The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 21, 1944 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

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

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, January 21, 1944
Page 12
Start Free Trial

Page 12 article text (OCR)

Hoe nog n m Ch v^ cago c a o SWINE RECEIPTS GUT TO 9,000 Action on Cattle ;" Market Still Strong Chicago, (f) --Although receipts of'hogs were cut to 8,000 salables, holdovers Friday "were. estimated at 10,000. Action in the cattle market continued 'strpng ; Friday with demand exceeding,-the usual Friday supply. A lew pattered sales on, navtive lambs and sheep were fully steady, but the asking prices ,werea not met in early trade. ·'" Receipts of hogs all week have been out of proportion with the number that packing plants could handle, and" the prevailing congestion resulted in a permission- to-market plan, effective Jan. 24. It is unlikely that any stock held over at the end o£ Friday's trade will be -cleared before .the middle of next week as enough stock is already listed to handle , requirements fof the early week's trade. The support price of $13.75 held for top, while other -weights and grades sold steady at nominally unchanged prices. (WFA)--Salable hogs 9,000; total 21,000; steady on all weights and sows; good and choice 200 to 300 Ibs. $13.75 the top; 310 to 350 Ib. heavies $12.50-12.90; 170 to 190 Ibs. $12.50-13.25; few 150 to 170 Ibs. $11.75-12.75; good and choice 300 to 550 Ib. sows $11.85 12.10; approximately 10,000 un sold. .Salable cattle 1,500; salable calves 500; another 'active, strong trade on good and choice fed steers and yearlings; eastern Midwest Livestock (FRIDAY'S PRICES) Albert Lea Minn. Trend . Steady Good Butchers-140-190 Ibs. .................. . 1 0 . 8 0 150-160 Jbs. .................. 110.70 160-170 Ibs. .................. S11.10 170-190 It*. ................. .$11.70 180-200 Ibs. ................. . 112-20 300-220 Ibs. .................. J13.W 2M-2W Ibs. .................. S13.40 ' 240-280 Ibs. .................. »U.40 280-270 lb». .................. 113.40 270-300 Ibs. ... ......... . ..... S13.40 300-330 Ibc. .... .............. 112.75 30-MO Ibs. ............... ... 112.75 Aiutln, Mirth: Steady : » M $10.« 111.10 111.60 5«ei 70-300 Ibs. ...... . ........... J11.70 300-330 Iba. .................. 111.70 330-360 *lbs ............. . ..... 111.70 360-400 Itx .......... . ........ 111.80 400-450 Ibc. .................. $11.50 430-500 Ibs. .................. 111.40 500-350 Ibs. ...... ...: ........ S11.30 Sowa -- I13.W. I13.M J13.40 J13-W 113.40 »12.M 112JO 111.70 111.70 111.70 SU.70 111.60 111.50 Steady 811.U 112.00 112.70 ' »«,45 . ·13-15 113.45 113.45 113:45 113.00 111.75 111.75 '111.75 111.E5 J11.55 111.45 Cedar Rapid! Steady all.M 111.40 $1180 113.45 113.45 113.43 113.45 113 J3 I11.K H2.70 $11.70 111.70 $11.70 111.60 111.50 111.40 \ order buyers competed, demand exceeding supply; common and medium grades steady: all grades sharply higher than week ago, however; .average choice 1129 Ib. steers SH the^ top; several loads 514.50-16.40; common and medium offerings $11.50-13.25; clearance good; heifers ,strong; supply mainly odd lots bringing $11.5014.50; cows fully steady, cutters $7.75 down; most beef cows $8.2510.75; bulls slow, fairly steady, practical top weighty sausage offerings $11.50, light .bulls $8-9.50; vealers scarce, firm, at $15 down; fairly good clearance. stock cattle this week at strong to 25 cents higher prices, mostly J10-12. Salable sheep 5,000; total 7,000;. · ' -scattered early sales native lambs and sheep fully steady; odd lots good and choice native lambs $15.40-15.75; latter price to traders; a few medium and good native Iambs $15; asking'higher on ' Jed wooled western or above $15.75 on good and choice offer- UNDERTONE OF WHEAT STRONG Buying From Local- Traders Supports Mart ' Chicago, (/P)--Wheat displayed a relatively strong undertone Friday, supported by buying from local traders. The continued dry weather over most ol the mid* west, coupled with government demand for flour, was the major factor in the strength. ' The firmness of the bread cereal was not reflected in other grains. At one time rye was up about a cent, but the market broke quickly when traders attempted to sell out rye'bought early in the session. Prices fell below Thursday's close. Oats and barley were unable to make any headway. At the close wheat was % lower to % higher, May $1.70% to $1.70%, oats were % lower to VB higher, May 78'/4, rye was down VB to %, May Sl.29% to §1.29%, and barley was unchanged to % lower, May $1.21%. Steady. . Good lilht Bgno Good light lights .'. Good Kxht Uxhtl Good light lights Good light UghU Good liiht lights Good med. wt. butchers HOGS MASON CITY--For Friday . 140-150 * IM CHICAGO CASH GBAIN Friday'! Market) Cbicaf o. VPi--No cash wheat. Com, No. S yellow $1.09y«. Oats, No. t white 81 He. Barley, malting Sl.2o61.4ili normnal; feed ?1.1861.22S5 nominal. Field seed per 100 Ibs.. timothy S5.75® $G nominal; red top $143$15 nominal; red clover $31.50 nominal; sweet clover $10.50 nominal. RAILS FURNISH RISING POWER Activity Picks Up ^ After Quiet Opening New York, (If) -- RaHs and specialties continued to furnish such rising power as appeared in Friday's stock market Prices and activity picked up generally after a quiet and mixed opening. Steels were late in getting a start and never made much headway. While there were several wide swingers, gains at the best ran to a point or so. These were trimmed in many cases near the clbse and minus signs were plentiful for| leaders. Transfers were around 800,000 shares. Bullish sentiments was buoyed by another batch of pleasing dividends and earnings statements in addition to more optimistic tax prospects and the general business outlook. Ahead the greater part of the proceedings were Swift Co., Park Tilford, Santa Fe, Southern Pacific, N. Y. Central, Coty, Western Union "A", General Electric, International H a r v e s t e r , United Aircraft and Woolworth. Stragglers i n c 1 u d'e d Westinghouse, Anaconda, Douglas Aircraft, Du Pont, Eastman Kodak, ·''·"' · . . ' ' j ' BAMBOO BI6 U. S, TROOPS IN INDIA-BURMA Is Source of Shelter, Food, Water, Not Mere Fish Pole for Soldier By FRANK HEWLETT United Press Stiff Correspondent India-Burma Border, (U.R)-- Bamboo means more than just another fish pole to the American soldier on this front. He has discovered there are countless uses for this giant tropical grass. It is a source of food, water, shelter and weapons. There are soldiers who owe then- lives to bamboo; also, it has been responsible for the death of "Jap warriors. However, bamboo primarily is a source of shelter. Bamboo huts-commonly called bashas--have proven more practical than tents. They are cooler and with a little effort can be nude more comfortable. Not only the huts, but often all the furnishings and fixtures are made from bamboo. Without using nails, and a knife as his only carpentry tool, a native workman can Mason City Grain MASON CITY--For Friday No. 2 white oats 70c No. 2 sheUed corn (15'A% moisture) '... J1.02 No. 2 ear corn (15%% moisture) 98c No. 2 soybeans $1.80 Sears Roebuck and Johns-Man- vine. Bonds were steady. ings; -good and choice native B^gy 75c-$l slaughter ewes $7.50-8, mostly $7.75-8; deck plain aged bucks $7. Local Livestock CHICAGO GBAIN CLOSE (Friday's Market) Chine*. (f-- WHEAT-- High Low May $l-71^i $1.70^» : July l.S9»i 170-180 »U30 . 180-200 J12.90 . 200-220 313.40 Sept. Dec. OATS- May July Sept. 1.69 ......... !.»!'« .. 300-330 113.00 _ . 330-360 112.15 270-300 $11.70 .. 300-330 Sll-'O .. 330-3TO $11.70 360-«0 J11.70 400-490 $11.60 · Good med- wt» butchers Good med. wt. butchers Good med. wt. butchers Good p-ckinc sows Good KTWS Good cows · Good «ows ......... Good'fows . . . . , . . . . « . . . - - - = - --- ijr-jii Gocd sows ., fcO-500iill.50 Dm t* excMsive nn of hogs, pleas* call the plant befor* delivering any hogs. JACOB f. DECKEK * SONS, CATTLX MASON CTTY--For Friday Cholc* stem ana Bellejsi ...S14.00-15.M Good stecs and beJftrs ... $1140-1150 Med. t«n arid hellers .... 310.00-11.50 Com. «tee» and hiUen .... * 8.00- »M Cowl, dry Jed j 8Jo-t.OO Butcher buTJs"""'.!!"""" *J'"" 1 2-S Bolocna buns ..,......$8.00*9.00 - Boiofna tuiiav ii**t tf.oo-B.oo Cutters » 6.00- 7.00 Cannera. heavy * 5.00- 6.00 Canners. light ' "* July Sept. Dec. . 1.29* Hay 1.12'.', July --..... l^o^i Sept. I.19V' 1.68 ',« 1.29V. I.28H 1.27',. UI'A 1.21 '.i 1.20 1.ISS4 .7B'.4 .76 ii .74? . . 1.27 14 1.21" 1.20 Y 1.13 IOWA HARDWARE MUTUALS MEET Elect Directors and Officers for 1944 Fancy aeJect calves S12.00-13.00 Calves, jd. to choice. 130-190 $11.00-12.00 /Calves, fair to good .. 130-190 s 9.00-10.00 Calves, common to air . . . . . S 7.50- 8.50 Calves, cull 1 4.00 d'wn SHEEP ' MASON CITY--Tor Friday Genuine sp. lambs, gd to ch SI4.00-14.75 Gen. sp. lambs, med. to good S12.50-13.30 Fed ewes, Rood lo choice . . . . S 5.00- .00 Common ewes S 1.00-2.00 Bucks S .75-1.50 Hides Qootatloiu furnished br Wolt Bros-. Inc. MS Fifth Street Southwest HorseWdes W-00 ·GBEEN BEEF HIDES Bull bides 8c Froin 15 Ib*. up He rrom 15 Ibs, down I2c ·Cured hides 1C a Ib. higher. Also Ic a Ib. higher for green hides to wholesale dealers in wholesale quantities. Miscellaneous CHICAGO FOTATOES (Friday's Market) Cbicare. (fl--IWFAI--Potatoes. aU 109: on track me; total U. S. ship incuts 1.024; supplies moderate: dcmanc very slow; for western stock marke firm for offerings other sections dti and barely steady; Idaho 1 Russet Bur banks U. S. No. 1. 53.30: Colorado Be . . . . . McClurcs U. S. No. 1. J3.«2; Wyoming Bliss Triumphs U. S. No. 1. 43.44; Minnesota and North Dakota Bliss Triumphs Commercials S2..45, "cobtoters U. S. No, l. S2.50. Bed Warbas U. S. No. 1. S2.60; At the annual meeting of the policyholders of the Iowa Hardware Mutual Insurance company jmd the Iowa Hardware Mutual Casualty company held in the home office Thursday, the following were re-elected directors: C. A. Knutson, Clear Lake; H. F. .eibsle. Des Moines; Albert Boens, Atlantic; M. A. Trumbull, rtanson; W. F. Mueller, Fort )odge; A. H. Niewohner, Wavery; and R. D. Austin, Mason City. The following were elected oficers: C. A. Knutson, Clear Lake, jresident of the Iowa Hardware Hutual Insurance company, and chairman of the board of the Iowa Hardware Mutual Casualty company; H. F. Leibsle, Des Moines, vice president; R. D. Austin, secretary-treasurer of the Iowa Hardware Mutual Insurance company and president-treasurer of the Iowa Hardware Mutual Casualty company. The directors approved o£ the following appointments by Secretary Austin: S. J. Shannon, secretary of the Iowa Hardware Mutual Casualty company; W. H. Clarke, assistant secretary ol the Iowa Hardware Mutual Insurance company; L. N. Beck, assistant Produce (Merchant Quotations) (CashsQuoUtions by E. G. Morse) " MASON CITY--For Friday !ges, current receipts 28c Springs, heavy breeds .24c jeghorn springs, 2 Ibs. over 21c leavy hens :... .21c lens, under 4 Ibs 18c Cocks, heavy 17c Cocks, Leghorns ... i 15c All No. 2 Poultry 4 cents less Eggs, at retail ..'. 38c Jutter, Iowa State Brand 49c Butter, Corn .Country . ...48c Butter, Brookfield .49c ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK RECEIPTS (Friday's Market) Chicafo. (;?)--t WFA I--Officially estimated salable livestock receipts Saturday: Hogs 1,000: cattle 500: sheep 500.- CHICAGO PRODUCE (Friday's Market) Chicato, 0!V-Butter, firm; receipts 376.153; market unchanged. Eggs, receipts 14,071; unsettled: pulle eggs 25',£c: other market unchanged. CHICAGO FOCLTRX (Friday's Market) Chicago, W)--Poultry, live, steady; car 24 trucks; market unchanged. XEW/TOEK PKODUCE (Friday's Market) · Jiew York;. OP]--Butter 655,329; firm Prices unchanged at ceiling. Cheese 511,077; nominal, no quota Uons. ' Eggs 13,378: weak. Current general wholesale selling prices follow: Mixed colors, special No. 1 to No. 4. 47 Ibs. and over 4(Xg.41c; special No. 1 provide you with a table, washstand and bench. With a little effort you may talk him into making a couple of chairs. In some camps, water for showers and the mess hall is brought in from nearby springs by using bamboo poles for pipes. I have inspected American field hospitals where the administrative, sureical, laboratory and ward buildings were all made of bamboo. The nurses, likewise, live bashas and by adding the woman's touch they have shown a bamboo house can be made attractive as well as comfortable. . Bashas have windows, bat you can count on your fingers the ones with glass panes; however, most of them have shutters, which are closed during storms and for the blackout. In connection with bashas, one nurse remarked: "I have beerr in hospitals where the nurses' quarters weren't as good as the ones we have here. But, pal, if we stay, here much longer my ma's goinas* have a hard time breaking me of the habit of leaning out the window in the morning to brush my teeth." Indian bashas generally have dirt floors, but the army, wherever possible, provides floorin'. It is generally rough boards or bricks, although occasionally eon- re te. The floor makes it easier to :eep the building clean, and also iclps keep out the dampness dur- ng the monsoons. Men on patrols, who are often way from camp several days, say tiat tender bamboo, shoots "taste ike chicken" to a hungry man. The same food has been credited vith easing the hunger pangs of pilots making their way back to civilization after being shot down n the jungles. Additionally, British jungle veterans say water is frequently onnd inside the bamboo of the Surma jungle. A Tommy who has led many patrols told me the water from the bamboo was pure and not bad tasting. The pangi pit, one of the world's first booby traps, is widely usec on the Burma front. It is a pi filled with sharpened bamboo sticks. Some are shallow, others several feet deep. The pits ar carefully concealed by grass or brush, placed over a thin layer of bamboo. The allies and Japanese both are using pangi pits. These deadly obstacles sometimes are placed across trails, but usually they are on the edge of them. Pangi Pits have proven valuable in further strengthening important defensive positions, and reducing the possibility of a ·OAftD AND ROOM AUHTCLAW F1UM.OILT, PWKV, GLAD OF IT/"" SHE'S GOT A sposmoN UKE A SAW HITTING A NAIL-/-- WHEH- SHE GOULO GNE A V/ET vnLJDCAT ^_^ LESSONS IN TEMPER/-- I WONDER VWAT CAVE ME THE IDEA I WtfTED TO MARKf HERf-MAYBE BEELERGANG GUM FV3HTS -·· YOU GET MORE , VARIETY/ FIMD ~TM* BEELER. T WAS JUST A TOSSING U. .A5W? IW AFRICA.. WEAR. WE /4RG. WHtA 8«X W CWIU7ATION A64IH... TELLING THE. S4RSE I W/ DOWTI HAME A WlE ..HE SAVS I COUU CHOOSE NH OJJM- CCWPAUV SON CRYPTOQPOTE-- A cryptogram quotation N O I V H G'V V I F G S O R S R . G V P V F N V X F C K S J V G -- ·v GINB jkHUN Sinatra's success to "a sort of rnel- odic strip-tease in which ha lays bare his soul." "His voice haunts me," Vaughan said, "because it is so reminiscent of the sound of the loon which I hear in the summer at a New Hampshire lake, * loon who lost his mate several years ago and still is calling hopefully for-her return." 12 MASON CITY GI Friday, fen. il. TALKS ON HEMP Garner --J. M. Tpwnsend, : ager of the Britt hemp mill, talfce to the Rotary club at the regula luncheon at the St. Bonifac church basement. Mr. Townsen spoke on the processing of hemj] and its use as a war crop. AUCTION As I have sold my farm I will sell at Public Auction «n the farm 4 miles north and y t mile east of Hanlontown, 2 miles east of the Coneordla church, 3 miles south and *A mile west of Tenold on Tuesday, January 25th Sale Starts at 1 O'clock Sharp -- Lunch Served on the Grounds 40 Head Livestock 15 CATTLE--« head of eows, 3 fresh now, calf by side, 5 to freshen last of February; 3 yearlings, 5M to 55* IDS.; 3 summer calves, 4»« to 451 Ibs.; food white-face bull, 2 years old. ,2 HORSES--Buckskin horse, 16 years old, 1558 Ibs.. broke the btst, work anywhere; bay horse, 18 years old, 135* Ibs., well broke, food work horse. ZS FEEDING. SHOATS--From 98 to 150 pounds. FARM MACHINERY, ETC.--FJ2 Farm-all on rubber--this tra«- I tor was all overhauled in the sprint of 1943 and has very rood 1 rubber; lt-28 McCormick-Deerlnc tractor, in first class condition: I «·-«. 6 inch rubber belt; cultivator to fit F-12 Farm-all tractor, food condition; slnfle row McCormick-Deerint corn picker in A-l condition; It-ft. McCormlck-Deerint tractor hitch; 5-ft Me-1 Cormick mower; It-ft. Osborne disc; 8-ft International disc; I Zt-ft. steel drar; 24-tt. steel drat; John Deere ridinx slnfle row cultivator; International drat caH-, 45-bu. utility hoe feeder, all- 1 steel; Osborne side delivery rake; John Deere hay loader; 14-Inch 1 Little Wonder International plow, slat M. board; John Deere 999 planter, 119 rods 394 wire, with fertilizer and bean attachments; Ohio No. 14 ensllare cutter; McCormick g-ft. grain binder; P-A O single row cultivator; 2 steel low-wheel warons and racks; 2 wood wheel wagons with triple boxes and scoop boards; 2-wheel trailer, rood rubber; rood endrate seeder, grass seed attachment; McCormick manure spreader; I-horse garden plow; 9x12 brooder house, shinfle roof; 3 bundles cedar shinties; Davis sewinc machine; Tweed brooder and waterers. , BAY AND GRAIN--5 tons alfalfa and red clover hay: 400 bu. "105" early oats; 300 bu. yellow corn; small stack straw. TERMS: Cash or arrange with your banker before sale. No property to be removed until settled for. A. J. FISH I Phil Shelmo. Auct. Citizens Savings Bank, Hanlontown. Clerk K R M F G Yest*rd»y's CrypUxjaote: LOVE GAINS THE SHRINE WHEN PITY OPES THE DOOR-- LORD LSTtON, . . to No. 4. 46 Ibs. average spe- . . . cial medium M Ibs. average unquoted; extra No. 1 to No. 2. 47 Ibs. and over 39 % 39 'Ac; extra No. 1 to No. 2. 45 Ibs. average 3633c; extra medium 40 Ibs. average as extra pullets 35-37 Ibs. 245i25c; sUndard 43-44 Ib*. 33tt$35ttc; current receipts 43 Ibs. average Saii'tJ 35c; dirties 43 Ibs. 334i34c; checks 32Q: 32\ic; refrigerators 29Sj.31c. White, special No. 1 to No. 4. 47 ]bs. and over 42Sk44c; special No, 1 to No. 4. 46 Ibs. average 41Q41c; special medium 42-43 Ibs., 31la33c; special medium 40 IlE. average 30 ] .ig.31c; extra No. 1 and No. 2, 47 Ibs. and over «^Q42Vic; extra No. I and No- 2, 45 Ibs. average 38ft39c; extra medium 42-43 Ibs.. 31@32c; extra medium 40 Ibs. average 30c; extra pullets 3o-37 Jbs,, aiVi'SiCc; duck, average 50^S3c; duck, small 34g40c; brown. special No. 1 and No. 4. 47 Ibs. and over 3Slit539'Ac; special No. 1 to No. 4, 46 Ibs. average 37(f39c; special medium 42-43 Ibs- SOVigrsHfec: special medium 40 Ibs. average 29V£Q30c; extra No. 1 and No. 2. 47 Ibs. and over 3H303C; extra No. 1 and No. 2, 45 Ibs. averape 36l£37c; extra medium 42-43 Ibs. 29^-8 30ac: extra medium 40 Ibs.. 28!fcc: extra pul.cts 35-37 Ibs.. 24*^ft25c. surprise attack. Fate has been kind in providing this sector with a bamboo which does not have sharp thorns. In the Philippines and other far east countries there is a type of bamboo with sharp thorns which make the cutting of wood most difficult. I have seen thorns so sharp and strong that they would penetrate the thick soles of GI shoes. Troops in this sector are amazed when told there is no bamboo in the jungles of New Guinea o'r the Solomons. They are used to bamboo that they find it hard to conceive jungle fighting without it. B L I N D WORKER UNWINDS 'BUG' IN GUN LENSES Sensitive Fingers of Woman Solves Mystery That Baffled Experts By BEN GALLOB United Press Staff .Correspondeni Minneapolis, Minn., (U.R -- Th super-sensitive touch of a blin defense worker at the Minneapolis Honeywell Co., Mrs. Delci" Jordan, solved the'mystery of th "singing papers" which had baf fled engineers and slowed produc tion of anti-aircraft gunsights fo months. t In the manufacture and assem bly of the gunsights, lenses prisms and other optical compon ents are assembled and mounte in air-conditioned rooms by work ers wearing specially-laundere smocks to keep dust from clothe out of the lenses. A speck of dust only 1/10,0001 of an inch small would look lik a bomber to a gunsighter if it fe on his sighting piece, so thes special precautions are essentia Workers are not permitted touch the optics with their ham so they hold the lenses in surgioa Florida Bliss Triumphs $2.63 per 50 Ib. sack. U. S. No. 1. Plan Student Exchange Mexico City, (U.R)--Discussions treasurer: M. J. Ericson, loss manager; P. G. Kruggel, underwriting manager; Sylvia M. Wagner, statistician: Enola Hancy, assistant office manager and purchasing agent; Naomi J. DeWilde, examiner; R. H. Ericson, agency superintendent; D. J. Hansen, credit are underway to begin the ex-j manager, and W. E. Parsons, man- change iof military medicine stu-lager, St. Louis branch office, dents among United States, 'Mex- The articles of incorporation of ico, Colombia and Bolivia, it was I the Iowa Hardware Mutual Cas- announced here. It is expected that the first group of exchange students will arrive here Sept 15, 1944, to attend the' inaugural classes in Mexico's new military medicine school, which still is under construction. HANDY GADGET Melvin Pole of nea'r Greenfield built an elevator for a power feed grinder out of salvaged material. The elevator saves scooping the ' ground feed into a wagon box and prevents loss from feed blowing away. ualty association were amended to change the name of the company to Iowa Hardware Mutual Casualty company. ' PENALIZE 5IILITARY DOG Chicago, (/P)--A canine M. P., a St. Bernard named Monk, who without obvious motivation bit Pvt. James Loisel on the elbow, is paying for his indiscretion. Monk, attached to the military police headquarters, was sent to the military counterpart of the doghouse, the guardhouse. Here's Picture of Gal Haying War Plant'Job Chicago, 111.. (U.R)--A survey by the National Metal Trades Assn., whose members include more than 1.000 war plants, gives* this composite, picture of the woman war worker: f She ranges between 28 and 30 in age. and probably is the wife of a serviceman. She likes a uniform and wants hers the same color as that o£ the men workers. She won't wear a cap, but goes for a bandanna. If young, she prefers tho 7 a. m. shift; if she has small children, she prefers the 11 p. m. shift. But if her husband works in the same plant, she wants the same hours. Once established, she doesn't like to have her shift changed. And she prefers to work under a man supervisor. She excels on light machines, on small assembly and inspection work. This is tho gal who. the survey report says, has made the war plant a plcasanter place, brought better plant housekeeping and rceps and clean them first with emicals, \then by running a small vacuum hose over th~em to ck up stray dust particles. Little cones of lintless paper-ailed "snozzles" by the workers-ire fitted.over tips of vacuum oses to prevent scratching of lens urfaces. But use of the cones reated a first-class headache for ompany experts. Quite frequent; the cones vibrated when air as sucked through, causing them o "sing"--and simultaneously to pray thousands of tiny particles, vhich meant a compwe re-clean- ng job and production delays. Mrs. Jordan, who has been with he company since the war tarted, makes the "snozzles One day she felt the almost im- jerceptible grain of the paper vith her sharply-sensitive fingers are noticed that when the "snoz- zles" were cut with the grain, they did not sing and that when ;hey were cut across the grain ;hey did. It was simple after tha .o cut the "snozzles" correctly. The r e s u l t has considerably ooosted production for the com pany and a fine reward via the employes suggestion system for Mrs. Jordan. PUBLIC SALE As I mm an bit U e«Dtin«e firming 1 will sell all my penotufcl prapecir at Public Auetfan at ray f»rm located \ miles n«rth and 2$4 milts west ef Ventura and 3\i miles east «r Miller; »nJ S miles norlb and 4 miles eait *f earner. »n Tuesday, January 25th SALE TO START AT 12 O'CLOCK 52 Head of Livestock m 4 HEAD OF HORSES--Sorrel (elding, coming G years old, weight 1600 Ibs.; bay mare, coming 5 years old, weight 1500 Ibs.; team of greys, mare and gelding, smooth mouth, weight 2800 Ibs.. 8 HEAD OF SHORTHORN CATTLE--11 milch cows, some fresh and others to freshen soon--these are mostly young cows and are rood producers; 6 heifers, 2 years old; 2 steers, 2 years old; 3 steers and heifers, one year old; some calves; one roan hull 2 years old, coming 3. ._ . HOGS--16 Spotted Poland China gilts, bred to farrow latter part of March and first part of April. Bred to' good spotted noar. 200 CHICKENS--100 White Leghorn pallets; 100 White Leghorn icns, one year old. All are laying good now.. GRAIN AND .FEED--180 bales second cutting alfalfa hay; 150 bales of timothy hay; 880 buihels of corn; about 300 bushels of control oats. BROODER HOUSE--12x12, wired for electricity. Used 2 years. GOOD 3-KOOM TENANT HOUSE--20x22, wired for electricity. Insurance paid up on this boose to 1917. MACHINERY. ETC.--John DCcre alt steel manvre spreader, model HH. «n rab- fccri John Deere WB corn planter with 94 rods or wire; John neere 18-Inch sin* lie bottom tractor plow with S-extra shares; Deerinr train trindrr, 8-foot, tractor drawn; MeCormlck-DeeriDE mower: McCormlek mlde delivery rake; John Deere fertiliser attachment for John Deere planter; International 9-ft. disc, tractor drawn; John Deere single row com plow; Perfection sinrle row corn plow: Case 16-inch snlky plow with extra breaker bottom; 14-inch walking: plow; potato plow; Emerion har loader; It-foot hay rack; steel wheel track wac*n; 2 wood wheel waf«i»; - wood wheel wagons--wagon box; 4-seetten teel dr»i and drat cart: 2-ieated sprint bmrr; X silafe racks; fannlnr mill; £ boh iledl; endrate oeeder; plalfoim scales. "M Ib. capacity; Appleton 2-)»It com shelter with cob stacker and wagon elevator; International 8-lnch feed frlnder and crasher; 4-wheel trailer, rood tires and tubes; ii-horse power Galloway gas engine; DeLaval Itt h. p. Kas engine: McCormick-Deerins; cream separator. l.OM Ib. capacity, electric and hand power; 45-bnshcl hor feeder-some mineral feeders, hos; troughs and hor waterers; concrete mixer; rrind- stone; emery wheel atand with 2 wheels; sickle frlnder; anvil; heavy bench [ rise; 2 lets of breeehlnr harness and horse collars; orchard sprayer with hose I and 11-fU of pipe: electric fencer; hay slings, forks, shovels, milk cans, cream f cans, tools and other small articles too' nnmerans to mention. f I HOUSEHOLD ARTICLES--2 dining room oak extension tables, vne 8 and one I 9 feet long; « dlntng'romn «*k chairs, like new; library oak table: wrillnr; I Says Sinatra Utters 'Melodic Strip-Tease' Boston, (U.R)--Psychologist Wayland F. Vaughan of Boston university attributes crooner Frank desk like new; leather covered folding bed loinge; goed copper wash biBer; I - - " good *or - ' other arllelos. Romnd Oak tan and white, enaneled kitchen range--very ; condition, and | TERMS: CASH--No property lo be removed until settled fer\ OTTO SCHMIDT, Prop. BEN BEEMTSMA. A»cH«neer VENTUKA STATE BAXKl Cl«rk I Auto-Trailer Industry Will Build 300 Parks Chicago, (U.R)--The nation's auto trailer industry has provided $10,000,000 for immediate construction of 300 parks lo occommodate postwar trailers. Carl J. Wagner, chairman of a committee representing 900 manufacturers and dealers, announced that representatives have under;written expenses of the "parks, each of which will accommodate 50 to 200 trailers for the country's 600,000 trailer home residents. The parks will be landscaped like country estates and located near peacetime industrial centers and well-known vacation spots, Wagner said. "They are designed for the luxury, comfort and graciousness of high plane home life, with facilities that make for sanitation, convenience and privacy," he said. The building program is planned to continue after the war to provide employment for thousands of returning servicemen. In addition, the industry plans to improve existing parks and consolidate 20 trailer home owner associations. The old movie "Hell Divers" is said to be the source on which the Japs · have based bomb technique, "Flying" magazine. all their dive according to greater provision for safety. t ' ' · ·· . - ' AUCTION SALE MONDAY, JAN. 14 at the LUND SALES BARN -- IF IN NEED.OF A TRUCK CALL US -- Barn will be open all day Sunday to receive itock We SUrt Selling Horses at 12:30 All classes of horses sold good last week. We will have buyers this week for good southern mares welching from 11M to 14M Ibs., as wzll as eastern buyers for big horses. Oar regular killer buyers will be here. You bring the horses and we will get them sold. A GOOD RUN OF CATTLE We had a good run of cattle last week and all classes sold at good prices. Good springer and milk cows sold good. We will have buyers this week for good springers as well as for feeding steers, butcher cattle and stockers. Veal calves are bringing top prices.. v CATTLE For this sale we have listed a good lot of springer cows. SHEEP AND PIGS We had a good run of feeder pigs, boars and brood sows last week bat not enough to fill the demand. We can use a lot more this week. Ewes, bucks, fat lambs and veal calves are bringing top prices. Bring Anything Yon Have lo Sell Lunch on the Grounds Get Your Livestock in Early Sale Will Start at 12:30 Sharp Mason City Auction Co. Stables. 375S -- PHONE -- Residence. 4752W W. H. CARTWRIGHT, Manager J. R. DORSEY, Auct PUBLIC AUCTION Beinr unable to continue to take care of my herd of dairy cattle | I will offer for sale my entire herd of Guernseys without reserve i at my farm located l'/i miles west, V-/- miles north and Y- mile west ol Garner on highway No. 69 west of brick schoolhonse, on-WEDNESDAY, JAM. 26 SALE TO STAKT AT 1 O'CLOCK SHABP 43 Head High Grade Guernsey Cows and Heifers 23 Milch Cows : 10 Heifers--From 9 Months to, 20 Months Old 9 Heifer Calves % Purebred Guernsey Bull This Is an outstanding herd of Guernsey cattle and are heavy producers. Only the best have been kept in building up this herd. This herd is free of Bang's Disease--have been tested for the past 19 yeus. *· 20 Head of Poland China Gilts These are a choice lot of gilts and are bred to an outstanding Poland China bo»r and are doe to farrow the last of March and first part of April. TERMS: CASH--No property to be removed until settled for. ART ABELE, Prop. B. A. ReeatsBU, And. -- Hanevck County National Bank, Clerk

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page