Sprinkling good-choice steers, yearlings $33<g37, small lots good heifers $32<<5 34, common-medium steers, heifers dull, weak, with medium $26(r(31 and common $21<ft25; few canner-cutter ?16<a'20. Cows dull, weak with Monday's 50c to $1 decline. Good beef cows $22<fJ23.50, few S24, common-medium $18®21.50, canner-cutter $15@17, beefy cutters $17.50, shelly canners 14. Bulls weak to 50c lower; medium-good $21.50@24, few top good $24.50, cutter-common $18(t?21, stockers, feeders in light supply, steady. Sprinkling common-medium steers $19<fi) 23. Good-choice dairy cows $175 to $275 per head, top choice $300. Calves 2,200. Vealers $1 to $2 lower; good $25(^28, choice mostly $29ffi)30, common-medium $15(rl24, culls SlOffilS. Hogs 8,600. Fairly active; butchers 240 Ibs. down $1 lower, heavies off SI to $1.50. Good-choice 180 to 240 Ibs.' barrows, gilts $27.75, 240 to 270 Ibs. $26<R 27.50, 270 to 300 Ibs. $24.50<jT26, 300 to 400 Ibs. $22.50 ifJ, 24.50. Sows off $1 to $1.25; good-choice 400 Ibs. down $22.50<g23, heavier S20.75fi;22.50. Feeder pigs $1 lower; good-choice $27.506127.75. Average cost, weights barrows, gilts, Monday: $26.18, 306 Ibs.; sows $23.77, 353 Ibs. Sheep 900. Around 800 mixed offerings on sale, market not established. FARM BUREAU EXCHANGE FOR SALE Extracted honey. Richard Dean, Rt. 3, Ph. 9F22. Extra good young Shorthorn bulls, purebred and grade. Ernest Katz, Ph. 915J11. AC Field Hay-chopper, excellent condition, new canvass and knives. 2? mi. W. of Mason City, 1 mi N. of highway 18. Ph. 11F2. Serum and virus is available for Farm Bureau members at the Hy- Cross hatchery just south of city limits on highway 65. For 33-0-0 fertilizer see Ed Mathre, Rt. 3, Ph. 429J4. The house agriculture committee had been almost unanimous in the belief that long-range farm legislation embodying permanent price supports should wait for more normal times and especially until after the full effects of the Marshal plan could be accurately surmised. Some members of the senate committee, even one whose name appeared on the senate long- range bill, felt the same way. Almost all members of both houses of congress had predicted that a long-range measure could not be passed this session'. Probably stung by President Truman's attack on congress for failure to enact permanent farm legislation, Sen. George D. Aiken (R-Vt.), insisted on passage of his own measure instead of that the house had already passed. He was able to secure concurrence of the senate. The house-senate conference seemed hopelessly deadlocked when Aiken refused to recede from his position that there would either be long-range legislation or there would be no farm program at all. The house conferees, including congressmen from the great midwestern farm states and headed by Rep. Clifford R. Hope (R- Kans.), house agriculture committee chairman, were equally stubborn. "It would be better to have no legislation than to have the Aiken bill at this time," Hope said. "It would be worse than useless to * * + Even while it appeared that price support legislation might not be passed this session, a federal charter had been granted by congress to the Commodity Credit corporation, the government agency which takes care of the mechanics of price supports. Previous to this session the CCC had existed on temporary extensions by congress and, if for some reason or another it had failed to be extended in time, the whole price support program would have collapsed. The CCC, now a permanent agency of the government, no longer depends on getting extensions-of-authority in time. Cooper, Clear Lake; Francis Ames, Sheffield; Jerry Hall, Meservey; Dorrance Rosendahl, Ventura; Robert Hintzen, Mason City; James Pierce, Clear Lake; Gerald Dean, Mason City; Joe Rooney, Dougherty, Harlan Lucas, Nora Springs; Arthur Ressler, Mason City; Duane Huff, Rockwell and Kenneth Earles, Swaledale. Virgil Ashland, Clear Lake, assistant leader of the Lake's Ambitious Feeders club, accompanied the boys as their leader together with Wallace E. Johnson, youth assistant in 4-H club work for Cerro Gordo county. The group left for Ames Monday morning and will return Wednesday afternoon. Delegates are divided into small groups for most of the sessions. They make field trips to the college agronomy and agricultural engineering farms and attend meetings where animal breeding work is discussed. A tour through the Dairy Industry building, a session on radio broadcasting and an illustrated talk on the German youth situation have been arranged. Alfred Hoefer, New York state 4-H club leader, told of conditions in Germany. He recently returned to the United States after helping set up organizations for German young people. The gathering will permit the delegates to learn and play together and to bring back to their clubs the inspiration generated by contacts with other members, Mr. Olson said. Small Grain Trials Feature at Kanawha Results of small grain varietal comparisons and of spraying with chemicals to kill weeds in flax and oats will be top features of the annual agricultural field day at the Northern Iowa Experimental association farm at Kanawha July 6. Marion E. Olson, county extension director, said that large field spraying has been done, as well as small plots, to show varietal reactions to sprays. Sprays used in the different varieties of flax and oats are 2, 4-D, Dow Selective, Sinox and some of the newer sprays such as Santobrite and I. P. C. In the small grain variety tests, comparisons are being made between the Iowa Bond crosses, such as Clinton, Bonda and Mindo, and the Minnesota Bond varieties. Mr. Olson said that an all-day program is planned for field day visitors. Lunch will be served at noon. The experimental farm is located on the south edge of Kanawha. Mr. Olson urged all Cerro Gordo county farmers to attend. June 29, IMS M***n City Gl*b«-C*»U«, MMOB .h. Kolumn /Comments Spraying with 2,4-D is one of the easiest ways to control -weeds in corn fields. * * * On. hundred .eight Iowa farm families will be honored at the 2nd annual Farm Ownership Achievement day at Iowa State college July 1. * * * Nearly 12,000 lowans attended short courses at Iowa State college last year. Highest attendance for a single day was 2,100 persons at the 4-day Farm and Home week in February. * * * Livestock losses cost Iowa farmers $25,000,000 in the period between June, 1946, and June, 1947. Oats ana soyneans make good emergency hay crops for Iowa farmers facing a shortage of hay supplies for next winter feeding. MASON CITY RENDERING CO. PHONE 1096 Coll Us for Prompt- Removal of AH Dead Stock We Pay All Phone Charges License No. 42 Depr. of Agriculture CHICAGO PRODUCE (Tuesday's Market) Chicago, </P)—(U. S. D. A.)—Live poultry:' Fowl easy, balance steady. Receipts 30 trucks. Prices 1 cent a pound lower on fowl and unchanged to 2 cents higher on balance. F. O. B.: Fowl 32.5c; fryers 39<(?<14c; broilers 37fi.38c; rest unchanged. WE PAY Phil R. Sheimo AUCTIONEER FERTILE, IOWA PHONE 649 PUBLIC AUCTION ONE MILE SOUTH OF GARNER, IOWA LOCATED IN OLD CONCORD Saturday, July 3 Starting at 2P.M. 4 room house and 3 acres, more or less; j new well, electricity. Also all house- '• hold goods and personal property. IMMEDIATE POSSESSION Terms, Cash Mrs. John Bachman Garner, Iowa Ben Reemtsma, Auctioneer Hancock County National Bank, Clerk Ib. For Good Clean WOOL CARL STEIN 111 6th St. S. W. Livestock AUCTION Produce (Qa»Utt»n.. by E. U. M«ne> MASON CITY—For Tuesday Eggs, No. 1 44c Eggs, undergrades 33c Eggs, nest run 37c Heavy hens, 5 Ibs. up 26c Heavy hens, 4-5 Ibs 21c Light hens 17c Springs, heavy breeds 35c Springs, Leghorns 32c Old cocks, heavy breeds 15c Leghorn cocks 12c Eggs, at retail 43-49c Butter, Iowa State Brand . 89-90c Butter, Corn Country 88-89c NEW YORK STOCKS (Tuesday Close) By The Associated Press Am. Tel. & Tel. 155 Anaconda Cop. Bendix Aviat. 35 Beth. Steel 36$ Boeing Airplane 25} Chrysler Corp. 64 Gen. Elec. 41i Gen. Motors 63J Illinois Central 40| Int. Harvester 32| Montgom. Ward 59 J N. Y. Central R. R. 16| Radio Corp. 13| Sears Roebuck 41 Stand. Oil Ind. 48} Stand Oil N. J. 68| Texas Co. 62J U. S. Steel 80 Thursday, July i GARNER, IOWA (SALE STARTS AT 1 P. M.) • 300—CATTLE—300 Including the following lots: 50 good quality Dakota Hereford steers, wt 700-750 Ibs. 30 grood quality Dakota Shorthorn steers, wt 650-700 Ibs. 50 good quality Dakota Shorthorns & W. F. heifers, wt 500-550 Ibs. (Above lots are good doing Dakota cattle, they're selling well below prices that many are being contracted for in the West for fall delivery.) 100 head or more of locally consigned steers and heifers of all weights, breeds, and classes. Usual good offering of springing cows, springing heifers, breeding balls, veal calves, butcher stock of all classes. Mr. Consignor:— While the market is lower on most classes of butcher stock you will find that they are bringing as much or more here as on any of the terminal markets. •Fleshy fed cattle continue to sell very high with some in last week's sale bringing $35.00 cwt. Top on veal calves $32.00 per cwt. You are sure of receiving full market value for any and all classes of livestock when you send them to Garner on Thursday. HOGS: One consignment—100 native feeding pigs weighing about 50 Ibs. long-time vaccinated. (Notice—Wet sows are in very good demand, will bring considerable more here than on the market.) HORSES: There are buyers here every week for those rood work hones as well as the killer horses too. Prices are* quite satisfactory to the consignors. Garner Sales Co. AUCTION! Due to the fact that the farm I live on has been sold, I will hold a closing-out sale on the old Sharkey farm, one-half mile east of Floyd, on Thursday, July 1 Sale Starts at 12:30 O'Clock 19-HEAD LIVESTOCK-19 10 Head of Holsteins, consisting of 4 first-calf Heifers, the rest are all good young cows; 2-year-old Purebred Bull; 3 Heifers, bred a short time; Springing Heifer; 2 Bull Calves^ 2 Heifers. FARM MACHINERY, ETC. 44 Model C Allis Chalmers on rubber, with cultivator and power lift; 290 John Deere Planter with 120 rods wire; 2-16 in. John Deere Plow; 4-section Drag, like new; 9-in. Wetmore Combination Grinder and Silage Cutter; 10-ft. John Deere Horse Disc; Gale Ensilage Cutter; Brand New Surge Milker (new last Dec.) with 2 pails; Hinman Milker, complete with 2 units; John Deere Hay Loaderer, new last summer; John Deere Mower, very good condition. FEED—75 Bales Straw, 75 Bushels Corn, One Ton 4-16-0 Fertilizer USUAL TERMS Dale Raymond, owner YOU BUY THE BEST WHEN YOU BUY Mid West heavy-duty, high- quality truck bodies have styling and construction features unmatched on the market today. Mid West truck bodies carry MORE because inside dimensions provide maximum payload capacity. You'll appreciate the superior features of these precision-built, heavy-duty bodies. Available in three body types. AUTHORIZED SALES AND SERVICE CENTRAL AUTO ELECTRIC CO. 25 First Sr. S. W. Phone 143 I want YOU to see this great new tractor I say seeing is believing. That's why I want you to see why the Ford Tractor is now better than ever. How about bringing one out to your farm for a free demonstration? I know you'll like Ford Triple-Quick Attaching of implements . . . the fast, quiet 4-speed transmission . . . Ford Hydraulic Touch Control of implements ... and many other advantages. These new Dearborn Implements (made for the Ford Tractor) are just right, too. You'll like my kind of service. So how about dropping in orj phoning me soon? Jerry Wohler and Leonard Boyd, Clerk—Citizens National Bank, Auctioneer Jk Manager Charles City BAHR IMPLEMENT CO. 18 — 7th St. S. E. Phone 270

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