The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 31, 1944 · Page 14
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January 31, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

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Monday, January 31, 1944
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14 Monday, Jan. 31, 1944 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Hog Mart Steady to Higher SWINE RECEIPTS ARE 30,000 HEAD Fed Steers, Yearlings Make 25 Cent Advance Chicago; '(IP)--Hog receipts at Chicago were heavier than a week ago With 30,000 salables unloaded Monday, but - t h e market was steady to higher. Fed steers and yearlings advanced 25 cents, with medium and good grades showing the most upturn. Lamb sales were steady with Friday. - Action in the hog market was - strong · to light weight stock, - which made gains of 25 cents to · come within 10 cents of the current, iop of. $13.75, paid for sup- ported weights and grades. Monday's receipts were supplemented by-about 2,000 head held over from last week and approximately 9,000 farmer- owned stock were expected to'go unsold at the end of trading. Packers had 13,000 billed directly. Receipts at the 12 mid-west maj or : marketing points were 212,000 Monday, compared ·with 208,598 a week ago and 125,499 a,year ago. ^ (WFA) -- Salable hogs 30,000; total 43,000; weights under 240 Ibs., fairly active, with averages .tinder. 200 Ibs. strong to 25 cents higher; weights over 200 Ibs. steady; sows strong to 10 cents higher; good and choice 200 to 330 Ibs., $13.75, the top; 160 .to 190 Ibs., $12.65 to $13.65; good and choice 350 to 550 Ib. sows $12.00 to $12.25, few choice 300 Ibs., $12.35, approximately 9,000 unsold. .Salable cattle 15,000; salable calves 1,000; fed steers and year. lings, including yearling heifers, strong to 25 cents higher; medium arid good grades showed most advance; 1 market slow at upturn, but demand,.for strictly choice offerings broader than available supply; bulk steers and yearlings $13.50 to S1S.OO; top §16.75; springling $16.40 to $16.60; choice 1,500 Ib. averages $16.50; bulk heifers $12.00 to $15.00; best $ie.OO; cow market 10 to 15 cents higher; cutters $7.75 down; good beef cows very scarce at $12.00 upward"; bulls very slow, strong on meagre supply weighty sausage and 'beef offerings at $11.00 to $11.50; best sausage bulls stopping at $11.00. All other weak at $7.50 to $10.00; most light bulls $7.58 to $9.00; vealers lirm at $15.00 down; stock cattle very scarce. Salable sheep 8,000; total 13,500; early sales only steady ivith last Friday; 2 loads good and choice around 95 Ib. fed western .lambs to shippers $16.00, however, several loads held above this price; package-good and choice 96 Ib. fall shorn fed Iambs $15.25; few medium wooled lambs $14.00; deck common slaughter ewes $7.00; good and choice fed western ewes bid $8.00, held to $8.25 and.above; pi am light.' Montana f eedin g lambs $11.00, feeder yearlings $12.00, and yearling ewes $11.00., . Albert Lea Austin, Minn. " Minn, rend ood Butchers-- . steady steady 40-150 ibs. ta.ua s a w 50-160 Ibs. f 10.70 $1060 60-170 Ibs. ..111.10 Jll 10 10-180 Jbs S11.70 51163 80-200 Ibs $12.20 ,312.20 00-220 Ibs. .|13.« 513M -20-240 Ibs. '513.40 S13.40 40-260 Ibs. S13.4O $13 40 60-270 Ibs .' .513.40 S1340 0-300 Ibs. ' $13.40 SI340 30-360 Ibs $12.85 S13 40 00-330 Ibs »13.40 SI2.90 jOOd Packing Sows-70-300 Ibs 811.10 $11.70 00-330 Ibs. $11.70 S11.70 330-360 Ibs. $11.70 S11.7» M-400 Jbs J11.60 S11.70 00-laO Ibs Sll.SO 511.60 ati-500 Ibs. J11.40 511.50 00-550 Ibs. $11.30 / Local Livestock · HOGS MASON CITY-Steady. Good light llgnu Tor Monday 14CM50 X 8.90 150-1U S 9.90 160-170 $10.90 170-180 $11.90 180-200 $12.90 200-220 113.40 220-240 $13.40 240-270 $13.40 270-300 S13.40 . 300-330 SI3.4C 330-360 $12.9 -Good light lights Good light lights Good light lights ....... Good light lights Good- light lights Good med. wt. butchers Good ined. wt. butchers Good med. wt, butchers Good med. ivt. butchers Good med. wt. butchers Good packing sows 270-300 511.7 Good sows .'. 300-330 511.7 Good sows 330-360 S11.7 Good sows 360-100 111.7 Good cows 450-450 Sll.SO Good sows 450-500*11.50 Doe to excessive ran of hog*, please call : toe plant before deliYerinc anr ««[J. JACOB E, DECKER * SONS. CATTLE MASON CIXY--For Monda Choice- steers and nclfers ...314.00*15.01 Good steers and heifers ...'512^0-13.54 Med. steers and heifers .... J10.00-11.5. Com, iteers and heifers .... S 8.00- 9.51 Cows, dry fed $ B.M- 9.0 Com. cows s 7.50- 8.0 Butcher bulls ] 9.00-10.O Bologna bulls $8.00-' 9.( Bologna bulls. Ught $ 7 00- 8 [ Cutters * 6.00- 7.01 Canners, heavy S 5.00--«.0( . Canners. light s 4.00- 5.00 Fancy select calves $12.00-13,1 Calves, gd. to choice. 130-190 S11.DO-12.U Calves, fair to good .. 130-190 I 9.00-10.ft 'Calves, common to fair . s 7.50- a 5t Calves, cull J «.00d-wn, SHEET MASON CITY--For Monda Genuine sp. lambs, gd to ch S14.00-14.7 Gen. sp. lambs, med. to good S12JO-13.: Feel ewes, good to choice s 5.00- 6.00 Common ewes S i 00- 2.00 ·Bides .75-1.50 Midwest Livestock (MONDAY'S PRICES) Waterloo Steady $11.50 $12.00 S12.70 $13.45 913. J 3 $13.45 $13.45 513.45 $13.15 $12.90 $11.75 $11.75 S11.75 S11.63 SI 1.55 511.45 Cedar Rap ids Steady Sll.OO $11.40 $12.80 S13.45 $13.45 $13.45 $13.45 S13.45 S13.45 $12.85 $11.70 S11.70 $11.70 $11.60 Sll.SO $11.30 STOCK LEADERS AT STANDSTILL Smattering of Steels, · Rails Manage Gains / , New York, (/Ft--A smattering of teels, rails and specialties made leadway in Monday's concluding January stock market but many eaders were at a standstill or a rifle lower. Near-closing trends were not- ibly foggy although steels picked up at the last. Transfers were around 600,000 shares. Wall Street was not loo depressed over,the apathetic per- prmance as the attention of the inancial sector still was devoted mainly to the record war loan drive. Consolidated Laundries, Pullman, Philco Radio and Cudahy Backing were able to register tops or 1943r44. In front most of the ime were Santa Fe, N. Y. Central, 3reat Northern, Lima Locomotive, iethlehem. General Motors, U. S- "Jteel, American Distilling "plain," Voolworth and Douglas Aircraft, ^aggards included. U. S. Sftel, U. S. Rubber, American Smelting, Montgomery Ward, Du Pont, "exas Co., Eastman Kodak and U. S. Gypsum. Railway bonds continued in demand. WHEAT, OATS ARE IRREGULAR Rye Prices Firm in Chicago Transactions Chicago, (U.R)--Wheat and oats losed narrowly irregular and rye irm on the board o£ trade Monay. A steady to firm tone pre- ailed in dull trading until late n the session. Wheat finished the ay off Vt to up Vs cent a bushel; ats up '/· to off /i cent, rye up i to % cent, and barley un- hanged to bid up vs cent. Produce (Merchant Quotations) Cash Quotations by E. G. Morse) MASON CITY--For Monday ggs, current receipts 30c prings, heavy breeds 24c jCghorn springs, 2 Ibs. over 21c teavy hens 21c Hens, under 4 Ibs. ............18c -ocks, heavy ...17c Cocks, Leghorns 15c All No. 2 Poultry 4 cents less Iggs, at retail 38c Butter, Iowa State Brand 49c Sutler. Corn Country 48c Butter, Brookfield ; 49c ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK RECEIPTS (Monday Market) Chicajo, ( j P ,_(W. F. A.)--Official cs- imatcd salable livestock receipts lor Tuesday: Hogs ±2,003; cattle 9.000; hcep 6,000. CHICAGO POULTRY (Monday Market) Chicago, wj--Poultry, live. £irm: ? cars, 9 trucks: liens 23c; Leghorn hens 2-tc: Colorado broilers, fryers, springs c: Rocks, broilers, fryers, springs ac; Leghorn chickens 26tac; roosters 20c; ducks 25c; geese 2jc; turkeys 2S to 35c. CHICAGO PRODUCE (.Monday Market) Chicago. Ifi-- Butter. firm: receipt 414.451; creamery butter 93 score IAA 41Hc; 02 (Al 41c: SO (Bl 40^;c: 83 (C 40".2C; cooking 188) Me; centralized car lots (90) 40 3 ,ic. Eei!^. receipts 12.611; weak: specials 3S',2 to 37c; extras 35V;i to 36c; standard 34 to 34 1 ,ic; current recc-lpls 33 to 33^c dirties 31 to 32c; check 30 to 31c; pi Miscellaneous CHICAGO POTATOES (Monday Market) Chicago. WV-IW. F. A.I-- Potatoes ar rivals H7; on track 273; lotal U S shipments Saturday 989. Sunday 46: "sup plies moderate; demand for Idaho Rus sets eood. market firm to sllchtl strong; for northern slock demand ven stow, market weak; Idaho Russet Bur lS5 MU ni S - N °,V '· WM S'.«: Colorad Bed McClurcs U. S. No. 1. $342- Wis consin Chippewas good quality ' $2 33 Bliss Triumphs Rood qualitv S2.20- Flor Hides Qi«Uti»n9 farnUlied kr W»ll Bros.. Inc.. MS ririb Street Siithwnt Honthldd : je.oo ·GREEN BEEP BIDES Bull hides 8,. From 15 Ibs. up ..", ',".'" i\ c From 15 Ibi. down 12c _ ·Cured hides Ic a Ib. higher. Abo'lc a ro. nl£ber for creen hides to wholesale ·«ealez3 in wholesale quantlUes. Now a Sooner · Oklahoma City, (U.R)--If Hollywood producer B. G. (Buddy) Dc- Sylva wants to obtain authentic local color for a movie with an Oklatifoma background he is assured of co-operation from state officials. An award of honorary citizenship in the Sooner State has been issued and signed by Gov. Robert S. Kerr. It will be presented to DeSylvia in Hollywood by Mrs. George Mes_ta- of Oklahoma City. Nazis Go "Southern" ' Conway, Ark., (U,R)--S/Sgt. Rob- ert'C. Allison has written friends from Sardinia that-German propaganda broadcasts use announcers with "southern accents." Allison wrote, "Some of the stuff these squareheads put out over the radio is enough to choke a cow; Berlin plays 'Yankee Doodle' at the beginning and end of their programs lor us Yanks." , Des Moines OPA Find; Gasoline Coupons to Be Counterfeit Sample gasoline coupons from 5 Iowa cities including Mason Cit have been sent to Washington fo testing by the secreU service a tie tests by the district OPA office i Des Moines and the regional ot fice in Chicago showed they were counterfeit, R. E. Walters, distric director, said Monday. Most of the counterfeits wer reported to be d i f f i c u l t to detec although one sample was describet as "a cities pretty crude from which job." Othe the sample have been tested by the OP'\ wer Qttumwa Fort Dodge "Cresto and Waterloo and OPA official .said they expected such coupon to turn up in other»communitie as soon as they make addiltona investigations. The volume of counterfeit cou pons "isn't too high" so far as i .known the officials said, addin that their source is not known. STOCKHOLDERS MEET Cresco--Stockholders of the Se curity National Farm Loan Asso ciation will hold their annua business meeting Tuesday after noon following a dinner in lh basement of the Cresco Melhodis church, in which members an their wives will participate. CHICAGO CASH GBA1.V (Monday Market) Cbicafo. w--No wheat: Corn, No. 5 yellow 51-O^V. Oats, sample grade mixed musty I!'4C; sample grade white OV«c; sarn- ie grade red 80^tc. Barley, malting S1.25^?1.44Vi nominal; eed $1.18®1.22',i nominal. Soybeans. No. 1 yellow SI-SO choice. Field 'seed per CWT: Timothy $5.75^6 ominal: red top 'SHflln nominal: red over $31.50 nominal; sweet clover $10.50 ominal. To the People of this Community KILL OR BE KILLED United Slates Marines paid the stiffest price IQ human life per square yard for the capture of Tarawa, vital Pacific'outpost. It was kill or be killed. Your boys did n o t flinch when they r a n i n t o t h e deadliest firepower along the beaches of this important Gilbert Island stronghold. This assault, bloody and 'costly, is one of die many which muse be made before Tokyo and Berlin are pounded into dust and ashes. What are you doing to back up the boys? Remember these are boys from this very community, perhaps from your very home. Any home in your neighborhood which today does not display the Treasury's red, white and blue 4th War Loan Shield proclaiming "We bought Extra Bonds" is not backing the attack. Every Extra War Bond you buy becomes a direct fighter against Japan and Germany. If you could but see one man die on the battlefield, you would nor count the cost of your slight sacrifices to buy Extra War Bonds to make each succeeding assault less costly in the lives of our boys. You can't afford NOT to buy Extra Bonds in the 4th War Loan if you would help these boys. THE EDITOR. Mason City Grain MASON CITY--For Monday 'o. Z white oats " 7Qc Jo. 2 shelled corn (15i/ 2 % moisture) $1.02 'o. 2 ear corn (1514% moisture) 98c o. 2 soybeans SI.80 arley 75c-$l CHICAGO GRAIN CLOSE (Monday M a r k e t ) Chicago. U",-- «1EAT-- Hish . 1.725;, ', 1.69 , ;.60!l . .SO-.-1 lay ... lly ... ept. ... ec. -ATS-- lay ... ily .. ept. .. .YE-*ay .. uly l.nni cpt 76?« i.aa'i JARLEY-lay uly cpt 1.19',;, Low 1.71'i l.ffl'/i 1.68',= l.GS'.i .79'i .. 1.3.1 Close 1.71=1 i.ra 1.68 .81) .77 .77 1.32 1.31 1.20 1.22 1.21 1.13 Don't Throw Kerosene n Furnace; It's Risky Ames--Don't throw kerosene or gasoline into a furnace, stove or fireplace to start "a fire--it's risky. Harold Beaty, Iowa State college extension agricultural engineer, advises use of a small as"- bestos pad, wound with a piece o! wire and soaked in kerosene. I can be placed so that the fuel wil ignite easily, pulled out before i. becomes too hot, and used again and again. Kerosenc may be used safely bj soaking corncobs or other kindling allowing them to dry on the outside and placing a few in prope: position in the fuel. Doughboys Intent on Getting Souvenirs From German Planes , Bx DON WHITEHEAD Representing Combined U. S. Press Filth Army Beachhead, Jan. 27 (Delayed) (U.R)--Dog fights and shot down planes are becoming such common sights that they create no great stir among (he troops in this beachhead although a wrecked nazi bomber will draw a crowd o£ about 'a hundred curious doughboys more intent on getting a souvenir than seeing a wrecked ship. ' v One JU-88 crashed and landed near the front Wednesday night and the entire crew was captured before they could destroy any instruments. Credit for the capture went to Lt. Keigh Taylor of Council Bluffs, Iowa; Lt. Eugene Turner, of Phoenix, Ariz., and Pvt. Kenneth Warner of Greeneville, Ohio. Before morning the bomber was stripped down almost to the fuselage. When I saw the ship one Yank was carting off a rubber raft · with metal paddles, but I haven't yet figured out what he is going to do with them. Goldfield Creamery Has Successful Year Goldfield--Herb Plambcck of Des Moines, farm news editor of radio station (WHO, will speak at the annual meeting ot the Goldfield Co-operative creamery at Memorial hall Wednesday afternoon. The Creamery association has enjoyed another successful year with an increase in production of butter over 1942. This is a fine record as many creameries have shown decreases. The scarcity of farm labor has forced many of the farmers to dispose of their dairy herds throughout the midwest. Three directors will also be elected. Music and lunch will follow the business meeting, -with Herb Plambeck slated (o speak at 3 o'clock. TIGHTEN NEW TIRE ISSUANCE Februaiy Supply Far Under Eligible Demand Washington, (jP--OPA rationing Chief Col. Bryan Houston, an- ouncing stringent new eligibility equirements for issuance o£ new assenger car tires, said Saturday lat the supply available for Febuary will be short of eligible de- and by at-least 250,000 tires. The February quota of new ires, most of them synthetic, is 50,000 units, while the demand rom motorists on OPA's list of :sential drivers is expected to be or about 1,000,000, Col. Houston said at a press conference. "This means," he stated, "that ocal boards must becide which rivers should have priority and hat others will have to go with- ·ut." Eligibility .hereafter, he stated, rill be determined on the^ basis f the purpose for which a motor- st uses his car, rather than the distance he drives it. Under this system, virtually no lOlders of "A" card gasoline ra- ions will be able to obtain new ires, the rationing chief said, and he only "B" card holders eligible ivill be those whose driving is ·ated high on the essentiality list. The shift is necessary, H was itated. because of serious deple- .ion of the supply of used passenger car tires available for Io\v- milcagre drivers. Such motorists, Col. Houston explained, may need tires for highly essential purposes even though their total mileage is small Since there is' no provision for occupational driving 'in the "A" card ration of east coast motorists, none of them will be eligible for new tires. In other parts of the country, "A" card holders use part of their ration for occupational driving, but only a "very small number" will be able to qualify for new tires, Colonel Houston said. Manly Youth Plays in 1st ISC Band Concert Ames--First Iowa State college band concert of the -winter quarter was presented at Memorial Union Sunday. It was broadcast over station WOI. Among the features was a saxophone quartet among whom was Robert Spearing or Manly. The band includes 70 members. DIES AT ARMSTRONG Armstrong -- Funeral services were held here for Mrs. S. K. Van- dcnburgh who died after a long illness. She was 76 years old. She was the only living charter member of the Armstrong Presbyterian church when it recently observed its golden anniversary. For the past 30 years she had been a member of the Methodist church. She is survived by her husband, 2 sons and 2 daughters. Rockwell--Lt. and Mrs. T. E. Murphy arrived Friday from Camp Roberts, Cal., on a 10 day furlough. Lt. Murphy will go to Ft. Benning, training. Ga., for advanced Stamp No. 40 in Book 4 Valid for 5 Lbs. of Sugar for Canning Washington, (/P)--To take care of the needs of housewives who wish to can early fruit, stamp No. 40 in war ration book 4 will be valid for 5 pounds of sugar beginning Feb. 1, the office of price administration announced Saturday. The stamp, good through Feb. 28, 1945, will be the only one issued this year for buying sugar for h o m e-canning, but additional amounts will be made available later on application to local boards. Last season, 2 5-pound stamps were validated for home- canning. OPA said Saturday's preliminary action, wag designed to provide sugar in the south for canning such early fruits as strawberries. The complete plan for alloting sugar for 1D44 canning will be announced later. Prof. Barnes to Speak at En epneers Course Iowa. Cily--Information about means* oC i n c r e a s i n g production through use of more efficient methods will be given before the Indiana-Michigan industrial engineers in South Bend, Ind., Feb. 8, by Prof. Ralph Barnes of the University of Iowa. Prof. Barnes, head of the motion and time study laboratory ot the engineering college, is .known as the director of the short course each June in which industrial engineers learn to increase production up to over 300 per cent. CLOSING OUT PUBLIC SALE On account of ill health, I have sold ray farm and will hold ; a complete closins out sale of ray personal property to the highest bidder at the farm located 1 nule east of Swaledale; or V/. miles straight west of Rockwell creamery; on .a««ism THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3. Sale to Start at 12 O'clock Noon, Sharp -- Hot Lunch on Grounds , » , , 2S HEAD EXTRA GOOD DAIRY CATTLE 2 Holstem cows, 6 yrs. old, fresh; 2 Holstein cows, 5 yrs old to freshen soon; 1 Holstein cow. 4 yrs. old, fresh; 1 Holstein heifer commir 3 yrs. old. fresh last fall; 2 Guernsey co'ws, 6 yrs old just fresh; 1 Guernsey coxv, 4. yrs. old, to freshen soon: 2 Guernsey heifers, 3 yrs. old, fresh last fall; 1 Guernsey cow, 6 yrs old ti freshen soon; 1 Guernsey cow, coming 4 yrs.'old, fresh last fall; ONE EXTRA GOOD TEAM WORK MULES ^ Gentle and Smooth Mouth FARM MACHINERY, ETC.--1 McCormick-Deering F-12 tractor and cultivator, A-l condition; 1 John Deere manure spreader nearly new; 1 10-ft. Oliver tandem disc, new; 1 15-ft. John Deere disc, liearly new; 1 John Deere com binder, tractor and horse hitch, A-l shape; 1 John Deere 999 corn planter, IfiO rods wire bean and fertilizer attachment; 1 International endgate seeder' 1 Case mower, 6 ft., new; 1 Grain Buster hammer mill, traveling feed table, nearly new. with extra screens; 1 endless high speed belt, 50 ft.: 1 John Deere 3 16-in. bottom tractor plow, nearly new; 1 John Deere 2 16-in, bottom tractor plow, nearly new; 1 wide tire wagon with triple box, nearly new; 1 narrow tire wagon with triple box; i steel wheel truck wagon and rack; 1 11-ft weeder- 2 single row cultivators; 1 25-ft. Internationa! steel flexible drag with tractor hitch; 1 dump rake, 12 ft.; 1 Kovcr 9-ft. spring tooth scales; \ corn shield, fits F-20 or F-30 Farmall; 1 post drill: 1 James Way oil brooder, large size: 1 May Way brooder; 1 hard coal brooder: 1 brooder house, 8x8 ft.; 1 brooder house, 8x10 ft.; 1 John Deere rump jack; 1 electric fencer; 1 corn grader: seed corn racks; 1 hog: dipping tank; 2 sets hay^slings; 2 feed bunks; 2 sets breeching harness; fuel and oil drums; 1 oil burning tank heater;"! Grabble hay fork; 1 Successful hog feeder, 45-bu. capacity; fork, shovels, and many other articles too numerous to mention. J FURNITURE--Dining room furniture; Showers kitchen cabinet; wardrobe; oil burner heater, Florence 9-in., like new: fruit jars; stone jars; 1 6x9 ft. rug; dishes and many large cooking utensils. F. G. PETER, Owner TERMS: Cash, or whatever arrangements you make with your banker before sale. No property to be removed until settled for. Ora Baylcss, Auctioneer First Slate Bank of Thornton. Clerk As I have rented my farm, located 2"/ miles south arid 1 mile east of Rudd; 3 miles east and 2'/i miles north of Rockford, or 1 mile west, ZV- miles south and 1/1 mile west of Holtz Filling Station, on Highway 18, I will sell at public auction the following described property on Thursday, Feb.3 Commencing at 10:30 O'clock--Lunch on Grounds HORSES \ black mare, 7 years old; 1 bay gelding, 10 years old CATTLE 7 Holstein cows milking, some fresh a short time; 2 Shorthorn cows, fresh a short time; 2 Shorthorn cows, milking; 17 Shorthorn and White' Face cows and heifers, springer and butcher cattle; 8 summer calves,. steers and heifers; 4 fall calves; 1--2-^ear old White Face bull; 1--10-month-old White Face bull. POULTRY--About 100 White Rock Hens. GRAIN and HAY GRAIN AND HAY--About 30 tons mixed timothy and clover hay in barn. Some corn fodder. MACHINERY Farmall Model H Tractor on rubber, 3 years old, ·power lift attachment;'McCormick-Deering Tractor Cultivator for'model H tractor; 16-inch 3-bottom McCormick-Deering tractor plow; Graham-Bradley 2-bottom tractor plow; Oliver 2-row corn picker; Gehl combination feed and roughage mill; McCormick-Deering tractor manure spreader; John Deere model S 18-ft. disc; Oliver 10-ft. tractor disc; 10 ft. International disc; Dee ring corn harvester; McCormick-Deering '8-ft. grain binder; 24-ft. Galloway drag; John Deere field ensilage cutter and blower; nearly new John Deere 36-ft. grain elevator; Easy- Way hay loader; John Deere hay loader; McCormick- Deering 5-ff. mower; hay rack; McCormick-Deering side delivery rake; Graham King rubber-tired wagon; ~2 grain tank wagon boxes; McCormick-Deering 2-row horse cultivator; 12-ft. drag; 1936 light Studebaker car; 1 10 gallon oil barrel; Majestic range, 2 years old; John Deere 1 -row cultivator; John Deere 99 corn planter with 100 rods of wire; broadcast seeder; Hummer potato digger; Aspen-Wall potato planter; tractor buzz saw and frame; 7x12 truck box; 12x16 4-pen farrowing hog house with floor; 19x29 Champion farrowing hog house with floor; 3 self-hog feeders; 4 14-ft. hog troughs; 3 feed bunks; about 150 foot hay rope; many other .articles too numerous to mention. TERMS: Anyone desiring credit will please make arrangements with his own banker before coming to the sale. No property to be removed from the premises before settlement is made. S. V. ROBERTS, Prop. Ray Van Syoc, Auct. -- First State Bank, Nora Springs, Clerk / · * Farmers.. Get Your / Machinery In Shape! More t h a n 12,000 gallons of gasoline are consumed in training one U. S. airplane pilot for military service. We feel that you would be interested to know that we have opened one of tha most modern repair shops in Northern Iowa, fuily equipped with all new factory recommended equipment and have three factory trained mechanics now working in this shop. / The response by farmers has been very gratifying and we would be very happy' to take care of your needs in the line of tractor overhauling, harvester overhauling, etc., in the very near future. I am sure you will find our work of the highest quality and our prices reasonable. We have a very complete stock of genuine Allis- Chaimers parts on hand. The time involved in doing your overhaul will be very short- because we can assure you that you would not be tied up waiting for parts. YOU'LL NEED IT SOON .... AND WILL WANT TO KNOW IT'S IN GOOD WORKING CONDITION .* We Are Completely Equipped With Modern Tools and Equipment to Take Care of Any Repair Job With Factory Trained and Experienced Men in Charge. We Will Call For and Deliver Any Piece of Machinery Regardless of Make. Farm Equipment Supply Co. ALLIS CHALMERS BRANCH 149 FOURTH ST. S. W.

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