The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 20, 1954 · Page 14
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 20, 1954
Page 14
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CUy '», 1954 Mawm CUr. la Manly Women .' if; -A' .' Visit Lake Club CLEAR" LAKE -- Mmesr Henry . Tucke and Florence Benjegerdcs Manly, were guests of Know Youi Neighbor'Club' at the home of Mrs. Bert 3 Seidel. Refreshments were served'following a social afternoon Mrs. (; James Conibear is hostess March 18. ' Mrs. William Bickford, assisted by Mrs. Virgil McClain, entertained B.T.S.A.'Club with 13 members attending. The hostesses conducted 'contests and awarded prizes. Mmes. .Robert Bell and Don Cookman are in charge of the March ··18 meeting. [ 'Ten members of Amvet Sewing Circle held a work meeting at the Harry Genkins home. A box, containing 15 pounds of old silk and 336 spools, was sent to Clinton to be used by veterans for occupational therapy. Mrs. Louis Treloar assisted Mrs. Genkins in serving. The next meeting is March 19. Rebekah Social Circle met at IOOF Hall for a short business meeting. Mrs. Carl Johannessen and .committee served. The next meeting is March 19. T O DANCE A T C O L O N I A L BALL -- Miss Ruth Nickerson, Clear Lake, sophomore at Coe College, Cedar Rapids, will participate in the 44th annual Colonial Ball held at the c o l l e g e Monday evening in honor of Washington's Birthday. C o e women will feature appropriate costumes with powdered hairdos, rustling crinolines and satin suits as they dance such colonial favorites as the minuet, waltz, mazurka, gavotte and quadrille. Miss Nickerson is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Nickerson, 114 N. 14th St. Atkinson Livestock Market Atkinson, Neb. WILL SELL LOOQ~l,250~Cattle TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 23rd, 1:00 P. M. Our run will consist of 500 to 750 Hereford Steer and Heifer Calves and lightweight yearlings. 250 Hereford yearling steers, 625 Ib. to 700 Ib. avg., including 75 head all one brand. We'll have approximately 100 yearling heifers. 300 Hereford Breeding Cows which will include 65 cows with late October calves at side. Balance of the offering will be small bunches of mixed cattle plus the usual run of butcher stock. "BUY 'EM DIRECT FROM THE RANGE" Phone 5141 Atkinson Livestock Market Atkinson, Neb. Clear lake Globe-Gazette ARE YOU MOVING Removal of Fish Houses Required CLEAR LAKE--"Operation Fish house Removal," conducted a Clear Lake the past week, has been quite successful, Harold Cole park custodian, reported Saturday All but two, of the more than 115 fish houses granted licenses hac been removed by Friday night anc there were hopes these two wouk be removed before the Saturdaj midnight deadline. Failure (o re move the houses subjects the own er to a fine of from $10 to $100 'ole stated. Ice around the houses softener, and two went to the bottom Fn day, Cole reported. Efforts were being made Saturday to get their out. Open water near the IsJanc and around the edges of the lake is becoming more extensive, Cole said. Cole staled that a number o. okl and broken boats are on the lake shore. He requests owners to remove them from state properh as soon as possible as he desires to have the lake shore cleaned o all refuse or debris. Picnic in Parks Cole reported three picnics a. State Park last Sunday and two at Mclntosh Woods State Park. HL also stated that the entrances to 3oth parks have been barricadcc Decause of softness of the ground Crushed rock is to be put on al_ roads from the entrances to the marking iots as soon as possible. 3.Z. Stevens, state conservation officer, reported that many ducks ire flying in. Most of them sta;i overnight and go on north to sum mer nesting areas. Muhrl Linquist, superintendent nt the fish hatchery, reported thai he overall picture of winter fish ng is good. Not too many wall 2yes were taken after the first fe\\ vceks but there was an abundance of perch and the northerns were more plentiful than ever before. Seining to Start Linquist stated it is impossible o say when the crews will start eining for northerns. Gilt netting or walleyes will follow" the former project. The determining factor in both these operations is %vhen the ice goes out. A perusal of records shows that the earliest recon available is March 2, 1946, and the latest April 28, 1951. In 1953 tin date was March 30. Last fall th lake closed Dec. 16, another rec ord by six days. This year the ice has been gnnv ing darker daily. It is anyone'^ guess whether it goes out early 01 stays late, old-timers stated. Fill out this blank and mail it to us today--and avoid missing any copies of the Globe-Gazette. OLD ADDRESS Name . . . . Route'or Box No Town. . . . . . State. NEW ADDRESS Name Route or Box No Town state. . Change to New Address on (give date) Paper Novr Delivered by MAIL. f CARRIER BOY. P.T.A. to Observe "Founders' Day;" Playlet Planned CLEAR LAKE -- Sarah Kate iower, Sally Stoyles, Judy Klinge nd Barbara Woker, members of irl Scout Troop 6-B, will present Founder's Day playlet for the rogram of the Elementary School 3 TA Wednesday at 2 at the Lin- oln School auditorium, it was an- lounced Saturday by Mrs. T. E. Sondroi, program chairman. The troop is in charge of Mmes. T. G Burns and M. H. Duesenberg leaders. Music will be provided by chil dren of the first four grades at the Lincoln School. Mrs. Fred Opel, president, announced that all pasl presidents of the local group wil be honored. Mrs. John W. (Joe) Jensen, chairman of the serving committee which is made up of third grade mothers, will be assisted by Mmes Paul McCrae, Cecil Millard, Ar thur Merwin, Ernest Nelson, Son drol, M. A. Arneson, Ed Ashlanc and.T. J. Farnan. Officers desire a large attend ance of members and friends. V O E K E R F I L E S CHARLES CITY--Harry E. Voel ker, Route -1, Charles Ctty, filed a. a candidate for Niles Township trustee in the Republican primary I M P R O V E D 1 2 0 A C R E F A R M S E L L I N G A T PUBLIC AUCTION Saturday, February 27th at 2:00 P. M. Located 3 A mile north of Rockford, Iowa, on Highway 147 THE BUILDINGS: Good eight room house. Electricity in all buildings. Basement barn 18x32 with l.rg. h.y loft overheadI. Cattle shed 14x75..Gar.g.; Chicken house .12x32. Corn crib 24rf2.Cem.nt stave «,lo 12x32. Brooder house 10x10. Good milk house and good well. Nice grove surrounds the buildings. Garden with strawberry bed and lots of grapes. surrounas tne o crop and rotated as desired. "" -acres i s a » H - f - ,- es bidder e « « · s you wilt not., it is located w.thm a short distance of Rockford on an all-wMth.r road. Farms of thU si», so well loc.ted, are seldom for sale. Here is without a doubt a rare opportuniy for To m eon* o .own . farm .with, all. the advantages one would ask for. W. ur fl . you ^n« the faTm .nytimt on or b«for. the sale. Make your plans now to attend th. s.!. on February 27 FREE |5.00 PRIZE giv.n to the person who guesses nearest th* s.llino ''priet of this farm M"h S 15 /2 m4. dOWn d " Y ° f "'* a " d b ' lan " Whtn dMd « nd -bstr.ctar. given. Possession on bJ, Ji » U M RT DUVALL ESTATE, OWNERS RotUnd D H . Fitip.triek, Attorney for th. E.t.t. Co., Auction..TM of R.»l Estate, Lic.nsed Brok.r, Mason City, Iowa AT FORT LEONARD WOOD-- Pvt. Robert A. Folkmann, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Folkmann, 908 10th Ave. N., Clear Lake, is completing a 16 week training period with a unit of the 6th Armored Division at Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo. At the close of the training period Pvt. Foikmann will be sent either to a specialist school or as a replacement to another unit. Clear Lake Calendar SUNDAY--C. J. lleuson golden wedilln open housu, Zlou Lutheran Parish Hall S to .1. Mr. anil Mrs. Art En.-vbnH :i5lh annlvtr sary open house, Christian Church, ;::;ti lo 5. Scrooby Club. Congregational Church, 5 Congo Club. «:30. Junior ami Senior Christian youth I'ct lowshlps, Christian Church, 0:'ill. School of Ihc Church, Methodist Churcli e-.m. 1-iiillier League, Zion Lutheran Cuurcb G:3fl: Junior League. 7. Youth Fellott-ship of Evangelical Free Church, 7. M O N D A Y -- L i n c o l n School student council Women Bowlers League, Lee's Lanes Mason City, 1:HO. Progress Club, Mrs. W. II. Bishop, 117 N. Shore D r i v e , '!. Ventura VTA, Ventura Schoolhouse, S Ked Cross workers get supplies, Cltj Hall, li to ». Lutheran llrolhcj hooii Father-Sou ban iiuet. Zlon Lutheran Parish nail. 7:;!0. llatnbuiv for G i r l s . Masonic Temple 7:30. f!oy Seoul Troop HO. Methuillst Church; Troop 17, J u n i o r High; Troop 75, Zion Lutheran Church, ~,:'M. Adult class In woodwork, High School Friendship Club. Hewitt's, S. XI .Mu Chapter, Beta Sigma P h i . Mrs. Warren Jacobson. 1105 1st A v e . N.: Beta Omlcron Chapter; M r s . Howard Ferris, '1100 Ave. S., S. Odd Fellows Lodge, IOOF Hall. 8. TUESDAY--Red Cross Fund drive opens Happy Eight Card Club, Sirs. S. O Bacon, 7 S. 13th St.. 2. Junior Chamber of Commerce. All Vet erana Social Center. 7:30, to Forest City Saratoga Post 1RI5S. V F W , All Veterans Social Center, 7:30. St. Margaret's Episcopal Guild. Mrs Robert Clearwitcr, 1813 3rd A v e . N". Congregational Deacons. George Heel land home, 907 S. Share Drive, g. Methoillst WSCS, Circle 1--Mrs. De Owens, 'JOS r.lh Ave S.. g. Neolera Club. Mrs. Keith Haw. 339 HI Ave. S., 8. Tina Itcbekajj Lodge. IOOF n all, 8. IVEDMSSDAY -- Clear Lake Co-operative Creamery Association annual mcelinif Methodist Church. 11::(0 a.m. Lions Club, AH Veterans Social Center Women's Missionary Society, Evangelical Free Church, :_'. Clear Lake Elementary School PT.A, Lincoln schoolhousc. '2:SO. Woman's Club . dance classes. Public Library, 4:XO. Today's Club, Mrs. John Anderson, 208 Ith Ave. S., 7. Tecn-Agers dance c l a s s , Surf ballroom, 7-B, danclnff, 8-U. V e r i f y Lodge 250, AF and AM, Masonic Temple, 7::iO. Siafforil Post I2'i, American Legion, All Veterans Social Center, 7:M. Zion Lutheran Sunday School Board, Parish House. 7:30. THURSDAY--\VLAM Club, Mrs. Ed Ashland, all day. Homemaklnff department. Woman's Club, City Hall, 1 :ItO. Lake View Club, Mr*. Earl Mack, »0! Main A v e . , 1:30. Linger Louder Birthday Club. M r s . August Bilker, 715 5th Place .V., 2. Rotary Club Farmers' Night, All Veterans Social Center, fi:30. Chapter AQ, Iowa TTT Society, 7. Order of DeMolay, Masonic Temple, 7:30. Camp 7IMi!), Hoyal Neighbors of America, IOOF Hall, 8. FRIDAY--Camp Ground Social Club, Mrs A r t h u r G i l b e r t . North Shore, noon. Methodist WSCS--Circle 2--Mrs. James Lane, 111) fith A v e . \'.: Circle 3--Mrs, Charles .lorgenson, 8 1 1 N. lillh St.i Circle -I--Mrs. H. O. Sandberg. I.VI N Shore Drive; Circle rt--.Mrs. Henry Myhr, a i l O S. Lakevlew D r i v e ; Circle 0--Mrs 31. A. Hintiman, 'tOK X. fith S t . : Circle 7--Mrs. C. E. Ferson. !!' 1st A v e . S Circle K-- .Mrs. J. V. Mahan, 80!)','. M a l i A v e . ; Circle 9--.Mrs. A l f c e Thompson 210 N. Shore D r i v e ; Circle 10--Mrs Floyd Phillips. 14'::t S. 2nd, 1:30. Children's Story Ifour, Public Library F.den Farm Club, Harold G r a t t l d g i home, Oakwood, H. City Council, city o f f i c e s , 8. S A T U R D A Y -- Danish Brotherhood Lodiri ·"·), IOOF nail. 8. William Irwins Moving to Lake CLEAR LAKE -- Mr. and Mrs William Irwin and children, Susan, 1, and Joseph, 3, will'move from Des Moines to Clear Lake March l, it was announced Saturday. The Srwins have purchased the H. L. Erickson residence, 104 N. 12th St. Mr. Irwin is North Central Iowa representative of the Carpen er Paper Company, Des Moines. Urs. Irwin is a sister-in-law of tfrs. James (Kathleen Newman) Cnipc of Clear Lake. At DCS Moines the Irwins affiliated with the Westminster Presbyterian Church. Mr. Irwin's father is a retired Presbyterian minister now Topeka,, Kan. The Ericksons have purchased a home in the Anderscn-Christcnsen addition from Ken Heinie, 505 S. 12th St. Mr. and Mrs. Heinie and Susan will move soon to Moorhead, Minn., where the former will be underwriter for the Penn Mutual Insurance Company with headquarters at Fargo, N. D. SCOUT LEADERS, MEET CALMAR--A Cub Scout meeting on ."Experience in Cub Scouting" will be held in the Lutheran Church parlors Monday evening. This is a county meeting for Cub leaders and parents. News of Your CLEAR LAKE NEIGHBORS For Rent: 3 large rms., pri. bath and entr. 500 S. 8th. Ph. 284W.- Mrs. H. O. Sandberg, 459 N. Shore Drive, will entertain Circle 4 of (he Methodist W.S.C.S. at 1:30 Friday afternoon. Cub Scout Den 7 celebrated the birthday of Tom Bend a with cake and ice cream. Decorations for the banquet were finished. Dennis Fuller was a guest. Mrs. Keith Raw, 309 6»h Ave. S., will entertain Neotera Club Tucs day at 8 p.m. Mrs. W i l l i a m ( R u t h ) Gilchrist has returned from Des Moines where she spent a few days with her sister, Mrs. Tina Taylor. Mrs Gilchrist went and returned with her son, William Gilchrist, Minne apolis. So far as could be learned, the bank and postoffice are the only places to be closed Monday fot Washington's birthday. Outgoing mails will be dispatched accord ing to the holiday schedule. Mrs. D e l l Owen will entertain Circle 1 of the Methodist W.S.C.S at her home Tuesday evening. Gail Grippen Tells of Girl Scout Camp CLEAR LAKE--Miss Gail Grip pen, Mason City, who attended the International Girl Scout Camp in Norway last summer, told of her trip and showed slides of pictures taken enrotite and in Norway ant other countries visited for the program of the Girl Scout Court of Awards. The court was held in the high :chool and was attended by mem- 3ers of all six Girl Scouts and four Brownie Troops with their leaders, sponsoring committees and members of the Girl Scout Council. Miss Grippen new from America to Oslo in Norway. She stayed with a Norwegian family for some time before the international c a m r opened. She described members o the family, her language troubles and many sights, including ski jumps and the midnight sun. Miss Grippe'n. showed souvenirs obtainec in the lands she visited. Went to Paris After the camp closed she wen. to Paris where she met Lady Baden-Powell, and to Edinburg Glasgow, London and Dover. The Girl Scouts presented a gift of appreciation to Miss Grippen. Girl Scouts of Troop 8 receiving awards were Miriam Strum, Beverly Gaylord, Faye Posson, Sally Thompson, Marvina Prilipp, Candace Kabrick and Judy Boyle. The roop put on a Girl Scout Style Show showing costumes worn each Oth year from 1914 to the present. Mrs. Harold Thompson was narra- or and Candace Kabrick, emcee. Miriam Strum became a First Class Scout. Mmes. Thompson and "·Gorge.Gaylord are troop leaders E a r n Awards Mrs. M. H. Duesenberg an nounced that Nancy Kuecker, Hel en Weber, Edna Ann Pusher, Ann Minkner, Karen Ashland, Judy Gil quist, Dana Sue Duesenberg, Lois, Anderson, Janice Leach, Janet Games, BilHe Marie Rose, Karen Hanley, Betty Rowson and Kato Volstad of Troop 7 had earned from one to eight awards each. They are working toward First "Hass. Mrs. John II. Buhr, leader of Troop 6-A, reported that Mary Sulhrie had earned her Tenderfoot Scout pin. Mrs. Dean Moffctt, leader of Troop 6-B, reported that Naila dough, Ruth Dankbar, Julie rlayden, Linda Hintzman, Judy Leonard, Mary Pat Tarr and Donna Wiers hart earned badges in lomemaking. Troop 6-B presented the colors. Naila dough and Julie Hayden were the flag-bearers and Judy Leonard and Mary Pat Tarr guards. Treats were served. Mrs. L. E. Ashland is president of the Girl Scout Council. Plan Rites for Shirley Kunz CLEAR LAKE--Funeral services or Shirley Kunz, 38, who died Monday at Tujunga, Calif., will be iclrj at Ward's Funeral Home Sun- lay at 2:30, it was announced Saturday. The Rev. George Strum, Zion Lutheran pastor, wit! conduct he rites, and burial will be in llear Lake Cemetery. Military rites will be in charge if Saratoga Post 4868, VFW,'of vhich Raymond (Pete) Cash, is ommander: Kunz was veteran of Vorld War II. The body arrived in Clear;Lake ^riday afternoon accompanied by his mother, Mrs. Jack Kunz, and ister,'Mrs. Don Whipplc. The lat- er'lives in Tujunga. The 322 Islands in Britain's Fiji Colony spread over almost 100,000 square, miles of the southwest Pa- sific. . ·ttWVtt "y* W^**^" 1 Vf "~' v "*fn3 DETOUR--A railroad wrecker lifts a 1953 Cadillac from New York Central tracks at Park Avenue in the Bronx in Ne\v York. The luxury job was in an accident with another car, but luckily the occupants were able to leap clear before it made the 20-foot dive through fence (hole, right). ^ S O V / 1 E T ^'^ ° (EUROPE) / i Moscow U N ! O N ( A S I A ) TURKEY ?·'· \ MONGOLIA \ 'Alma Ata; ^ ·' /)--\ IRAO\ I R A N V - IST AN'y$'," r V TIBET "? ji-f ""vq^ L.jf S-... %-^ v * v ^7 ^x-Jc^/5 .i CHINA ARABIA INDIA KAZAKH, RED PURGE TARGET--Newest Soviet state to feel the Malenkov regime purge is Kazakh (black), central Asian region which ranks first in the world's chromium deposits and holds more than half the Soviet's copper and lead and nearly half its zinc. Troubleshooters from Moscow barged in and denounced Kazakh Premier Y. B. Taybekov and two recently purged deputies for blundering, and vowed "speedy liquidation" of Communist errors, according to a broadcast at Alma Ata. Kazakh js source of Soviet atomic materials. · Ike Watches Consumers and Robins By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK Iff)--Watch how the consumer reacts to the robins. If he starts to buying more a month from now and gives business its usual spring lift. President Eisenhower says, all will be we! and the administration's prescrip tion for curing the recession by encouraging business will work a planned. . If the consumer doesn't--or can't -- s t e p u p h i s buying, t h e n t h e President proposes to tackle the recession from the other angle anc give the consumer more encour agemcnt--presumably by lighten ing his tax load. Provide fhe Jobs So far, the idea has largely been that it is business and industry that provide jobs and, therefore tax burdens on business should be eased, credit made readily available and at slightly lower interest rates. Business can stay healthy or recover its health--and make more jobs. The economy got a five-biJUon- dollar-a-year boost Jan. 1 when that amount of federal taxes was written off the books. Other tax- easing for business is before Con gress. The effect of this, however, has been mostly psychological--as witness the stock market--because so far the tax reforms are only a future promise, being still under debate in 'Congress. But the number of those out of work-continues "to rise--is now officially admitted to be more than three million. At the end of the year the total dollar value of the goods and serv- ces turned out .in this country was dropping at the rate of six billion lollars a year. And the drop has continued this year. Industrial production, which usually rises in January, dipped this ime, and the February output of mines and mills and factories will doubtless be still lower. Failures Rising Business failures have been ris- ng. Chain stores report their sales n each of the last six months have been running behind the previous year's figures. -February has been turning out M-etty \ much as predicted--most things a little off .from January, and below a year ago. Commodity and stock prices have been about the only things, so far this month, to sidestep the traditional Febra- ary drop. :. · , But since most observers, includ- ing those in the administration, ex pected a drop in February, there has been little alarm. The economy keeps on giving every sign of con tinning its orderly retreat from K war boom to normal peacetime po sitions. All hands, however, have been counting on March and April to halt or slow down this retreat somewhat. N o r m a l l y business picks up then. Spring usually makes consumers think of a lot of things they'd like to "buy--a c a r , new finery for Easter, a home in the suburbs Spring revives jobs on the farm usually gives the building industry a boost. Business Link The link between consumers and jobs is this: When the consumer buys more, the merchant orders more and the manufacturer perks up his production schedules meaning m o r e jobs and longer work weeks and fatter paychecks When the consumer tightens hi.s purse strings--or if this year he doesn't step up his spending as usual--the merchants will cancel orders and live off his warehouse supplies, the manufacturer will cut back production and layoff more men. The total of the jobless will rise --and, also, the amount of money in. consumer pockets will go down by that much. That's why the President, like the businessman, is watching the consumer so closely this spring. What he does could mean the difference between a mild, short recession, and a chain-reaction slump that would lake all of the President's prescriptions to allay. "Stewardship" Lesson Subject CLEAR LAKE--Mrs. M. V. Fell presented a lesson on "Stewardship" and led devotions for the C h r i s t i a n Women's Fellowship vhich met Friday at the home of Mrs. Fred Opel. Mrs. O v T. Balmat ed in prayer. Recordings of hymns ung by "The Mariners" on the Arthur Godfrey show were heard. \ special collection was taken in ieu of a bake sale this month. It vas announced I h a t the next church? fellowship session will be held March 1 with Mmes. Claude Tacobson a n d ' William Daly in charge. Mrs. Oscar Amundson gave the Jible lesson for Miriam Circle of Zion Lutheran Aid at the home of rtrs. Ed Lenning who led devotions. D Iahs 'were completed for the Faher-Son banquet. -The 'March 18 meeting will be at" the home of Mrs. Carl Anderson. Hog Market Is Lower CHICAGO (/n -- Barrows nncl gilts cased about 25 cents on the livestock market this week despite continued' light receipts. Sows, in very small supply, sank 25 to 50 cents. 'Receipts for the week were the smallest since September. Top reached $27 fading to $21.G5 on the final session. In the cattle section receipts were" slightly larger than last week and the corresponding week a year ago. Prime steers and choice yearlings ended steady to 50 cents higher; with a top of $31.GO. USllA--Sulahle hogs Mil, total S.dOU estimated; compared \vcvk ugo: H a r r o w s :ind gills f u l l y '.'," louH-ri soirs I'.V.II) l o w e r l at tho week-end llio top stood at MIS.M fir one load (if choice X"-!0 Ib. hutcher*, u n i form ill weight and grailo; lute hulk choluo IHH-'MO It). bntiihurii 1 Jll.llO--M.:i,% w i t h mutt ;Mll-:!H() Hi. w r l u h t H iS.--ir.--ili.00 uiul u few loads JUD-MO Ib. heavies yi.iW-i.VMi MIW« weighing i;00 |li. :uitl l i g h t e r ranged tnnii around ::i».7.VM.'J.'i l a r g e l y acrordlng to well; til. Salable cattle ;!OU r s l l n i a l e i l ; loUl not K l v r n ; compared w e e k ugu: P r i m e *tncrtt unil choice y r a r l l i i K S 1,0.111 Hi. uud l i g h t e r slcmly 1o .'.U higher c o m p a r e d last xvri-k'» rlusr. n t h r r w e i g h t s anil gruilca mostly -.U-aily a l t h o u g h c-liuk-r over I . I U l ) l l . steer* carrying A \vruK undertone) lii-firr* mostly ^."t-.m h l g h t r : cows l u t i early I«IH|- esl a d v u n c o and closed steady to i v c u k : hulls and vealer* steady j slockcr.-i unil feeders i t r i i M c i l o u d high prlmr. 1,','Olt Hi. red steers :{|.(M, highest since latu N'ovem- ber, next highest price, rill.On, s m a l l a v a i l able supply prlmr I.O'^.Vl.^.'UI lu. s ( r e r x i7.iIIKIO.IMI, only one li.uil JIO.OII. loadloU m i x e d choice anil prime t»(«ers and year- l i n g s 25. .'id-'.';. (III. bulk good nml cholro s t u u r s MO.M-'v'.v;.!. rnusl choice grade* ill.till n|i. Commercial In low K'lod steers III.'iU- l!i,,l). at l e a s t half a dozen [nails riunmr. r- c l a l In low good I,HIU-1,·!,-) l)i. fed liolstelii* [;.(H|.I!i.r,il. luad u t i l i t y ami c u i n i n e r r l n l Mia Hi. I l o U t c l n s IU.OO, u t l l l l y s i c e TM l a r g e l y l:i..')il-l.'i.;."ii four loads a v e r a g e prime tu high prime l,0*,.~i-l.luU Mi. steers and heifer* mixed ·J7..1I) a n i l . . ·J7.73, load c o m p a r » l i l n trr:ule !I5U Ib. h e i f e r s -'I.Wl. few s a l e s liiuh chuicc- and prime heifers '.'t.OU-'Jii.OU, bulk Kind and clinlef (.'radcs ID.UO-'JX7!1. u t i l i t y lo low Bund l i l . W I - i K . M . c o m m e r c i a l l i e K v r a l a r e e l y t.l.M-17.50. h u l k u t i l i t y to low cnm- mernlnl C O W H Il.lJIP-r.'.riO. avera|{« c o m - m e r c i a l In hijth c o m m e r c i a l rows l'i.75- U.tlO. eanners anil c u t t r r i U.5U-I I . M l , in u In- ly 10.00 upi u l i l l l y and rumnu-rtilxl liull» l i t . n U - I A . A O , Kood heavy and m K i l l n m welichl fal hulls ll.dij-nr.oo, few high cholc« and p r i m e v c a l e r s · p r a c t i c a l tnji '19.00, nimmerclal to e h u l c R v e a l c r n I7.(II-'.'.S.U«, cull and u t i l i t y grailcs K.(IO-1G.(1'I, mainly 10.00 np, few cood 100-1.11) Ib. «l:tllEhlcr c a l v e s I 7 . U O - I H . I I U ; KOCH] and choice choice f n c d l i i K steers and ycur!ln(t.H (S.^O-!;^.!.-!. few sales cornmoti anil mrillum r e p l a c e m e n t slecr.i Il.jiu-I7.n0, load l.C'i.T Ib. hol.slelns l.T.IO un country account. S.iUhlr. j h c c p 100 R j l i m a t e d : total i i n t C i v e n ; compared week ago: S l a u e l i t e r iamb* ami shceii K t e a i l y ; HOIK! anil choice wonlsklns 100 I I I . down h u l k e d at 20.0II- Sl.'jri. w i t h choice anil prime eradts of comparable welctili nt yi.', lop or '^:.:r» paid l a i c for choice and prime 10'J Hi. l a m b s : choice and prime ll.1-i;io Ib. «-nol sklnn t8.SO-2V.flrj i cull to low gooil i:i.OO-l!l.r.O; mainly choice X I - I O H Ib. Umh.i c a r r y i n g f a l l dliorn pelln IB.M-'.'l.'.'a, w i t h the i a t t c r price also t a k i n g m o i t l y choice l« Ib. m i x e d f a l l ami s u m m e r shorn l a m b s ; choice and prime 1 1 1 Ib. f a l l shorn l a m b JX.2.1, llro loads UH. I h . shearing lambs 'J1.50: most c u l l lo c h o i c e s l a u g h t e r e w e s n.oo-o.oo. ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK U E C R I P T S C H I C A G O i.r«--Unofficial e i l l m a l e d l l r e - siock r c c c l p l j for .Monday: ItoRS U.OOOl : a t t l c IH.lHUj; sheep -1.00(1. Loco! Livestock 1IOOS -- (I'lione IW.'( MASON CITV-- For Saturday OUT OF M A R K E T JACOB E. DECKER SONS CATTLE -- (Phone W l MASON CITY--For Saturday Prlrao cteen SM.00-26 00 I'rlme hclfcrj S-J1.00-3:1.110 teen . . , . . . , , . . SM.00-25.00 S'il.OO-M.OO SIS.00-20..-,0 sn.sH-uo.oo .. iii.oo-ii.nt) U t i l i t y Jteeri A heifers s 0.1)0-11,lift Commercial cows SI 1.00-13.1)1) Ulllltjr Cows S 0 . 0 f l - l l . n n s n.00-12.,TM Carmen anc] cutters * 8.00-10.00 Choice Choice l i e l f c r j Onod steers flood h e i f e r s , Commercial u l c e r s holfcrs Midwest Livestock ( S A T U R D A Y ' S A l b e r t Lea S t e a d y 21.00 Trent! Good R u t c h c r * l.iO-lii'O I b s . . . . lfiO-170 I h s . . . . 170-180 I h s . . . . Isn-IIIO Ibs. ... l!)fl-20(l Ibs. 'JOD-'JIO I b s . .'.. ·lltt-iyV Ibs. ... ir,n--,o ibs -'JO-'.'HO Ibj 'JHO-MB Ib.i sun-son ihs :'.nn-:ttn iti* ibs Ibs. .'1,'IIKIIO Il;s ihs. Gontl I'acklntr S o w s '270-MD I b i . "'i -, siio-Mfl ihs '. s'l'ir, a.'{fl-.'!M; ||j*. ...... ;"]!a." IM-.WO Ih,.' '.'.'.'." Jo',7^ .'oo-srifi ibs A u s t i n , Mian. Steady 2I.UO Water- Ion 2:1. in -·I. Ill JM.10 'J.1.«.- ·Jr.. IT, ss.ns si. 7r, 23.2.-, B2.9S 32.35 2X3.' 3S.S.V 2'i.« 2:iJ '-'· .IK 2'J.lii) 2I.H,-. 2'.:. Ill 3i.:i.' 21.mi -'".«.-. 2 1 . 1 1 1 20.!IS 2l).f!» Mason City Grain At 12:30 p.m. Saturday Corn, No. 2 ..... '.'..".'.'.'. '.'.'.'.'."$! ? Soybeans . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ' ' Mason City Produce (Quotalions by R G Morse) Eggs, No. 2 IT; Eggs, NO. 3 ;;; ^ Hens, heavy breeds,'5 lijs over Hens, under 5 Ibs Old Cocks FINANCIAL MEMO Open-end investment trust assets continue to rise.

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