The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 25, 1954 · Page 29
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 29

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 25, 1954
Page 29
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Page 29 article text (OCR)

Looking Around?-Farm Labor, Employers to Confer Here North Iowa farmers and farm hands from a five county area will have a chance to get, together and discuss job possibilities in Mason City Wednesday afternoon. John Schaal, farm placement representative for the Iowa Stale Employment Service, says this is the 10th year of the f a r m clinic program, initiated in Mason City and since spread to all corners of the nation. U n t i l all demands have been met Uic clinics will continue every other Wednesday afternoon from 1 to 4:30. "We feel," said the employment official, "that these clinics perform a vital function, serving to bring f a r m employers and em- ployes together with the least loss of time and money." Last year the Mason City clinic placed more than CO f a r m workers. Farmers and f a r m workers from Worth, Winnebago, Hancock, C'crro Ciordo and Franklin counties arc to attend the clinic, Schual said. The Iowa State Employment Service office is located at J9 3rd N. E. Thornpson-0Neil Co '8ff E SERVICE GROCERS "««« Consistently Fine Foods Priced Right _ -- PHONE US YOUR ORDER -RICHELIEU Preserves-- Jams and Jellies A Very Complete Assortment of the Very Best One Very Special -- · BLACK RASPBERRY JELLY. 10 oz ..... .......... U.S. Good Beef Roasts, Ib ..... 49c Mrs. Roger's Pastry Pepperidge Farm Bread and Rolls Oranges Calif. SunkiBt -- 252 S r ize $1.00 Dozen 2 Oranges Florida Seal Sweet Large 176 Size Dozen 75c TUNA Royal Hawaiian Fancy Chunk Style Tuna $1.00 Campbell's Tomalo Soup 0 Cons bUw Clear Lake Butler, Ib. 69r. For Other Real Specials See the Jack Sprat Ad FREE DELIVERY GARDEN SEEDS -- LAWN GRASS SEED -- VIGERO Helping the Hbmemaker 13 y Cecily Brownstone SUPPER M E N U You'll like Ihc flavor and texture of this souffle-type lunch or supper dish. VEGETABLE SOUP Tomato Cheese Souffle Crisp Potato Sticks ' G r e e n Salad Bread and Butter Fruit Compote Beverage TOMATO CHEESE SOUFFLE Ingredients: /t cup tomato juice, '/2 teaspoon salt, l tablespoon quick-cooking rice cereal, 2 tablespoons butter or margarine, 1 A cup grated American cheese, 3 separated. -- Speaking of Foods CHEESE MAKES MANY DISHES TASTE BETTER Sherlock Holmes may have been the master of 10,000 disguises, but cheese is almost as masterful and if there are 10,000 recipes in the world, and no doubt there are, cheese could certainly go happily in almost every one of them--and improve it too. This week's food column is a tribute to cheese and suggests recipes for its use, along with a list of dessert appearances in which it can make a sensational entry. By LUCY R E E V E S Cheese is really milk, but in a highly concentrated form. The "hard" types of cheese, such as American chcddar, supply all the food value of milk--high quality protein, calcium, phosphorus, Vitamin A (if made from whole m i l k ) M n i r m r i - w., r t* i · · i a n d':riboflavin ( v i t a m i n B2 or G). Method. Place tomato juice and Onc o u n c c of checsc fs apprt) - x {. salt in saucepan and heal to scalding. Sprinkle in quick-cooking rice cereal, stirring constantly u n t i l thickened. Cover and simmer over low heat for 3 minutes. Remove from heat and stir in butler and grated cheese. Beat egg yolks until lemon colored and gradually pour in the rice mixture, stirring constantly. Allow to cool. Beat egg whites until stiff but not dry and cut and fold into rice mixture. Pour into buttered l-quart deep baking dish. Bake in a slow (325F) oven until puffed high and a rich golden brown, about 35 to Makes 4 servings. 40 minutes. Rudin Heads Campaign for Ernest Palmer FT. MADISON--Robert T i u d i n , Emerson, Thursday was appointed organization director for the campaign of Ernest Palmer Jr., Ft. Madison, Republican candidate for t h e gubernatorial n o m i n a t i o n . Ri"Hn, :i farm management specialist and m charge o[ operations of Rudin Farms in Southwest Iowa, will develop and m a i n t a i n contact with each county organization during the coming campaign, Palmer said. Lasting Energy . . i t c o m b a t s 'tween-meal hunger FESTAL EXTRA F I N E PEAS or CORN . . Cans Only 27 ASPARAGUS A Grade Tall Can SNOW CROP CAN ORANGE JUICE FLAVOR-KIST S A L T I N E CRACKERS.. Ib. 19 BUTTER-NUT COFFEE WITH $5.00 GROCERY ORDER EXTRA CHOICE ROUND STEAK Dried Beet.. pkg. 29c | Colored Oleo.. Ib. 19c CHOICE SPRING CHICKENS... Ige. $1.25 VELVEETA CHEESE 2 Ibs. 79c FRESH FROZEN · HADDOCK · COD · PERCH LB. FISH 35 EXTRA CHOICE BEEF ROAST Ib. 39 BEST FOR JUICE Oranges.... doz. 39c U. S. NO. T JONATHAN Apples . . . bu. $3.90 HEAD LETTUCE Carrots, choice.. lOc POTATOES VERY GOOD QUALITY 100-lb. Bag FRESH S P I N A C H -- MUSTARD GREENS DANDELION GREENS -- CUCUMBERS GREEN BEANS -- EGG PLANT FRUIT and MEAT PHONE 542 MARKET 223 N. FED. DEL MONTE GRAPEFRUIT JUICE matcly ecjual to a glass of milk, and you can see how valuable this makes it in the diet o[ anyone who cannot or will not drink milk. Processed cheeses are as American as ,corn on the cob, and many varieties arc available. Then there are cream cheese, cottage cheese, dessert and sandwich spreads and packaged grated cheese, as well as ready-mixed rarebits. Low Temperature Cheese should always be cooked at low temperatures, or over hot watej*, because extreme h e a t makes it tough and stringy instead of srnoolh and velvety. It should be stored in the refrigerator, closely covered, so that it will not absorb Ihe odors and flavors of other foods. Cheese lends itself lo almost any course in the meal, from soup to dessert, as the following recipes prove. And don't forget that there is no dessert quite as sophisticated as cheese and fresh fruits, accompanied by crisp crackers. Cheese Omelet 6 eggs separated 8 soda crackers : !i cup hot milk J ,'a teaspoon salt % cup grated American cheddar cheese 2 tablespoons butter or margarine Beat egg yolks until thick. Roll crackers into fine crumbs. Pour milk over crumbs; beat until creamy.- Add salt and ¥1 cup cheese; combine with yolks. Fold in stiffly beaten egg whites. Cook in butter or margarine over very low heat until set and brown on bottom. Sprinkle with remaining cheese. Set in moderate oven (350 F) to dry top. Fold over; turn out on hot platter. Serve at once. Approximate yield; 6 portions. Scalloped Tomatoes With Cheese 4 cups cooked tomatoes Salt and pepper 2 teaspoons sugar 1'A cups soft bread crumbs '/« cup melted butter or margarine !'/!· cups grated American cheddar cheese Season tomatoes with salt, pepper and sugar. Combine crumbs and butter. Arrange alternate layers of tomatoes, crumbs and cheese in casserole, ending with crumbs. Bake in moderate oven (350 F) 15-20 minutes. Cottage Salad Combine 1 pound (2 cups) cottage cheese with sections from 2 navel oranges. Heap in salad bowl on bed of salad greens. Sprinkle liberally with chopped walnuts and top with slices from 4 n a v e l oranges. Serves 6. Baked Cheese and Ric« 1 cup raw rice 1 teaspoon salt 1' cup grated America a cheddar cheese 2Vi cups milk 2Vi cups water Wash rice; place in baking dish. Sprinkle rice with salt and Vi cup cheese. Mix milk and water; add. Add remaining cheese. Cover and bake in very moderate oven (325 F) 1V4 hours or until rice is tender. Approximate yield: 6 portions. Noodle Cheese Custard 1 (6 oz.) package broad noodles 1V cups grated American cheddar cheese 1 teaspoon salt Few grains pepper 3 eggs, beaten l'/4 cups milk Break noodles in 1-inch pieces; cook in boiling salted water until tender. Drain well. Add cheese, salt and pepper. Add eggs and milk; mix well. Pour into shallow greased baking dish. Bake in mod- ferate oven (325 F). 45 minutes or until inserted knife comes out clean. Unmold. Approximate yield: 6 portions. Twice Baked Cheese Potatoes Vi pound p a c k a g e American cheese % cup milk 6 large baked potatoes 2 teaspoons salt V* teaspoon pepper Cut cheese into small pieces. Heat milk in top of double boiler. Add cheese and beat with rotary egg beater until smooth. Cut baked potatoes in halves lengthwise and scoop out centers. Mash thoroughly. Add prepared cheese, salt and p e p p e r . Beat until light and creamy. Refill potato shell and bake in hot oven (450 F) 10 min- utes, or until brown. Serve immediately, i Cheese Salad J /2 cup French dressing 1 teaspoon prepared mustard 1 medium-sized onion, chopped salt, pepper to taste V-j. Ib. Swiss cheese, finely cut or diced Mix dressing, mustard, onion and seasoning in salad bowl. Cut cheese into thin, small pieces, mix well with the dressing preparation. Let stand for an hour or longer. Serve on a bed of lettuce leaves. Serves 3 to 4. Dessert Suggestions Concord grapes; smoked cheese spread; flaky crackers. Unpeeled red apple slices, dipped in orange juice; blue cheese portions; whole wheat crackers. Fresh fruit bowl; American lied- erkranz cheese; thin slices of buttered pumpernickel bread. Fresh, whole pears; pimiento cream cheese; assorted crackers. Assorted cocktail cheese spreads !pimiento, pineapple, relish, etc.); .bin slices of buttered nut bread; tokay grapes. Cream cheese and chive wedges; .hin slices buttered rye bread; tart plums. Tiny, hot, buttered baking powder biscuits; cream cheese; rasp- serry j a m . ' Buttered raisin bread strips; pineapple cheese spread. American camembert cheese, chilled white grapes, butter wafers. Here and There-News of Your Neighbors in North Iowa WESLEY -- Mr.' and Mrs. A. J Seller of Wesley and Mr. and Mrs Walter Ward of Humboldt enter lained at a family dinner party in Britt Memorial Hall in honor o: Mr. and Mrs. John Seller who re cently returned from Panama. ALEXANDER -- Mr. and Mrs John Wieman are the parents o a daughter born at the Communit: Hospital in Belmond. The Wie mans are farmers northeast o town. Grain Trade Is Slower CHICAGO Wi--Most grains eased Thursday although wheat sold at ugher prices throughout much of he session. The trading pace was considerably slower than on other days this week. Reports of dust in the air in several places in Kansas stirred up a little demand for new crop wheat "uturcs while the old crop con- racts were helped by prospect of exports to West Germany, Yugo slavia and Korea. Enough profit 46-OZ. CAN J. H« Marston Bendix and Whirlpool Sales and Service PHONE 988 OR 920 soybeans to making any taking entered prevent; them sharp gains. from Cash soybean meal rose to a new 1954 high at $83.00 to $84.00 a ton. Wheat closed % to 1 cent higher, March $2.17-2.17 ] /i, corn unchanged to % lower, March $1.50 s /, oats 1 'cent lower to Va higher, March 74-7-1 '/s, rye % to 1 ower, March $1.17-1.16%, cent soybeans 2Va lower to 1 cent higher, March §3.34-3.33%, and lard 5 to !7 cents a hundred pounds higher March $17.00. mi.-UN CLOSE C H I C A G O IK--Closing grains T h u r s d a y : I'rev. W H E A T Mar. .. May .. J u l y .. Sept. .. Dec. . . JOHN Mar. .. M a y . . J u l y . . Sept. . . Iec. .. OATS Mar. . . May .. J u l y . . Sepl. .. K Y E Mar. .. May . J u l y . . Sept. SOVBEA.S'S Mar. May J u l y Sept. Nov. Close 1.51 J..VJ 7 '., I . S t ' a High 2.ini * 1 VH I S i.mi I. -ill 1.11 i.ll'A 3.731-i -'.50','r L'.w C'loir- .7* .Tin 2.17',: 2.21V. I.lfi'l J . l l l l.KVn 1.51 l.MVi, l . l o U 1.17 1. 1 II 1 ,:, Local Livestock HOGS -- ( P h o n e ' 4 0 8 3 ) The f o l l o w i n g price* were bid «ni! pitd al l«::iO a.m. /or fooit lo choice Itogi del i v e r e d »t our plant In Maion Clly. Thl» m a r k e t l mhject lo c h a n g e . MASO.V CITY--Fur Thundur Steaii]', (.!n«il l l ( h l l l ( h U 1 B O - I J O IJ3.JS Oond Urht Mjiiu no-iso j'iia.i Gociil Unlit Michls IKO-lOO $2S^3 ooil l i g h t light* JIHJ-200 $23.50 Good medium w t i j h U 200-220 V'.'i.SO f i o o r l medium w e l c h i t . . . . flood m e d i u m w e i g h t s ,.. ..... Oood medium w e l g h t a . . . . . . 2IO-25Q tlb. Corid medium weight* X3(]~2 H\. Oood m e d i u m w e i g h t s . . . . . . 2'JO-21l) S'M.-IO flocd m e d i u m w e l j l u i 27U-2NO til. Cjood medium w e i g h t * 2BO-2DO t't'i. Coot! medium w e i g h t * 2:iO-:(00 S'iS.riO Oood m e d i u m wrljhtu 300-310 (iooil medium w e l c h l s , 310-320 flooit m e d i u m w e i g h t s . . . . . . 320-^30 (iond m e d i u m w e i g h t * . . . . . . 3:{0*:tlQ Gond medium w e i g h t * . . . . ..IllO-il.'iO $22.00 flood m i - i l i u m wctghli . . . . (inod t o w s ; 2HI-MO $M 1 ()fl (iood o w » . , . . . . , . . . , 300-330 $22,Ml Ciood »uwi '. MO-MO tiiM Gond nuts Oor.d i o n s 4QO-I.1I 121.|K) Good t o w s 430-500 520.50 G'ATTf.K -- (I'hone 4 1 ) 7 1 ) MASON CITY--For Thursday Prime cteers Prime- fcel/ers (Jbolce steem Choice heifers Good steertt Good h e i f e n , Commercial steers h c i f e r i .. III.00-13.01 F*b.25, ^1954 (aion City Globe-Gazelle, t'U.VQ-SX.W S31.0C-23.00 SI8.00-3fl.20 J17.30-2D.OO U t i l i t y uteeri h e i f e r i s g. oo-i I. o Commercial cowi Sll.00-13.00 Utility Cow« S O.dO-ll.OO Bulls $ 9.00-1S.50 Caaneri inj cutters I 4.00-10.00 Midwest Livestock ( T H U R S D A Y ' S I'KICES) Albert Auitln, Water Trend Oood Butchers 1.10-teu Ibs 160-UU lb« 17U-1XO I b s I H O - I B O Ib l!)0-'iOU I b i liOO-210 I b s 11V-1V) 1.23', i l.SSVi -in 3.X.114 I.Vl'/z 2.50 3.3 1 2.51V, Mason City Grain Al 12:30 p.m. Thursday Oats 750 Corn, No. 2 $1.33 Soybeans 53.10 C H I C A G O CASH G R A I N (Thurjday's M a r k e t ) C H I C A G O IT*--Cash wheat: None. Corn: No. 2 y e l l o w 1.55-V1-1.56: No. 3 1.51-H-l.SSV'i. Oali: No. 1 w h i t e I S . Soybeans: None. B a r l e y nominal: Maltine 1.20-1.62; f e e d 03-1. Ifi, Field seed per 100 Ib. nominal: White c l o v e r 10.25-10.7,'.; red top 57-58! aljlke 17-18; timothy 12.50-13.50; red clover 27-28. Ibi Ibs. Ibs Ibs I b s Ibs ibj I b J Ibs Ibi 120-330 I b J . !lfl-3JO Ibi! iW-'JHHi Ibs. jood I ' a c k l n 270-300 Ibs. I b s . IbJ. Ibi. 00-150 I b J . .10-rvOO I b s . 00-530 Ibs. I.ea Steady 2.1.. W ·-I.V40 '13.00 ' 2 1 . 1 0 Minn. S t e a d y Steady 2 1 .25 2S.SO 2.1.30 2J.|)0 21.10 2 1 . 1 0 21,10 Sl.l 23..V 2S.SI 23.ifi 2.5. Hi 2t.7i 2 1 . 1 21.1 :;:t.xo 29, M*i«n CUfi l» Hog Prices Are Steady CHICAGO Wt--Hog prices generally were steady Thursday al- :hotigh the market closed slow with slightly weaker tendency no- iiceable. U;STA~Salabli hoi«: 7,.m G e n e r a l l y m o d e r a t e l y A c t i v e and steady on butcher* but cloned » l o w w e a k ; towi f a i r l y a c l l r e ; iteady to strong! choice I SO-:: 10 Ib. ^r..-,Cl-'!D; a few loadi choice 100-'J:!0 I I ) . .lO-'Jfi.irjs and one load :!Q.;i.1; most 330- I) Ib. 3 0 H i .·M.fu-'iS; good clearance. Salable c a t t l e ; 3, Mil). Salable c a l v e s : '·Ml. Choice and p r i m e ileera scarce! steady to strong; o t h e r grades about s t e a d y ; h e i f e r s u n e v e n a v e r a g i n g f i i l l y s t e a d y ! rows steady ti ^S h i g h e r ! b u l l * active 50 cenu to mostly J.OO higher! vealer* s t e a d y ; a part-load p r i m e I.OTO Ib. steers -'X: good and choice ateeri and y e a r l i n g s |ji,50-aj.r,0j most rood and choice hellers J«.5il--2.7.'ii u i l l t i y and commer- c i a l cows 1 1 . 5 0 - 1 1 . Salable sheep: 2.SOO. General trade active i i J a i i e h t r r l a m b s f u l l y u.1 higher than W e d n e s d a y ) shtep opening steady; most sales good and c h o i c e wonlcrt slaughter l a m b s 1 1 0 Ib. down ^l.M-i3.5fl. WESLEY--Mr. and UTS. George Sheridan of Colorado Springs, Colo., have purchased the home of the late Albert Neuroth. They are former residents of Clear Lake and are the parents of Mrs. Lael Root. M E S E R V E Y--Mr. and Mrs. Loren Kalkwarf are the parents of a daughter born at the Belmond Hospital Feb. 21. CRYSTAL LAKE--Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Riherd are the parents of a son born Feb. 18 at the Hancock County Memorial Hospital at Britt. FERTILE--Mrs. Wayne Vanden Bosch was admitted to Mercy Hospital, Mason City, for an emergency operation. RAKE -- Mrs. Lester Elslad of Minneapolis and her son, Tennor, of St. Olaf College at Northfield, Minn, visited at the Mrs. Gunnar Larson home. WESLEY--Mr. and Mrs. Harry Dreher of Excelsior, Minn., were recent guests in the John Paulson home. CRYSTAL LAKE--Marlene Hefti, who is employed with the Northwest Orient Airlines at St. Paul, visited with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Hefti. MANLY--Mrs. Kathryn Randall, who has been spending the past two months in Cedar Rapids in the home of her son and daughter-in- law, Atty. and Mrs. John Randall and with a brother and sister-in law, Mr. and Mrs. Eidon Stahl, at Lisbon, has returned, to her farm south of Manly. KANAWHA -- Anton Benson observed his 77th birthday recently with his daughter, Mrs. LuVerne Thompson, of Convith. MESERVE Y--Miss Janice Kuh!- ers and friend, Miss Joan Smith of Pe!!a, visited at the parental Kuhlers home. STACYVILLE -- Capt. Gregory M. Juenger, son of Mrs. Elizabeth Juenger of Stacyville, was recently awarded the bronze star in a ceremony at Ft. Lee. POPEJOY--Mr. and Mrs. Carl Rasmussen and son of Des Moines visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. R. LaRue, and family; also Bernard Rasmussen at Latimer. BRISTOW -- A 12-week term of kindergarten opened this week with an enrollment ot 15. Mrs. Ann Yost is- instructor. G A R N E R --Hancock County NJurse Helen Lcmke visited recently at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Herb Jacobson at Cedar Rapids. Mrs. Jacobson and Miss Lemke were classmates at St. Paul Bible Institute. BANCROFT--Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Deitering were called to Des Moines where their son, William, of Spencer underwent surgery at the Veterans Hospital. ; KANAWHA--Mr. and Mrs. Elmer G. Hanson had a short vacation and spent some time in Texas. Stock Market Holds Firm NEW YORK Lft-A quietly firm price front was maintained Thurs day in the stock market. Most gains and losses were in the small fractions with plus signs predominating. Trading came to an estimated 1,400,000 shares. New York Stocks By The Associated Press (Final Quotations Thursday) AlliedCh 76% AlliedStrs 42V4 AmCan 36% AmHome 47Vs AmRad 15Vfc AmSmelt 28^ AmSugar 54^8 AmTT 161J AmTob 60^ Am Wool 17V4 Anaconda 32Vi Armour 9^a Atchison 1003s BeatFds 41'/a BendixAv 65 Vi BethSil 53^ BoeingAir 56Va CaseJI 15% Chrysler 59 ConEdis 42Vi CornProd 71% CurtissWr 8Vi Deere 29 DuPont 107 ElAutoL 42 GenEIec ge 3 /; GenFoods 58V4 GenMot 62Vi GenPCm 51 Goodrich 83'/S Goodyear 57% GtWestS 19% Homestake 36Vs IllCent 86V4 IntHarv 30% IntTT 15-Vs InterstPw HVa lowalUG 30 7 / 8 Kennecott 68% KresgeSS 32 Maytag 18W MontWard 61% NashKelv 14¥* NatDairy 62Va NatGyps 24Vi NYCent 24% ParaPict 28^ PenneyJC 77% PaRR 17V2 PepsiCola 15'/^ PhillPet 58%. RadioCp 25% Safeway 41% SearsRoeb 60 SinclairOil39Vt! SoconyV 38 SouPac 39Va StdBrands 29V4 StdOillnd 75'A StdOilNJ 77% Studebaker 19 SwiftCo 4314 SylvElPd 34Va TexasCo 64V1 UnionPac 114 UnitAirL 23 Va UnitAirc 51% USGypsml28 I /4 USRubber 30% USSteel 40 l /4 WestUTel 41% WilsonCo 8Vfe \Voolworth 43% Sows -'-'.00 22.00 2'i.M 21. on 21.-JO Vi.W 22.00 22.00 S l . f t O 21.00 iio.oo W.OO 21. SO 21.00 2').50 20.rX) C H I C A G O P O T A T O E S (Thursday's M a r k e t ) CHICAGO I.Pr-(USDA)--Potatoes: 1M.OO 20.50 Arr!- E S T I M A T E D L I V E S T O C K R E C E I P T S (Thursday's Marked C H I C A G O I P -- ( U S I ) A ) -- E s t i m a t e d s a l a b l e l i v e s t o c k receipts f o r Friday are: .j.OOO hogs. !,(l!)0 callle and 1.01)0 sheep. SOUTH ST. P A U L , L I V E S T O C K ( T h n r s d a y ' j Market) S O U T H S T . P A U L , M i n n . ( V I M -- C a t t l e * 3.51)0. C a l v e s : 1,700. M a r k e t f u l l y steady. Loud of p r i m e I .··:« Ib. s l a u g h t e r *teer» 2«. 1.S39 Ib. weights ·.ili.f.O. Load of r l i n l c o to p r i m e I,U(!7 Ib. w e i g h t s it M. A v e r a g e I . I X H Ib. steers ;;:i.,',0. liullc good and low choice ste^rj and yearlings IK..10-2H. High choice h e i f e r s '!!. Hulk good and choice hellers IK-20. C o m m e r c i a l and good b u l l s 1 1 - I ' J . (loud and choice vealer* Ii)-i5. High choice and prime ^fi. Odd head p r i m e LI7. H o g s : lu.rxiu. Trading d e v e l o p e d slowly and was rather uneven. Most hogs looked a r o u n d 'jr, cents l o w e r . Choice lKfl-':ru Ib. h a r r o w s and g i l l s 25-M.75. S e v e r a l lols of choice one and two hogs 2B.iri-26.iiO. Two shinmenls choice m o s t l y one near 20(1 Ib. barrows and gllu 'i5.75. Choice 2X0^100 Ib. bulchers ·J».50-!!5. 1 i3. Some heavier butch. Good . . S h e e p : -,',00r). P r i c e s ranged steady to 75 cents higher. Choice and prime wooled s l a u g h t e r l a m b s 10r, Ibs. down ^..W--::*. Load at choice and prime 85 Ib. w e i g h t s 2:i.!!5 to s h i p p e r . Another package of !i!l Ib. offerings w e n t to a major p a c k e r b u y e r at -.':!.«. Package of 110 Ib. weights 'il.'W. Some 121 Ib. weights 19. M). Good and choice slaughter ewei B-«.7.. Good and c h o i c e f e e d i n g l a m b j 2I-'-l.7.'). Is 93, on track 363; tola) U.S. shipments (US: old slock s u p p l i e s moderalei d e m a n d s l o w ; market s l i g h t l y w e a k e r ; I d a h o R u s - iels 3.10: Minnesota-North Dakota. Pon lacs 1.75-2. ers at 2a--'3,oo;. Choice sow» SO and c h o i c e f e e d e r pigs .26-27. - L A N D M A R K GOES WEST HARTFORD, Conn. ( U P ) --A historic landmark was wiped out by the Dutch Elm disease. The stump of a tree, planted by a slave in the Revolutionary War, fell victim to the disease and was removed. Mason City Produce (Quotations by E. G. Morse) At 10 a.m. Thursday Eggs, No. 1 39c Eggs, No. 2 ...: 35c Eggs, No. 3 30c Hens, heavy b r e e d s , 5 Ibs. over 20c Old Cocks I2c RETAIL SALES OFF Hard goods hit 16-month low; soft goods dip in January. -IJJO Bolt. U. D.OI. Monff March begins promptly LIVESTOCK manure ««.-. r t "»,,.ll,3«; inc mounted corn K»rden traelor with ctiltlvalor and jlckle mower chain hout; new electric Shterma.ter iheep aheert tool "" property to be removed until settled for L. W. MORSE First National Bank, Mason City, Clerfc The money you save M will mere than fay for yottf A. R. WOOD GAS BROODER Its multi-burners use less gas than a single b'ucncr "^ use it more efficiently . . . yet provide steady uniform heat over entire floor area. Its flash cubes insure all burners liehtine safely No dirt, soot or ashes. Less work and worry? Uses' liquefied petroleum or natural gas. 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