The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 19, 1944 · Page 12
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January 19, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 19, 1944
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Packers Can't Absorb Hogs 180-200 Ibs. 22,000 SWINE ARE HELD OVER Fed Steers, Yearlings Active at 15 Cents Up Chicago, (ff)--Although packing houses are operating at capacity, they still are unable to absorb the excessive supply of hogs being dumped on the market and an estimated 22,000 head were held over Wednesday. Fed steers and yearlings were active at prices 15 cents over Tuesday's sales. The lamb market was low and bidding was under the asking price. ^ m iu= Fresh arrivals of 16,000 hogs 500-550 !bs. Wednesday coupled with the heavy holdover from Tuesday made a total of 41,000 head available for slaughtering, not including the 8,000 head taken by killing houses on direct billings. The supply consisted mostly of heavier weights and sows. The supported weights of 200 to 300 pound butchers sold at $13.75 the top. Other prices were unchanged. Receipts at the 12 major mid-west markets were 132,200 Wednesday compared with 143,247 unloaded a week ago. (WFA)--Salable hogs 16,000; total 24,000, slow, steady on all weights and sows; good and choice 200 to 300 pounds $13.75, the top; 310 to 350 pound heavies $12.50 to 512.90; 170 to 190 pounds $12.40 to $13.25 mostly $12.50 to $13.00; 150 to 170 pounds scarce at $11.50 to $12.50; good and choice 300 to 550 pound sows $11.85 to $12.10; estimated 22,000 unsold. Salable cattle 14,000; salable calves 800; fed steers and yearlings including yearling heifers active, strong to 15 cents, mostly 10 to 15 cents higher; bulk steers $14.00 to $16.25; with 5 loads scaling 1171 to 1498 pounds at $17.00; several loads. $16.75 to §16.95; all grade yearlings very popular; bulk heifer yearlings §12.75 to $15.00 with choice offerings $16.25; eastern order buyers very active in steer trade taking all grades; stackers and feeders more active at $10.00 to $12.25; cows full steady with cutters at $7.75 down; most beef cows $8.25 to $11.00; bulls fully steady with ·weighty sausage offerings to $11.50 and most light and medium weight bulls $8.50 to $10.50; vealers scarce, firm at $15.00 down. Salable sheep 10,000, total 11,SOO; slow, bidding 25 cents lower on slaughter lambs or ?15.50 to §15.60; for good and choice fed westerns $15.25 on some good natives and $15.00 down on mixed medium and good lambs; asking Midwest Livestock (WEDNESDAY'S PRICES) Albert L« Minn. Trend Steady Good Butchers-140-150 Ibs. » 9.M 150-100 Ibs. SIO.TM ICO.170 Ihs 511.10 70-180 Ibs 511.70 112.20 200-220 Ibs. S13.40 220-240 Ibs 513.10 240-260 Ibs. *13.40 Ibs. »13.0 270-300 Ibs 11340 300-330 Ibs. 112.15 ' 330-360 Ibs. *12.7S Good Packing Sows-270-300 Ibj. J11.70 300-330 Ibs. $11.70 330-360 Ibs. Sll.TO 360-400 Jbs. S11.60 400-450 Ibs S11.50 Ibs. $11.40 sit.so Austin, Nlicn. Steady J 9.60 510.60 $11.10 ' $11.60 $12 JO $13.40 £13.40 HERE and THERE $13.40 S13.40 SI 2.90 $12.30 S11.70 S1I.70 SU.60 S11.50 Waterloo Study JII.SO $12.00 JS2.70 $13.45 J13.-15 913.45 $13.43 »13.45 513.00 H2.80 $11.73 $11.75 $11.75 $11.65 511.55 S11.45 Rapid. Study tll.OO $11.40 $12.80 913.45 113.43 $13.45 $13.45 $13.25 $12.80 $12.70 $11.70 $11.70 $11.70 $11.60 around steady or $15.75 or $15.85 for most good and choice lambs; deck good and choice, mostly good grade lambs sold $15.50; deck good and choice yearling wethers steady at $13.75; no, early action on aged GRAIN PRICE GAINS HALTED Expansion Is Shown in Movement of Corn Chicago, (!Pj -- An u p t u r n in grain prices based mainly on favorable legislative developments ran into resistance Wednesday when the movement of corn from the country expanded to around 600,000 bushels, the largest total purchased on a "to-arrive" basis in many months. About 500,000 bushels were bought Tuesday. Price gains which had ranged to more than a cent in rye during the earlier trading were reduced, although most contracts managed to hold onto small advances. Buying during the forenoon was based upon the action of the sen- "ate banking committee in reporting favorably on anti-subsidy legislation and indications the government may vacate its order to divert 200 railroad box cars daily for importing Canadian grains. At the close wheat was H lower to Vt higher, May $1.69%- 1.69y4, oats were %-% higher, May 78V8, rye was %-% higher, May $1.28%-1.29, and barley was up Vi-%, May 51.20%. STOCKS STEADY NEAR FINISH Lose a Little Ground Before Closing Firm New York, (j?)--Stocks lost a little ground Wednesday but improved support steadied the list near the finish. There was a generous sprinkling of fractional declines among steels, rails and rubbers, while in other departments prices w e r e mixed and generally above the day's- lows. Transfers totaled about 700,000 shares. The buying urge was under considerable restraint throughout arid it was evident that the lack of enthusiasm was due partly at least to the discordant notes being sounded in diplomatic circles in the wake of Moscow's treatment of repudiated rumors of British-German peace conversations. Stocks in slightly lower territory in the final hour included U. S. Steel, Chrysler, Goodrich, U. S. Rubber, Montgomery W a r d , Southern Pacific, Southern Hailway, Western Union "A," Johns- Manville and U. S. Gypsum. Army relinquishment of control of the railroads failed to generate any special interest in the carriers, but it Was figured that recent strength in the shares had fully discounted the Washington action. Bonds were irregular. Manly--Ensign and Mrs. Harley Urbatch, who are spending a 10-day furlough in this vicinity, coming from Massachusetts, have gone to Grafton to visit relatives. Ensign Urbatch will go to Seattle, Wash., to report for duty. Ackley--Gerald McGreevy, son of Mr, and Mrs. F. J. McGreevy, is home from a camp in Florida on furlough. Mr. and Mrs. F. J. McCreevy have 4 sons in the service. Goldfield--The Fountain City Masonic lodge held its annual installation of officers Thursday evening with Charles Troyer, the installing officer, and H. L. Stevenson, marshal. Cresco--Born to Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wildman of Cresco, a daughter, Saturday. Fertile -- PEc. Keith Shiemo spent the past week with his wife and daughter and his parents, Mr. and Mrs: Henry Shiemo. He left Monday for his station at Camp Cockscomb in the Imperial Valley in California. Mr. Sheimo is in the cavalry. Kanawha--Announcement has been received of the birth of a daughter Jan. 4 to Mr. and Mrs. John Michelson at a Pittsburgh, Pa., hospital. The MIchelsons were former Kanawha residents before John entered service with the navy. Hayfield--Pfc. Leo liska arrived Saturday morning from ·OAtD AND ROOM By GENE AHERN Local Livestock · UOGS MASON CITY--For Wednesday Steady. Good light lignis 140-150 ! 8.90 Good light lights 150-100 S 9.30 .Good light lights 160-170 S10-90 Good light lights 170-180 Sll.TO Good light lights 180-200 $12,90 Good light lights 200-220113.40 Good med. wt. butchers .. 220-240 513.40 Good med wt. butchers .. 210-270 513.40 Good med. wt. butchers .. 270-300 313.40 'Good med. wt. butchers .. 300-330 S13.00 Good med. wt. butchers .. 330-360 $12.75 . Good packing sows 270-300 S11.70 Good sows 300-330 $11.70 Good SOV.'S 330-360 $11.70 Good sows 300-400 $11^70 Good sows 400-550 SI 1.60 Good sows 450-500 Sl!30 Dae to excessive ma af taoES, please call the plant before deliTerinf «ny hots. JACOB E. BECKEB it SONS. CATILE MASON CITY--For Wednesday CHICAGO CASH GKAIN (Wednesday Market) Chicaro, {#)--Wheat, none. Barley, malting $1.25Q)1.44l* nominal: feed $1.18 @ 1.22 M nominal. Field seed per CWT: Timothy $5,75 @ G nominal: red top 914915 nominal: red clover 331.50 nominal; sweet clover $10.50 nominal. Mason City Grain MASON CITY--For Wednesday No. 2 white oais 70c No. 2 shelled corn (15%% moisture) S1.02 No. 2 ear corn (15%% moisture) 98c No. 2 soybeans $1.80 Barley 75c-$l CHICAGO GBAIN CLOSE Wednesday Market) Chleaco, (Jft-- WHEAT-- Choice steers and heifers ...S14.00-15.00 Good steers and heifers Aled. steers and heifers Com. steers and heifers Cows, dry fed , Com. cows S 7.50- 8.00 Butcher bulls s 9.00-10.00 Hologna bulls £8.00- 9.00 S12.50-13.50 $10.00-11.50 . S 8.00- 9.50 Bologna "buils. light . S 7.008.00 Cutters S 6.00- 7.00 Canners, heavy S 5.00- 6,00 Cancers, light S 4.00-s.oo Fancy select calves S12.00-13.00 Calves, gd. to choke. 130-190 Sll.00-12 00 Calves, fair to cood .. 130-150 S 9.00-10.00 Calves, common to fair s 7 50- 8.50 Calves, cull S 4.00 d'wn SHEEP 1IASON CITY--For Wednesday Genuine sp. lambs, gd. to ch Si3.25-14.25 Gen. sp. lambs, med. to good S12.00-13.00 Fed ewes, good to choice s 5.00- 6.00 May July , Sept Dec. OATS-May ...... July Sept RYE-May July Sept. Dec. BARLEY-May July Sept High 1.69% l.SSii 1.67% . 1.68V. Produce (merchant Quotations) (Cash Quotations by E. G. Morse) MASON CITY--For Wednesday Eggs, current receipts 28c Springs, heavy breeds 24c Leghorn springs, 2 Ibs. over 21c Heavy hens -21c Hens, under 4 Ibs 18c Cocks, heavy 17c Cocks, Leghorns 15e All No. 2 : Poultry 4 cents less Eggs, at retail 38c Butter, Iowa State Brand ....49c Butter, Corn Country .48c Butter, Brookfield 49c ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK EECEIPTS (Wednesday Market) Cb!»t°, W--(W. F. A.)--Officially estimated salable livestock receipts for Thursday: HOES 15,000; cattle 5,000; sheep 8,000. Camp Forrest, N. Car., for a 10- day furlough at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Liska. A sister, Doris Liska, stationed at Great Lakes training station, was also home over the weekend. Garner--War finance committees in Ellington and Madison townships met at Madison district No. 6 Friday evening and outlined plans for the prosecution of the -4th war loan drive in those townships. Manly--Miss Clara Diekmann, a former faculty instructor here, is visiting at the home of Mrs. Cy Bogue and Mrs. Mabel Brown. Miss Diekmann has been employed in San Francisco. After visiting a brother at Ottumwa, she will return to the west coast. Cresco--Miss Helen Coughlin, daughter of Mrs. William Coughlin of Cresco, who has been stationed with the WACs at Camp Breckenridge, Ky., as corporal technician, returned there Jan. 11, after, a few days' furlough with her mother and other relatives near Cresco. St. Ansgar--Mrs. Ervin H. Dieterich entertained a group of friends of Miss Nellie Gilbertson at a 1 o'clock luncheon at her home Saturday afternoon in observance of Miss Gilbertson's birthday. L-yle, Minn.--Mrs. Hoy Gleason is improving after an operation she underwent at the Mercy hospital at Mason City recently. Garner--Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Buffalo Center--Mrs. Edward Thiele was installed as worthy matron of Rainbow chapter O. E. S. and Charles Jones as worthy patron at an installation ceremony Thursday evening In the Masonic hall. Lyle, Minn.--The A. R. Blum family moved into the J. I. Johnson house on Fourth street recently vacated by Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Berg. Garner--Sgt. Virgil Tobin is enjoying a 10 day furlough from his duties in the army and is visiting with relatives and friends in Garner. Sgt. Tobin has been stationed in Texas. He was formerly employed on the Garner Leader and Signal here. Garner--A deal was made here the past week whereby Charles H. Betake became the owner of the W. L. Baggs home iri West Garner and Mr. Baggs purchased the Charles Bethke home in East Garner. Plymouth--L. Gottlieb of Wisconsin spent a short time here with his sisters, Mrs. Kale Chehock and Mrs. Gilbert Peshak. He is enroute to Florida where he operates a turpentine acreage and a pecan nut grove at Pensacola, Fla. Carpenter--Mrs. Art Johnson returned from Rochester where she had been a patient at the Colionial hospital. Nora Sprint*--Luther Seeber and son, Jerry of Osage, were weekend guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Sheckler. Mrs. Seeber is a patient- in the Mercy hospital in Mason City, having undergone an operation Jan. 5. Goldfield--T. Cpl. Eugene Lewis iff,-DO -OO HAPPEN ·· TO BE A SISTER OF THE ·BBBLE*. vmsff···**} , SOKTA RESEMBLE "BULIJET BESS'/ EVEKV MAN CARRIED HIS O*N BOUtDER. TO HIDE BWIMD WHEN SHE W3AREP IMTOTCWftJ/ NOtf USrHH,-~PUT THIS IN TMXT LAJSD TU« VOU OU. A HEAE^ AND REMEMBER. FT,-" "·I HAVE KiO AVORE IDEA Or MARRYING AGAIM THArfl HAv^ OF OPENING UP A FILUKG STKT1O. N THE SAHARA FOR CAMS- CARAVANS.' SO GO BACK TO THE LONE PRAIRIE, AND STRING A GUft*R WITH \DUR. JJlLTED ^AFTTH 12 Wednesday, Jan. 19, MASON crry GLOBE-GAZE 1.69 I.61S 1.67 Gatchel are visiting tives and friends Gatchel is having with rela- here. Mr. a furlough Common ewes Bucks S 1.00- 2.00 S .75- 1.50 1-28'A . 1.2714 1.67% 1.6T14 .70V, .74'.'. 1-287. 1.27-. CHICAGO POULTRY (Weantsday Mark«t) Chicago, (^--Poultry, live, steady; car, 18 trucks; market unchanged. CHICAGO PRODUCE (Weilnesday M i r k t l ) Cliicac°. (-^"J--Butler. firm; receipts 439.719; market unchanged. Eggs, receipts 10.653; firmer: pultet eggs 24£:c to 25c; other prices unchanged. OLDEST ODD FELLOW Kokomo, Ind., (U.R) -- John T. Ratcliffe, oldest member of the order of Odd Fellows in the United States, celebrated his 101st birthday Monday. He was born in Clinton county, Ohio, in 1843 and came to Indiana with his parents in 1849. NEW TOKK rKODETCE (Wednesday Market) New York, (}-- Butter 340,360; firm. Cheese, 211,483; nominal, no quotations. Eggs, 25,275;- easy. Current general wh o! esalo s ellina prices follow : Mix* d colors, special No. 1 to No. 4, 47 Ibs, r and over -lOS^H'sc: special No. 1 to No, 4. -IS Ibs., average 39 Vic; special medium 40 Ibs. , average 28 *-4ft29c ; extra No. 1 to No. 2, 47 Ibs., and over 39!ig4Qc; extra No. 1 to No. 2, 45 Ibs., ax-cragc 3G 33c; extra medium 40 Ibs., average 30!£c; standard 43 to 44 Ibs.. PUBLIC AUCTION! As I am moving to town I am selling at Public Auction the fol- lowuiff on the farm located 1 mile east and 1 mile south and » k F fl ° f Plymouth or v - mae north and % mile TC est of Sale Begins at 1 O'clock Sharp on Friday, January 21,1944 HORSES 1 Bay mare, 5 years old in foal, wt. 1700 1 Sorrel raare, 3 years old, wt. 1600 1 Sorrel mare, 2 years old. ' 1 Black horse. CATTLE 1 P. B. Shorthorn bnll, 18 months old. 2 Cows to freshen soon. , 1 Guernsey cow milking. .3 Springing; heifers. 1 Spring calf. 3 Steers. FEED 8 Tons of hay, mixed timothy and alfalfa. 600 Bushels of corn, more or less. CHICKENS--About 100 Pullets 1931 PONTIAC SEDAN 32 Volt Radio, 1 Windeharger MACHINERY, Etc. 1 McCormick grain binder, 8 ft.; 1 Dcering corn binder, 1 2-row corn plow; 2 1-row corn plows; I wagon; 1 dump wagon; 1 7-ft. seeder; I quack digger; 1 lime sower; 2 pump jacks; 1 wheel barrow; I swill cart on mbber; Leti ruff age mill, 10 inch burr; I Vt H. P. gas engine; 1 8-ft. seeder; McCormick-Deering cream separator No. 4; 1 stock tank; 1 300-gal. boiler plate steel drum; hay rope; hay fork and slings; horse collars; harness; 2 hog houses; tools and many other articles too numerous to mention. TERMS: Cash--No properly to be removed until settled for. E. F. WYBORNY, Owner J. R. Doncy, Auctioneer *, V. Wilkinson. Clerk .. white, special No. 1 to No, 4, 47 Ibs., and over 43Vi@45c; special No. I to No, 4. 46 Ibs., average 42S«c: special medium 42 to 43 Ibs., 32S?33c- special medium 40 Ibs., average SO'.a'S'Slc: extra No. 1 and No, 2. 47 Ibs., and over 41Va342',£c: cs:tra No. 1, and No, 2, 45 Ibs,, average 39VJfl40c; extra medium 42 to 43 Ibs,, 3l@32c; duck, average 50G33c. Brown. special No. 1 to No, 4, 47 Ibs.. nnd over 3214 S 39^ c ; specia I No. 1 to No. 4, 46 los., average 37%@38c; special medium 40 to 43 Ibs., 31^32c; special medium 40 Ibs.. average 29K:G.'30c; extra !sb. 1 and No. 2, 47 Ibs.. and over 37^® 38c; extra Xo. 1 and No. 2, 45 Ibs., average 37c: extra medium 42 to 43 Ibs.. from his duties in the army. Mr. 5atchel was stationed for some 'time in the Aleutian islands. Plymouth -- Mrs. Howard McNitt and infant son were able to come to their home the first of the week from a hospital in Mason City. St. Ansgar -- Maebeth Bullis, a dentist's assistant at Camp Crowder, Mo., is visiting for 10 days at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Bullis. Calmar -- Installation of officers was held Thursday night with Mrs. Rose Huinker acting as installing officer and Mrs. Agnes Hosper as ceremonial marshal. Goldfield -- Otis Hobinspn, petty officer 3rd class, left Saturday for Farragut, Tdaho, after spending a 15 day furlough with his wife and daughter who are making their home at the parental Joe Robinson home. Northwood -- Pvt. William Heiny returned to his army post in Alaska, this week. He spent about 3 weeks here being called home by the death of his mother, Mrs. Florence Heiny, Dec. 17. Clarion -- The Rev. and Mrs. Elden Chitwood are the parents o£ a of Fort Bliss, Texas, is spending a furlough at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Lewis. Acldey--Stephen Tool of Mandan, N. Dak., has been visiting his mother, Mrs. Leah Tool, and sisters, Mrs. Pearl Bakker and Miss May Tool. Ackley--Mr. and Mrs. Harold Keninger are the proud parents of a son born Saturday at a Hampton hospital. Alta Vista--Mrs. James Hosek returned Sunday to St. Paul after spending several days with her mother, who is recovering from an operation, and father, Mr. and Mrs. Nick Nosbisch, and her brother, Gerald Nosbisch, of the navy home on leave from New York. Woden--Mr. and Mrs.; Robert Turner and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Buns of Charles City visited relatives here Sunday. Armstrong--Pvt. Leslie Nissen of Camp Bowie, Texas, is visiting with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Nissen of near Dolliver. Spillville--Mrs. Frank KBmesh arrived Monday from Jacksonville, Fla., for a 2 weeks' visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Haug. Ridgeway--Anna Mae Ellingson left on Sunday for Long Beach, Cal., for a visit with.her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer FJlingson after spending several weeks here with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Ellingson and other relatives. Nora Springs--Mrs. Harley Jacobson is employed at the Art Fauste home in Rockford, Mrs. Fauste having recently suffered a broken hip. Mrs. Jacobson's father, Chris Pauls en, is also assisting there, because Mr. Fauste has been DE4R. · I.AW WING A MOTOR TRIP AORO5T 1HE D6SBC I MAY COVE. BACK' HERE. AFTER. I 33C OUTA THE ArW... THERE. IS SQWE NICE BUSINESS StSiTS OFEW CHER P..ESFESHW FOR. HOT DOS SWNDS-. . CKYPTOQTJOTE--A cryptogram quotation M H L I V M K D M V A R C E A S M V H M R F M F A P N A. F T A H S T M C R F M D M V A N -- I C T J P N F M V . Yettertay'n Cryptoqqote: THE DEVIL HATH POWER ASSUME A PLEASING SHAPE--SHAKESPEARE. TO Hides Quotations farnSsbtd by Wolf Bros^ Inc., 303 Fifth Street Southwest Horsohidcs ' 96.00 ·GREEN BEEF HIDES Bull hides 8c Prom IS Ibs. up lie From 15 Ibs. down 12c ·Cured hides Ic a Ib. higher. Also Ic a Ib. higher for green hides to wholesale dealers in wholesale Quantities. Miscellaneous CHICAGO POTATOES (Wedntiilar Market) Chicago, «v- (W. F. A.)--Potatoes, arrivals G9: on trnck 192: total U. S. shipments 1.230: supplies moderate; demand very light: market barely steady with slightly weaker feeling prevailing: Idaho Russet Burb.inl:s U. S. No. I. 53.30: Colorado Red McCIures U. S. No. 1. $3.42; Nebraska Bliss Triumphs U. S. No. 1. £3.44: Minnesota Early Ohios Commercials $2.45; Wisconsin Chlppewas Commercials S2.25: Florida Bliss Triumph? U. S. No. I. S2.60 per SO Ib. sack. S2.83 a bushel basket. son born Saturday at the Clarion General hospital. The Rev. Mr. Chitwood is pastor of the local Church of Christ. Kanawha -- Mrs. Elmer Carr returned home Thursday evening from Rochester, Minn., where she has been a patient for several weeks following an operation. Northwood-- Wallace Blakestad, young son of Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Blafcestad, was taken to Albert Lea Friday night where he underwent an operation for appendicitis. Garner -- Marian and Bert Schoneman and Donald Knoke, who accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Schoneman to San Diego, Cal., several weeks ago, have returned to Garner. Manly -- A guest in the Mark TRANSFER OPERATORS Nashua--Frank Conca, who has been doing relief work for the Illinois Central company for more than a year, and has been stationed at Orchard recently, has been given a permanent position with the company at Charles City, as second trick operator. J. L. Cue, relief man at Waverly, will go to Orchard"? A. J. Beckage, an operator here over 20 years, but the past few years at Cherokee, will be given the position at Waverly, Hansen home over the weekend was a sister o£ Mr. Hansen, Miss Jean, who is an employe at Red Cross headquarters, Des Moines. Crcsco--Mrs. Jane Burgess Ferguson, wife of Lt. Gerald Ferguson who has been stationed at Warsaw, N. Car., has arrived in Cresco for an indefinite stay at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Burgess, while Lt Ferguson is overseas with the armed forces. Haniontoivn--Mrs. Edgar Swan of Mankato, Minn., came Monday evening for a visit in the Mrs. Gertrude Karnatz home. T h o m p s o n--Mrs. G e o r g e Young, nee Margaret Vickcrman of Mason City, was an honored guest at a post nuptial shower given her by her many friends at the Town hall Friday evening. Rudd--Mrs. George Blunt left Thursday to return to her home at Los Angeles following several weeks in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Ryncs. Rake--Pvt. and Mrs. Walter Gravley are the parents of a son born Jan. 13. They also have another son. ill With influenza. Ventura--A son weighing TV- pounds was born Monday morning to Mr. and Mrs. Harold Card at their home in Ventura Heights. Wesley--Mr. and Mrs. John Arndorfer and son, Arnold of Algona, were guests Sunday at the home of their daughter, Mrs. Leo Goetz. Arnold, who is in the army, recently spent 8 weeks in a hospital in Virginia, being treated for a broken leg. Plymouth--Word has been received by relatives of the serious illness of William Pecek at Rochester, Minn. Sexton--Mr. and Mrs. Donald. Spitler o£ Burlington, Harold Spitler of East Moline, 111., and Helen Spitler of Minneapolis, Minn., were Sunday callers at the home of Mrs. Sarah Wise. Go o d e 11--Mrs. Francis Dahlstrom submitted to an appendec-' tomy Monday at the Belmond hospital. Francis Finn is also a patient there, seriously ill with pneumonia. Bake--Miss Wanda Quam, who is employed at Anoka, Minn., sperit a few days at the-parental Oscar Quam home. Protivin--Mrs. Lloyd Novak and son of St. Louis, arrived Saturday lo visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Fend, and family. Scarville--James Cunningham, yeoman 2nd class, left Friday for Norfolk, Va., after spending his leave with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Cunningham. Kiester, Minn.--Mr- and Mrs. Edward Eilertson are parents of a son. Mrs. Eilertson is the former Hermeine Hagen, home economics instructor in the local high school Midwestern Winter Wheat Threatened by Drought, Lack of Snow Chicago, (/P)--Midwestern winter wheat as well as crops which will be planted next spring were threatened Tuesday by drought and lack of snow which continued over the central states region without prospects for relief. G. L. Canaday, weather forecaster, said absence of a protective covering of snow was damaging winter wheat planted last autumn. He cited Chicago's snowfall record --3.6 inches between Dec. 1, 1943, and Jan. 15, 1944, as compared with a normal fall of 13 Inches over the same period--as generally characteristic of the entire area. ^ Also typical of the region, Canaday said, was a precipitation figure for Chicago of 4.25 inches as compared with a normal 1.24 inches from Sept 1, 1943, to Jan. 15, 1944. This moisture shortage, he said, might become a serious threat to next spring's crops unless relieved immediately by heavy rains or snow, he said. Ehlers Will Succeed Morrow in Safety Job Ames--The rural electrification administration p r o g r a m supervised by Iowa State college announced that Earl F. Ehlers, Hampton; succeeds J. R. Morrow as instructor in rural electric safety and job training. Ehlers' work with rural electric co-operatives in the state will involve safety in electric line construction and maintenance. Iowa Has 23 Veterans of Civil War DCS Molnes, fP)--Twenty-thrw J Iowa Civil war veterans whose! ages range from 94 to 102 years! still are living although it has! been nearly 79 years since the! close of the conflict between the! states. All except 4 are residents] of the state. It Is remarkable to have thatl many left at those aces," Hiu Amy Noll, secretary of fhe Iowa I department of the Grand Army of the Kepublie, said Tuesday. "Iowa stands among the states having ! the largest number of livtnr veterans of the Civil war." Only one G. A. R. post in the state still is active. That is the Fairfield post, with 2 member E. P. Taylor, 98, of Newton and : Michael P. France, 99, Ottumwa. I Just 1 of the veterans, David Sisk, 98, is a resident of the state sol- j diers' home at MarshaUtown. Miss Noll said 4 of the veterans j were occasional visitors at the de- j partment headquarters here, but I the others remain pretty close tol home. The 4 are John M. Cudgel,! 96, Shenandoah; J. P. Martini 96, Sutherland, Sisk and Taylor. · f However, Cudgel, Sisk and Mar-J tin attended the 1343 natl encampment of the G. A. Milwaukee. Martin, Miss Noll re-\ lated, still drives his own auto-} mobile around his home town. Three of the veterans died in I recent months. It will be 79 years | in April since the war ended. Hecords of the department head-1 quarters show the following re-1 main (all addresses are Iowa unless otherwise designated): Ancil O. Ash, 95, Decorah; John$| Avcry, 97, Clinton; John H. Bur-ja lingame, 95, Evanston, 111.; Har-M rison R. Crecelius, 96, Redding? Andrew W. Crouch, 94, Le Mars; Phineas H. Drake, 100, Tabor; William H. Earnest, 95, Seymour^J Michael P. France, 99, Ottumwa;. John M. Cudgel, 96, Shenandoah;J Charles Hester, 97, Indianola. Charles H. Lingenfelter, 102,j Dakota City; Ebenezer G. McMurray, 99, Iowa City; James P. Martin, 96, Sutherland; Robert G. Martin, 94, Rippey; Robert A. Millen, 97, Melcher; Eli W. McKinney, 96, Long Beach, Cal.; Joshua C. Pearce, 98, Denver, Colo.; Frank L. Quade, 97, Du- | buque; Francis Hitter, 97, Boone; j David Sisk, 98, Marshalltown; I Edwin R. Somers, 98, Beverly 1 Hills, Cal.; Elliott P. Taylor, 93, ,*!| Newton, and Henry A. White, 99, -|| University Park. , .ffl 4 North lowans Among | ISC Diesel Graduates Ames--Fifteen Iowa men were | among those graduating with Coij 23, Diesel, Iowa State college, in ] Great hall, Memorial Union, Sat- j urday. Speaker for the occasion wasj Dean H. V. Gaskill of the science j division. North lowans in the list of I graduates includes Stanley K.I Larson, Osage; Alvin C. Schuck,! Parkersburg; Donald M. Meyer, { Luverne, and Wayne E. Vander-3 vort, Do WE. Alvin C. Schuck was 3 among those who were graduated j with honors. Africa, with 20 per cent ol thel area of the world, has but 7.EJ per cent of the population. for several years. Bradford--Mr. and Mrs. John Animan from Mexico, and Mrs. Herman Pepperling of Billings, Mont., visited at the Fred St. George home recently. Rudd--Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Hansen received word from their son, Sgt. Daryl Hansen, who has been stationed at Daytona Beach, Fla., for the past 18 months, that he has been transferred to Ft. Benning, Ga., for service as chief clerk in the 13oth general field hospital. Rake--Audrey Underbakke of Minneapolis arrived last week for a 10 days' visit at the parental Bert Underbakfce home. She \yas given a 4 weeks' recuperation leave from her employment with Northwest Airlines in Minneapolis. Rake--Mrs. Randi Swenson and Mrs. Otis Quamme, Mardelle and Opal visited at the Everette Johnson home at Winnebago, Minn., Saturday. Fertile--Mr. G e o r g e Barker from North Carolina is a guest at the home of his sisters, Mrs. Jane Hill and Mrs. William Behl. This is their first visit from him in 25 years. Advance Use of 120 Red Points for on-Farm Pork Purchase Granted Washington, {#)--Advance use of 120 red meat points to stimulate on-the-farm purchase of pork has been authorized by Jhe office of price administration. The red stamps in book 4 numbered "eight" and lettered "A" through "M" were validated for immediate use in on-the-farm pork purchases by the OP A action. The last 96 brown points remaining in book 3 may also be used for advance purchases of pork, the OPA said. The action gives every consumer 216 meat points to purchase pork from the farmer. The price agency said that the advance use of stamps will not increase the individual meat ration allowed any consumer. It merely allows the consumer to buy fairly large amounts from farm slaughterers at one time, a practice com- Livestock AUCTION AT THE Kanawha Sales Pavilion Kanawha, Iowa, on Highway No. 11 Friday Afternoon, Jan. 21 STARTING AT 12 O'CLOCK One CLEAN-EASY milking machine, nearly new, will be sold during our auction this Friday. It's In good shape. Come, bid on it. Big run of livestock for Friday. All kinds of cattle, hogs, pigs, sheep, few horses. Consignors and buyers meet at this great market. Our facilities and experience at your disposal at all times. HOKSE AND MCLE SALE We will hold a special horse and mule auction next TUESDAY, Jan. 25. Will sell all kinds. Bring your, horses and moles. Can sell any color, weight or age. Dont miss this special sale! H.Brummund, Auctioneer Manager- LIVESTOCK AUCTION FRIDAY, JANUARY 21st--12:30 SHARP We will start selling sheep and hogs at 12:30 sharp. 350 CATTLE--J9 Shorthorn and White Face steers, wt. 700 Ibs. These steers are consigned by one man. They are very good quality and thin In flesh. 15 Shorthorn steers, wt. 1050 Ibs., fleshy; 12 White Face steers, wt. 650 Ibs.; 4 Hereford bulls, U to 18 months old, consigned by one man, and good ones. Mr. Ed Latch will sell his entire herd of milk cows, 12 head. Some fresh, some springing. Shorthorn and White Face cows. Also a registered Hereford bull from the Curran herd. A real one! mon in some areas. There has been criticism recently considerable from farm sources ot the rationing system, with hogs piling up at terminal markets and several stockyards formed to declare an embargo on shipments of live hogs. The number 8 coupons in book 4 are each good for 10 points, regardless of the point value printed on them, the OPA said. In normal usage, these coupons would have been exchanged for the new ration tokens after Feb. 22. Also, our usual ran of stacker and feeder steers and heifers, fat steers and heifers, butcher stock of all kinds, springing cows and heifers, bulls and veal calves. The markets are working higher this week on all classes of cattle. We have a good many feeders, farmers and buyers in the sale each week, bidding for [he cattle you consign. This assures you a good market. Bring In,your stock. Ventura--Joe Nemetz Sunday evening from returned Ledgerwood, N. Dak., where he had been called because ot the serious illness of his brother. I 280 HOGS--Feeding pigs of all weights, bred sows and boars. The demand for feeding pigs is improving each week. We need more good boars to supply the demand. SHEEP--45 Shropshire ewes from 2 to 4 years old. A choice set. Fat Iambs, feeding Iambs, ewes and bucks. The Iamb market is very good. For prompt service and complete satisfaction, consign your livestock to the Clear Lake Auction Co. Clear Lake Auction Go.

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