The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 9, 1944 · Page 16
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February 9, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 9, 1944
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16 Wednesday, Feb. 9, 1944 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Sows Strong in Chicago OTHER WEIGHTS STEADY, SLOW Steers 25 c Higher on Improved Quality Chicago, (8) -- The hog market was slow Wednesday with sows strong and all other weights steady. Improved quality of steers strengthened prices and gains of 25 cents resulted. Lambs were weak to 10 cents lower in early trade. / Under the permit system 20,000 salable hogs were unloaded locally while packers had an additional 8,000 on direct consignment. Total receipts were somewhat under recent arrivals. Approximately 14,000 farmer owned hogs were held over from Tuesday. Indications were that about 18,000 head would remain unsold. Wednesday. There has been no sign o£ any letup in the heavy niarketward movement of hogs arid livestock observers believe that the. large runs will continue for at least 3 more weeks. Packers paid the government supported price of $13.75 for hogs within the guaranteed bracket weights, but other interests, not affected by the subsidy program, paid $13 to $13.50 for such weights. Sows gained 10 cents and good and choice 170 to 190 pound hogs brought $12.85 to §13.65 in stronger trade. Chicago--(W^A)--Salable hogs 20,000; total 28,000; slow, steady on all weights; strong to 10 cents higher on sows; good and choice 200-3'30 Ibs. to packers $13.75, the lop; few sales such : hogs to other interests $13 to $13.50; few loads 340-375 Ibs. $12.65 to $12.85; good and choice 170-190 Ibs. $12.85 to $13.65; good and choice 350-550 Ib. sows $12.10 to $12.35, choice lightweights to . $12.50; estimated holdover 18,000. Salable cattle 12,000; salable calves 800; fed steers and yearlings" strong to 25 cents higher, mostly 10 to 15 cents up; all grades active at advance; top $17, paid freely for light and medium weight steers; l o n g yearlings $16.85; bulk $13.75 to $16.40; medium grade steers scarce, general killing quality showing improvement over earlier in week; stock cattle very scarce; heifers strong, best $16.25; bulk $12.75 to $15.50; active, strong to shade higher trade on cows and bulls, with strong weighty cutter cows to $8, and weighty sausage bulls to $11.35; most beef cows $8.50 to $11.25; vealers fully steady at $13 to $15 mostly. Salable sheep 6,000; total 6,500; fat lambs weak to mostly 10 cents lower; early bulk good and choice fed wooled westerns $15.25 to $16.40, shipper top $16.40 on approximately 8 loads, with about 5 decks to packers at $16.25; few good to choice native lambs $16.35 to traders; no early action on lower grade lambs or sheep. Albert i-n JUnn. Trend Good Butchers-- Sleady 140-150 las. iysv 150-160 Ibs »107(l 160-170 Ibs J11.10 no.iso ibs iino 180-200 Ibs. »12JO 200-220 IDS. 113« 220-240 Ibs S13.40 240-2BO Ibs. I34U 260-2M Ibs SI3.40 270-SOO Ibs 313.40 J30-3CO Ibs Jl'Sj 300-330 ibs. JI:MO ; ood Packing Sows-270-300 Ibs 11170 00-230 Ibs lll'lC 330-360 Ibs SI 1 70 3GO-TOO !hs. " Jll'eO 400-450 Ibs., ' '" S U M 450-305 Ibs :....". I1J40 500-550 Ibs jn.30 Local Livestock HOGS 1IASON CITY--For Wednesday Steady. Good light llgnts lttt-150 I S.SO Good light lights 150-180 * 94)0. Good light lights 160-110 S10JQ Good UBht lights 170-160 $11.90 Good light lights 180-200 J12.90 Good light Ushts 200-220 Jl:t.«0 Good wed. wt. butchers .. 220-240 113.40 Good ir.Ed. wt. butchers .. 240-270 513.40 Good med. wt. butchers .. 210-300 513.40 Good med. wt. butchers .. 300-330 313.40 Good med. wt. butchers .. 330-350 S12.SO Good packlns sows 270-300 SU.70 Good sows 300-XM J11.10 Good SO\V3 330-100 S1I.70 Good sou-s 360-400 S11.70 . Good sows 400-450 Sll.M Good sows 450-500 tlli! Dn* lo excessive run of bo£». please call the plant b e f o r e delivering EOT hois. JACOB E. DECKER 4 SONS. / CATTLE MASON CITY--For Wednesday Crjolca steers and neifers .. 514.00-1.UO Good steers and neifers ... S12.50-13.EO Mcd. steers and rjcj^trs 510.00-11^0 Com. steers snd hellers .... S a.OU- 9.50 Cows, dry led S 8.50-9.00 Com. cows S 7.SO- 8.00 Butcher bulls S 9.00-10.00 Bologna bulls sa.oo-9.oo Bologna bulls, light ........ s 7.00-8.00 Cutters ..-. S 6.00- T.00 Canners, heavy S 5 00- 6.00 Gartners, light S .00- 5.00 Fancy select calves S12.00-1300 Calves, gd. to choice. 130-190 sn.oo-i2.uo Calves, fair, to good .. 130-130 S 9.00-10.00 Calves, common to (air . S 7.50- B.5G Calves, cull S 4.00 d'wn SHEEP MASON CITY--For Wednesday Genuine sp. lambs, go: to ch S14.00-H.75 Gen. sp. lambs, mcd. to good $12.50-1:1.50 Fed ewes, good lo choice s 5.00- 6.00 Common ewes S 100- 2.00 ^Blacks S .15. Miscellaneous CHICAGO POTATOES (Wednesday Market) Clilcajo, (*)-- IW. F. A.)--Potatoes. ,,.rivals 82; on track 197; total u. S. shipments 1,032; supplies moderate; /or good duality stock all sections demand moderate, market firm; for poorer quality stock all sections demand very slow market dull and weak; Idaho Huact Burbanks U. s. No. 1. S3.W53.40; Col rado Red McClures U. a No 1 S3;.- Wisconsin Chippewas U. S. No. 1. S233H 2.«: Florida Bliss- Triumphs U S No 1. $3.1083.50 per 50 Ib. sack: Bliss' Triumphs U. S. No. I. $3 75 ncr bu crate. Midwest Livestock (WEDNESDAY'S PRICES) Austin. Minn. Sleady s ».eu J1Q.60 Sll.IO 11.60 S12.20 S13.40 '13.40 113.40 S 13.40 S 13.40 S 13.40 S12.90 SI1.70 S11.70 911.73 S11.70 $11.60 S1I.50 Waterloo Steady S11.50 112.00 S12.70 . 513.45 ·13.45 $13.45 $13.43 SI 3.45 513.15 112.90 $11.73 SII.75 S11.75 111.65 »U.S5 Si 1.45 Cedar RiOMl ·11.00 ili.40 S 12.80 513.45 S13.45 113.45 113.45 S13.45 * 13.45 SI 2.85 111.10 111,70 SU.70 511.60 ·11.50 · 11.30 WHEAT FUTURES ADVANCE GENT Rye and Barley Make Gains of Fractions Chicago, (ff)--Wheat I u lures climbed more than a cent at times Wednesday, and the upturn encouraged rye and barley to fractional gains. Oats showed little change most o£ the session. Some scattered buying in the wheat pit was attributed to mills and cash interests. Demand for Iced grains also continued' aggressive. The colder weather was considered favorable for corn movement and bookings to arrive here were placed at 190,000 bushels Wednesday. Wheat backed up slightly near the close and finished Vt to % higher than Tuesday; May Sl-70%; oats were ia up; May 79?sl rye Vt to % higher; May $1.30V4 "to Sl.30%, and barley % off to % up; May $1.22. CHICAGO CASU OUAHi (Wednesday Market) Chicago, (jPi--Xo cash wheat. Barley, malting S1.255S1.H'.: nominal; feed S1.13®1.22vi nominal. Field seed per C\VT: Timothy S5.57® G nominal; red top S14@15 nominal: red clover $31.50 nominal; sweet clover 510.30 nominal. Mason City Grain MASON CITY--For Wednesday No. 2 white oats " 7flc No. 2 shelled corn {15Vi% moisture) ." S1.02 No. 2 ear corn (15 1 ,i% moisture) · : ,930 No. 2 soybeans '.-SI.80 Barley 75c-Sl ..CniCAGO GKAIN CLOSE (Wednesday Market) Chita go, t^Pt-- \ WHEAT-- High Low close J»ay J.7iy« I.IK; i.w.\ July I.G3?b l.!!'\ I.C7'i eSpt l.B7ii 1.6S=, l.SSl't DOC I.07?i l.C6'« 1.67 OATS-"ay 79% .791; .79»i July 70% .76H 76i Sept lt\!i .74% .47'; RYE-^ay 1.30% 1.29% I.MV, Sept Dec. BARLEY-- Sept 1.27 I.IT',4 1.26 1.21 1.19 1.22 l.ISS 1.17 Company Uses Steel at 10 Million Ton Rate Cleveland, (U.PJ--A railroad train reaching 2,580 miles--almost the distance across the United States --would be required to haul the iron ore, coal and limestone now being used each year by the Ke- public Steel corporation, officials estimate. According to "Republic Reports," a publication issued by the company and its employes, the steel corporation now is using ore at the rate of about 10,200,000 tons a year; coal at 7,HO,OCO tons; and limestone at .3,120,000. LOSES FINGER St. Ansgar--Mrs. Louise Rosenberg, who has been employed at the . Oliver company plant at Charles City for the past several months, wilt be unable to continue her work there for a month owing to an injury to the index finger of her left hand. The finger had to be amputated at the second joint. Hides QnoUtlon. lornlshci) br Wolf Eras, loc 3fl» Fltlb Street Southwest Honehldcs Km ·GEEEN BEEF BIDES Bull hides .. From 15 Ibs. UD u,. From 15 Ibs. down jj c .^'^f W t f M Io a ""· "Si" 1 . *i° lc a Ib. higher for sreca Hides to wholesale dealers In wholesale Quantities. Mayor Works War Shift Seattle, (U.R--The 800 residents of Tufcwila, Wash., may refer to him as "hizzoner" but to workers in tubing shop of Boeing aircraft company^ R e n ton plant John WaUcup is known as "boss." Walkup took on a full shift job with Boeing as an assistant foreman after he found his work as mayor of the community south of Seattle was not a full time job. WAR LOAN To the People of this Community HOW MANY? How nuay boys from this community won't come back? Nobody fcnows the exact number. Nobodr. But-- Every minute thatwccan help shottcn the vrir will mean more lives 5avcd.(213 Americans "were lulled in the final day of the last Tvar, and 1,114 were wounded h cfore the 11:0 0 o'clock Armistice took effect.) Now one \vay all of us can help shorten the ivar is to tighten our belts and buy More War Bonds. Think it over. You can buy a. few mote War Bonds to help end the vac sooner. Sure, it may mean giving up something, but -what's that competed to the sacrifice they're making? And remember, always--The money you "can't spare" may spare a soldier's life! ''La's all Back the Attack!" THE EDITOR. STOCK PRICES ARE IRREGULAR Leaders Are Divided Betweep Gains, Losses New York, (IP)--Stocks turned irregular Thursday after a steady performance in the early proceedings. The market had no leadership such as Tuesday's spirited rise in automotive shares on General Motors' announcement of a dividend boost. Rails, up for a time, slipped into minus territory, and steels became a bit soft near the finish. Rubbers and specialties attracted buyers but were unable to maintain full gains. In the final hour leaders shoxved a fairly even division of fractional advances and declines. Transactions totaled about 600,000 shares. Among stocks holding better positions were Goodrich, U, S. Rubber, Atlantic Coast Line, Sears Roebuck, American Distilling plain, Texas company, and Continental Motors. Rearward were U. S, Steel, Chrysler, United Aircraft, Santa Fe, Chesapeake and Ohio and Baltimore and Ohio. Rail loans made progress selectively in the bond market. Produce (Merchant Quotations) (Cash Quotations by E. G. Morse) MASON CITY--For Wednesday Eggs, current receipts 29c Springs, heavy breeds 24c Leghorn springs, 2 Ibs. over 21c Heavy hens 21c Hens, under 4 tbs. 18c Cocks, heavy 17c Cocks, Leghorns lot All No. 2 Poultry 4 cents less Eggs, at retail ' 38c Butter, Iowa State Brand 49c Butter. Corn Country 48c Butter. Brookfield .49c CHICAGO POULTRY (Wednesday Market) Chicago, t^--Poultry, live, firm; r cars, 5 trucks; market unchanged. -ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK. RECEIPTS (Wednesday Market) Chicago, (^j--Officially estimated sal- ible livestock receipts for Thursday: Hogs 18.000; cattle 5,000; sheep 7.000. CHICAGO PRODUCE (Friday Market) Chicago, W5--. Butter. firm; receipts 261.664; market unchanged. EgSS, receipts 17,060; weak; current receipts 32^2c; dirties · 30 to 31: checks 20 !i to 30c. XEW YORK PRODUCE (Wednesday Market) ^ c w York. BV-Butter 816,416; firm Prices unchanged at ceiling. Cheese 526.983; nominal, no quotations Eggs 36,354; easy. Current general wholesale selling prices follow: aiixeC colors, special No. 1 to No. 4. 47 Ibs and orer 36Vie37Vic; special No. 1. to No. 4, 45 ibs.. average 35y = @36c: e-vtra J.O. 1. to No. 2, 47 Ihs., and over 351=.® S6i«c: extra No. I, to No. 2. 45 Ibs average 35®35'.4c; extra medium 40 Ibs. average 23c; extra pullets 33 to 37 Ibs 25".ic: current receipts 43 Ibs.. average 3oc; dirties 43 Ibs.. 33;;c; checks 32!'.® 32iic. White, special No. 1. to No 4 47 Ibj^.and over 37!i@38c: special No · , Hw lbs - "erase 36!i«37c .speoa! medium 42 to 43 Ibs.. average 3I C : extra pullets 35 to 37 IDS' 26VSC. Brown, special No. 1.. to Ko SIVjc; extra No. 1 and No. 2, 47 Ibs and over 35e35!4c.- extra No. 1, and tOARO AND ROOM By GENE AHERN \H !.'GRf.W_ TIMES, A1JMT CLARA, ASKING FOR MONEY; \S, IN THE JARGON OF THE STREET, A'TOUCHf OR. THE'BITE', BUT IN THIS CASE YOU V.OLJU3 Be COMTRIBUT1NG TO ' THE WAR EFFOPT7 I'VE ALREADY SPSNT OM MV SECRET WARV/EAPON, BUT NEED 4 SO /A07SH TOeO/APLETE I IT/---LOOK, 1 I/LL. NA.».\= · S TriS NVEAPON.IM ) VDUH. HONOR./ f WELL, I'LL · LOAMMD-J £25,-- AND ~ I T3OMT THE ONLY CASUALTY ·Or YOUR. SECRET WEAPOM/ F ITS LOSIVE, 'AUNT CLARA IS A GOOD , NAjVvE- CRYPTOQUOTE--A cryptogram qi/otatj»n T L 1 A C I V G N I - A E B B C A P U I G H Q N E O V W G H ' N X U M A C U M N W T O C S V G -- V T T H G . * Yesterdays Cryptoquote: LEARNING. THAT COBWEB OF THE BRAIN, PROFANE, ERRONEOUS. AND VAIN--S BUTLER. ^ TABOR. COLLEGE MOVES TO D.M, But Campus Is Still in Tabor, O'Brian Reveals Des Moints, (£)--Tabor college has been moved to Des Moines, Dr. R. E. O'Brian, president of the school and a former Iowa secretary o£ state, said. The student body of the college now is located in Des Aloines, the furniture and equipment is being moved here, some classes are being held in improvised classrooms and efforts are being made to conclude purchase of a location, O'Brian said. Meanwhile, a controversy has broken out in Tabor over the continued possession of the buildings and campus by the college corporation, he disclosed. O'Brian has been criticized sharply in the Taboc Beacon, and the Tabor city council has instructed its attorney, Arthur JMauck, to take steps to repossess the property, leased by the city to the ^college. The college is in Des "Moines without a campus. The campus is in Tabor without a college. "We have notified Tabor that they can have the buildings when they have a use for them," O'Brian said. "In the meantime we would like to get out of them part of what we put in them." O'Brian said the college corporation bought the furniture and equipment in court in settlement of a mortgage and that some articles were still stored iri the Tabor buildings. "We decided to move late last summer and have been moving ever since then," he said. "We thought we had a good location in Des Moines which one of our trustees would buy for us. There has been some delay by the seller, however." ·" He said the student body consisted of 6 fulltime students and 16 taking special work. He has fitted up some property of his own in Des Moines and classes also are being held in downtowi: office space, a rooming house \vhere some of the boys stay and similar places, he said. He became president of the college in 1941 and launched an educational experiment which, he explained, never got well started because the war hit boys' schools particularly hard. It was his plan to set up a college for boys who finish high school in the lower quarter of scholastic standing. Enrollment never exceeded 38 he said. The transfer to Des Sloines. he said, was made to provide more employment for his students. HOLD MEMOB1AL Emmetsburg--Memorial services were held Tuesday in the St. Thomas church at Emmetsburg, for -.t. Joseph Finn, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Finn of Emmetsburg, who was killed in a plane crash in Queensland, Australia, Jan. 26. while on maneuvers. "Georgie Pprgie" Is Flyer; Doesn't Like Name Any More Council Bluffs, W 3 )--"Georgie Porgie" is an army air c o r p s trainee now and he doesn't want to be known as "Georgie Porgie" any more. That was fhe substance of a suit filed in district court here Tuesday by Alfred Francis Savage, 19, who wants to enjoin the Georgie Porgie company of Council Bluffs from using his picture taken when he was about 5. on the boxes of cereal and other products marketed by the company. Use of the picture, which shows Savage as a smiling little boy decked out gaily in cowboy clothes, "is embarrassing and humiliating and becomes more so as time goes and he becomes older and more mature," the petition asserted. The suit was brought for the son by his father, Richard D. Savage, Council Bluffs, former president of the Georgie Porgie company. The picture is registered in Washington as the company trade mark, and as a child "Georgie Porgie" toured the country making public appearances and singing on radio programs. Defendants in the suit are Rudolph F., Alexina and Richard Wiuey, who have operated the company since 1940. The petition, which alleges they do not have permission to use the picture, charges its use is "a violation of the right o£ privacy." Woman Charged With Murder at Card Game Sioux City, (/P)--Mrs. Lucille Whitehall, 33, Negro, has been charged with 2nd degree murder in connection with the death ot her husband, Edward, 48, who was shot to death during a card game Saturday night. Chief of Detectives Thomas Farley said Mrs j Whitehall told him her husband slsuck her during an argument as the couple was playing cards with·' 3 other persons. She then went to another room, got a revolver and fired at Whitehall several times, Parley quoted her as relating, Whitehall died instantly. God grants liberty only to those who love it, and are always ready to guard and defend it.--Daniel Webster. - The maid-servant, the sailor and the schoolboy are the 3 beings that enjoy a holiday beyond all the rest of the world.--Leigh Hunt. · . . "No Place Like Stable," Soldier Writes Home Mena Ark.. U.R-- Conveniences of home are few and far between m Italy today, M/Sgt. Arden L Cullen wrote his mother recently. Cullen said he was writing from within a stable on an Italian farm He said it afforded good shelter and he was darn glad to get it. But in the next paragraph he added: "When I get back home I may be so crude thai I'll probably go out to the cowshed, smooth out a corner, shove the cow over and roll up in a blanket rather than use a bed." DOXALD VKEN DIES Kanawha -- Funeral services will be held at the Kanawha Christian Reformed church for Donald Uken, who died Monday morning at the Belmond hospital where he had submitted to an appendectomy about a week ago. He had farmed northeast of Kanawha for several years. Surviving arc his wife and 2 small chiJdren, his mother, Mrs. Okko Uken. a brother, Harm, 2 sisters. Mrs. Geori-e Schruer and Miss Betty Uken. all o£ this community, and a sister Mrs. Edward Eekhoff of Steamboat Hock. Murray Named Head of Economics, Sociology at Iowa State College Ames, (JP) -- Dr. William G. Murray has been appointed head of the economics and sociology department at Iowa State college, succeeding Dr. T. W. Schultz. who resigned last Oct. 1, President C h a r l e s E. Friley announced Tuesday. . Dr. Murray has been acting head of the department since Dr Schultz resigned during a controversy over an Iowa State colt lege pamphlet in which oleomargarine was compared favorably with butter.- Dr, Murray, a native of Cedar .Rapids, has been a member of the economics and sociology staff at the college since 1925. His teaching specialty has been in rural credit and farm appraisal, and the development of courses in farm management. He has been a\guest teacher at the University of Minnesota and the University of Arkansas and formerly was assistant editor of the Journal of Fai-m Economics. In 1926-27 he spent a year as assistant agricultural economist in the federal bureau of agricultural economics, studying credit conditions in the range country. He also was chief economist for the farm credit administration in Washington for a year. The reception one meets from the women of a family generally determines the tenor of one's whole entertainment de Quincey. Livestock AUCTION AT THE Kanawha Sales Pavilion Kanawha, Iowa, on Highway No. 11 Friday Afternoon, Feb. 11 : STARTING AT 12 O'CLOCK Tractor cultivator for Farmall F-20 tractor, and 1 Clean Easy nulkme machine, good as new, to be sold at our auction Friday Be here and bid en these. Livestock of all kinds to be auctioned Friday. Big run of cattle, boss, pies, sheep. At this successful market you can buy or sell any amount We start on time and sell continuously. This market can help you. Let us know your plans. We are here to serve you satisfactorily. H. Brummund, Auctioneer Manager Livestock AUCTION FRIDAY, FEBRUARY llth--12:30 P. M. 350 -- CATTLE -- 350 25 White Face and Shorthorn steers, wt. 900 Ibs., carrying flesh. 23 White Face and Shorthorn steers, weight 750 Ibs., thin cattle. 18 Shorthorn steers, weight 675 Ibs. 12 Angus heifers, bred to calf in Slay. Bred to purebred Angus bull. 1.8 White Face and Shorthorn heifers, weight 600 Ibs. 1 Hereford bull, 1 year old. 1 Hereford bull, 2 years old. A good one. Also many lots of stocker and feeder steers and heifers of all weights and classes, fat steers and heifers, butcher stock of all kinds, bulls and veal calves. Vie had a very active market on all classes of cattle in the sale last week. Stocker and feeder steers are meeting with good demand. We have buyers from eastern Iowa attending the sale each week buying steers. We appreciate your consignments. 200 HOGS--Feeding pigs of all weights, bred sows and boars. We have many buyers each week looking for feeding pigs. SHEEP--Fat Iambs, feeding lambs, bred ewes and bucks. The lamb market is very good. For prompt sale and complete satisfaction, consign your livestock to the Clear Lake Auction Co. Clear Lake Auction Co. AUCTION In order to settle the estate we will sell all of the following properly on the farm located l i i miles north of Otranto, Iowa, a'/- miles southwest of Lyle, Minn., on MONDAY, FEB. 14 Sale Starts at 12:30 Promptly 3 -- HEAD OF HORSES -- 3 1 bay mare. 12 years old. ivcisht 1400 Ibs., in foat: 1 bav marc 3 years old, weight 1300 Ibs.: 1 bay gelding. 3 years old. 10 -- HEAD OF CATTLE -- 40 18 head of milk cows, 15 head fresh now, 3 to freshen; 22 head of feeder cattle, steers, and heifers, weighing about 600 Ibs. each. SOME FEEDER PIGS MACHINERY 1 10-20 McCormick Dcerir.ff tractor; 1 Bell City corn picker to mourn ,,» 10-20 tractor; 1 2-botto m tractor plow; 1 McCormick P^i?-"STM""" 5 spreader; 1 G-ft. New Idea mower, like new; 1 Allis Chalmers quack digger, like new; 1 hay rack; 1 4-section drag; 1 Ans cart; 1 Minnesota single row corn cultivator; 1 sinKle row cultivator; 1 Emerson gang plow; 1 7-ft. disc- 1 9-ft. A an Brunt arain flrill; 1 bob sled; 1 fanning mill; 1 chore Boy portable milkm B machine with electric motor; 1 2-row corn cultivator; 1 grind stone. Many other articles too numerous to mention. CHICKEN'S: 150 Leshorn hens, high laying strain. FEED: Some silafrc. TEKBIS: Cash or any arrangements that you make ivith your banker or the clerk prior to this sale. J Fred Nitschke Estate, Owners JOE REISCH. Auctioneer, Austin, Minn. A. P. GARNATZ. Clerk. Farmers State Bank, JLylt, Minn. PUBLIC SALE FRIDAY, FEB. 11 Commenciuz at 1:00 p. ro. 37 - Head of Livestock - 37 25 HEAD OF CATTLE: 3 Guernsey cows, mllkiug; 2 red cows milk,« e: J Shorthorn cow. mi.kin,; 8 Guernsey cows ,o freshen;' 6 Guernsey hetfers, 2 years old, some to freshen soon; 4 Guernsey last spring heifer calves; one good grade Guernsey bull. 12 V HEAD or HOGS: These are pigs ueigliinr around 75 to 100 pounds. corn V o 9 9 w H h 8 n H ' f - - 0 3ohn Deer No. 999 with 80 rods of wire; 1 endsate seeder; 1 mower- binder,- 1 harvester :/ corn shredder; I manure spreader- 1 ^Lv^V" T ? b 2* r ' 1 WaEOn with "-mete 1 ! 3-seehon 1 hay loader; 1 dump rake; 1 8-foot disc- 1 Melotte cream separator: double unit eleclric milking machine; mUking " - 1 ESTATE OAK HEATING STOVE TERMS: Cash, or make arrangements with clerk before the sale. Mrs. Frank Willier, Owner Jack Dorsey, Auct. First Slate Bank, Nora Springs, Clerk CLOSING OUT SALE I have rented my farm and will sell at public auction the fol- 14 MONDAY, FEB. STARTING AT 12:30 O'CLOCK HORSES: 1 matched team of sorrel geldings, 4 and 5 years old, weight 4,000 Ibs., good. 12.-- HEAD OF CATTLE -- 12 e n S w C ? n '\ f- / ears old ' now milkir s: 3 white faced heifers, u-. " l e aced hei£er ' 18 mo "'hs: 5 Shorthorn year- white faced heifer calf; 1 roan bull calf. GRAIN AND HAY for seed- !lS la h I "T- bC ,l" eed ' 15 °° bu " Contro1 oals - «°« fl h a r,v*.; n 51 s tlm » tjl y-='over hay; 4 tons alfalfa hay in barn, * tons good horse hay in barn; 200 bales straw MACHINERY i°o h n G M r RoM :, Pu11 ^Pe Corn Picker, Good Shape iarce" sL^T" r ""T ^'l? binler ' E6od; Sears hammer mill, mmwr. - « AI n'° VT 1 dra£: dump rake = 6 »· McCormlck mower; o ft. McCormick mower: weeder; 16" or 18" 2 bottom Oliver plow; 4 wheel rubber tire trailer and bos: high wtaS waeon and bos; John Deere endsate seeder: 2 wheel endgate seeder cart and box; 3 feed bunks; 4 steel ho ff self feedersfss bu. size: 4 hoc troughs, 20 individual ho K troughs; gas barVel; » swill barrels; Lamp ho? and cattle, fountain, new; 4 sets hay slings; large sue grab forks: Hudson fuel oil brooder- kerosene on brooder; chicken waterer and lamp; 12 metal chicken feeders- ba . rr . el * elf Caterer; hand corn sheller; set breeching harness; £«H ? " C . ts: three 22 " horse col!ars : t«'o 26" horse col- ^hLl £,',' ~°- 10 i"' feed « rinJer : " ft. endless high speed rubber belt , i in Rood as neiv: other belts; I 1/3-Iiorse electric motor anfl 2 '/,-horse motors; Oliver manure spreader; hay rack ana steel wheel wagon; single row corn plow; set wagon springs- 3 horse steel bitch eveuer: 24 in. circular saw blade- 50 ft gas pipe; electric chick water heater; 1 bob sled and box; hay buck A number of articles too numerous to mention. TERMS: Cash or make arrangements with your banker H. L. CARPENTER, Owner H. 11. BrummuHd. Auct. First National Bank, Klcmme, Clerk SANTOHE Complete H o g M i n e r a l Fortified with "SUNSHINE" VITAMIN D For Winter Feeding Feed your sows IODIZED SANTONE HOG MINERAL this winter and help them produce strong, healthy pigs that will live at farrowing time and go right ahead to develop into thrifty market hogs early next fall. Feed one pint a day to 30 sows. HOWELL'S CATTLE MINERAL fortified with "SUNSHINE" VITAMIN D . for Winter feeding Stops cows chewing on boards and bones. Helps prevent abortion due to lack of m i nera ls in .the ration, helps produce stronger calves and increased milk. Feed one pound a day to 15 milk cows. sros Eat better, digest more feed, put on more pounds of gain, and have a better finish. The highest 3 cars of cattle sold at Chicago since 1,937 were fed on HOWELL'S CATTLE MINERAL. Feed one pound a day to 30 steers. -- DEALERS -Henry O. Gcsme Hanlontown S. M. Kiser Mason City, Kt. 4 Farmers Elevator Co. Chapin II. B. Blewett . . Meserrey Key E. Sharp. Mason City. Rt. 3 Evald Jensen Hampton, Et. 2 Albin Anderson, Hampton, Rt. 1 Frank Knight Greene Carl H. Peterson, Nora Springs C. C. Btess St. Ansgar Carrol E. Rice Swale dale Fred K. Troge Rudd Laurence F. Tesch .. .Mitchell Clifford Shogcr, La Roy, Minn, .loc Jurgcns .. Buffalo Center HOWELL-SHRAOER DRUG CO. f-a fow» City, Iowa "The Reliable Line Since "99"

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