The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 2, 1945 · Page 12
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January 2, 1945

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, January 2, 1945
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12 TUESDAY, JANUARY 2, 1945 Midwest Livestock MASON CITY GlAOBE-GAZETTE (TUESDAY'S PRICES) · Butchers-. 140-150 Ibs 150-160 Ibs ........ Albert Lea, Minn. Steady to IDo lower S1090 Austin, Minn. Steady (o lOc lower 510.70 ................ tfo-iso its ................ 180-2M ibs ...... . ..... :.:.. mo 200.220 Ibs ................... ; $1420 220-240 Ibs. ................ SH20 240-270 Ills ................... S1420 270-200 Ibs, ............ ... ?14'20 300-330 Ibs ................... SI410 330-360 Ibs .................... SHilO Good PacSlng Sows-270-300 Ibs .................... 11365 fM-330 H* .................... S13.6S *30-3« |ba .................... (13.65 360-«0 Ibs .................... 413.65 400-450 Ibs. ..... . ........... S1355 «50-500 Jbs. ................. ·00-SSO IDS. ................ . S14.IO SH.W S14.20 $14 JO $14.20 $14.05 $13.65 $13.65 513,65 $13.65 $13.65 S13.05 Waterloo 10-lfc lower $12.90 $13.65 $14.03 914.15 914.15 $14.13 914.J5 $13.95 513.95 * 13.60 $13.60 S 13.60 $13.60 $13.60 SI3.SO Cedar Rapids $12.9 $13.4C $14.0 $11.2 (14.! S14.2 S14J SU.OC 5IIOC $13.5 $13.51 $13.55 $13,55 (13.45 HOGS MOSTLY 10-15 LOWER 20,000 Head of Swine Received in Chicago Chicago, (/F)--Hogs were steady to 15 cents lower Tuesday, with late trade mostly 10 to 15 cents off. Hogs topped at $14.75, the ceiling. Salable receipts were 20,000 head, about 2,000 more than expected, and were augmented by 10,000 head shipped direct to packers. Fed steers and yearlings were steady to strong and very 'active on common and medium grades. A top of 517.65 was paid for strictly choice long yearlings. Cows and bulls were steady to 25 cents up in active trading. There were no early sheep sales, but asking prices were strong to 25 cents higher on all classes. Local Livestock .BOGS ' MASON crry-- For Tuesday Steady to 10 cents lower. "^^y Cood light lights .......... 140-150 «1140 Good light Uihts .......... ilolilo $1240 Good light light* ....... :.. ,80.1,0 Jliw Good light lights .......... 170-180 S134I . Good light light.. ....... .V. IsO-JM JitS Good light lights .......... 200-220 SllJO Good roed. wt. butehen .. 220-240 S14^0 °°°2 »«;· WJ- butchers ...240-270 J14.20 Good meJ. wt. butchers .. 270-300 $14.20 Good med. wt. butchers .. 300-330 S14.20 Good med. wt. butchers . . 330-360 $14.20 *°° IOW . ........ ·' ....... 2TO-300 $13.65 300-330513.55 330-360-»U.»S sows ................ 380-400 *13.«5 lows .............. ... 400-150 »13.6S «°w» ................ 450X500 $13.85 CATTLE MASON CITY-- For pooo steer* and fcelfer* .... *l3,oo-MJO . Med. rteera «nd heuer. ..... $10.00-11.00 Com. rtetn Md heifer, ..;. « 7.00- 8.00 Good to choice cowi ........ $ 9.00-10.00 COWS ... tun, . ravy ...... t 8.00-9.00 buBx. medium ...... f 7.00- 8.00 neavy -.*......... * 5.00- «.oo , ................ $ 400- 5.00 nnor, select calves ......... JI2.00-130Q Olives, gd. to choice 130-190 $1140-12.00 Calvw, talr to good, 130-UO * a^fSm Calves, common to air ...... t 7,50- 130 Carwi. eun ..... ............ $ 4VOoa-wa SHEEP MASON dry -- For Tuesday Genuine tp. lambs, go. to en. $12.50-13,75 Genuine .p. Iambs, meo. to gd. $10.CO-1.00 Cull Jambs ................. .; * gjjod'wn Ted ewes, good to choice .. s 4U25- 475 Common ewe* .............. » loo- zoo t .,5_ Hides and Wool Calves, gi to choice 140.190 Jll.oo-11.00 «uiail«u tanOOted oy Wott Brtt, Ine »» f i«k stnet BnOi^S ** "'" Bull hides . . .- ......... i.. From 15 Ibs. up ........ II.;:" ..... lOc " " . fQO BARLEY LEADS IN GRAIN GAIN " Report U.S. to Buy 2 Million Bu. for Lease Chicago, (/P)-- Barley lead the way in a general advance in grain futures trade Tuesday, reaching the daily limit of 5 cents, on reports the government will purchase 2,000,000 bushels for lease- lend. There was a strong undertone in all pits and trade was on a broad basis. Commission house buying of oats increased as o t h e r grains gained strength, and they were strong at the close. . At the finish wheat was 1 cent to 2% higher t h a n Saturday's close, May $I.65%-1.68. Corn was 1 cent to 1% higher, May Sl.13%- 1.13%. Oats w e r e 1% to- 2% higher, May 69-68%, 1% to 2% iigher. May $1.17%. Barley was 5 cents higher, May $1.17. CHICAGO CASH GRAIN (Toad.r xtrket ) w_CMli wheat, northern No -.*- 3I.64H; Wo. s, Field seed per hundred weight nominal: Timothy S6SJ6.J5; red clover SUM; EWert clover S10.65; alsfce 523.50. Mason City Grain T MASON CITY-- For Tuesday No. 2 white oats, 32 ins ....... 70c No. 2 shelled corn, old ...... S1.02 No. 2 shelled corn, new CHICAGO GRAIN CIO3E rnnd»y Hmrkel) WHEAT-Hay July Sest. .. CORN-May July Sept .. OATS-May July Sept. BYE-May July Sept. . ... BABLEY-Nay July ...... High . 1.66 . 1.58 . 137V. 1.13% . .69 Vi , .54H . .62* . 1.17", . 1.13'.; 1.10 Ixw l.Hli 1^54% 1.12 lIllS .67H .62!4 -60* 1.15 1.1 Hi 1.08 1.12V, dose 1.65% 1.1 331 1.13!i 1.12 .S3 .C4K .621, I.17V, 1.13 1.17 1.1WS AIRGRAFTS TILT UP IN TRADE · Steels, Motors and Rails Are Hesitant New York, (£)--Financial markets Tuesday stepped into 1945 with diverse tendencies and, while commodities exhibited strength stocks and bonds were definitely irregular. . Aircratts, coppers and a handful of specialties tilted upward in the share division as steels, motors and rails turned hesitant. There were scattered comebacks near the close but losses of fractions to a i point or so were widely distributed. Dealings slowed at intervals after a fast* opening although there were subsequent speedups Transfers ran to around 1,300 00( shares. Produce MASON CITY--For Tuesday (Cash quotations by E. G. Morse) Bggs, current receipts 27c Springs, heavy, breeds 23c Leghorn springs, 2 Ibs. over 21c Heavy hens 20c Hens, under 4 Ibs. 17c Cocks All No. 2 poultry, 3c less Merchant Quotations Eggs, at retail Butter, Iowa State Brand 49c Butter, Corn Country 4Bc Butter, Broofcfield 49 C CHICAGO POULTRY · (Tuesday Market) CBleato, w--Live poultry firm. No truck. No cars. Fowl iSKQlStoc: leghorn fowl 25$4g2614c. Boasters and fryers 29930c;. leghorn Iryers 23g30c old roosters 23.2@2{£c; duckllnzs 28.2Q 29Jc; geese ZBc. CHICAGO PBODUCE (Tuesday Market) CWea«». (ff)--Butter, Ilrm. Receipts 227^35. 93 score (AA) 4H4C; 22 score A 41c; 90 (B) 40V«c; 90 (C) 40Hc; cooTM Ing (6S| 33c;' centralized carlots (83) Eggs, receipts 8.7M. Firm. U. s. extras 4iS5 to K3c; V. S. standards 40.6c; current receipt* «.S: dirties 32 to 35V4c; checks 32 to SSc. 114; CHICAGO POTATOES (Tuesday Mark« CWe«I», W»-- I^tatoea: Arrivals on track 182. Total IT. s. s h i p n s . Saturday 795; Sunday 73; Monday 176 supplies Ilihc, .practically no trading account ot zero weather; receivers nol opening cars tor Inspection; slightly rtpnger feellnz prevailing; Nebraska Bliss Triumphs U. S. No. 1,83.44: N^TrUi DaJtota . Cobblers unclassified. .$2.30; " *"· raumph ' u - ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK RECEIPTS ' (Taesdar Market) CWearo, «v- (w. f. A.-- Oilldal esti- tnated Ivestoclc receipts for Wednesday- Hogs 18,000; catUe 11,000; sbeep B.OMT^ NEW YORK PRODUCE (Tuesday Market) New york, C5-- Butter .(2 days' receipts) 691.691. Firm. Maximum prices set by O. P. A. for bulk butter In cartons delivered New York: Creamery Higher than 82 score and premium marks ., c - (B) 41^0o; 89 score (C) 41c. (Tubs cent a pound more on all grades) Cheese (I days receipts) 519, 973. Nominal, no Quotations. Egjs (2 days receipts) 33,700. Firm Current general wholesale prices follow: Mixed colors: Extras, No. 1 to No, 4. J5 J S'- ^3 over 4s ^ew.3c: medium 40 to *4 Ibs., 43.3c; standard No. 1 to No. 4 43 IDS., and over 43.3c; current receipts «.3=; dirties, 43 Ibs. 4Z3c; checks 38.5Q Aged Ackley Resident Dies Following Stroke Ackley--John Sicard, 85, died Sunday evening at Ellsworth hospital, Iowa Falls, where he had 3een taken 9 weeks ago following a stroke. Born at Waterford, Wis., Oct. 27, 1859, he came to Ackley in 1876 with his parents and lived on a farm south of Acfcley. On April 4, 1891, he was married to Mary Pecarek, whor died in July, 1925. He leaves one daughter, Mrs. Earner Peters, Waterloo, 2 grandsons in service, 1 great grandson, 1 sister, Mrs. Mary Lamnv2 brothers, Joseph and ·William, all of Acfcley. Funeral services will be held Thursday at 1:30 p. m. at Nelson's funeral parlors. The Hev. William Noland, pastor of the Methodist church, will officiate. Burial will be in Oakwood cemetery beside his wife. Aged Retired Farmer Dies; Rites Wednesday Osage--Funeral services have been arranged, tentatively, for Wednesday, 2 p. m., for Edwin W. Seaton, 81, who died at his home in Osage Saturday. The service is to be held at Chapman's funeral tiome under the direction of the Rev. Glen Hartong, with burial in the Osage cemetery. Edwin W. Seaton was born Dec. 23, 1863, at Pecatonica, HI., son of William and Emily Seaton. There he lived until about 1906. He married Clara Hall. They came to a farm they purchased 4% miles east of Osage, and lived in and around the Osage territory until they retired to Osai»e in 1918. Surviving are 3 sons, Walter and Roy O. of Osage and Dwight S. ^ f ^ Ansgar, a daughter, Mrs. Fred Denning ol Seattle, Wash. BOARD AND ROOM r Y'MEANTOSAY ^ "KXTRE STILL BANGING AVWY AT TOE BEELER. BOYS 11 THOUGHT \OU HADTHATWXE SANG INDEXED AND FILED AWAY UPOM SPOOK.PINEHILL/ IS THERE A NEW CROP OF BEELER. BOYS THAT CAMEIHTO SHOOTING AGE? By GENE AHERN TNEY'S430FTH'OC GANG LEFT, BUT wra TO'BULLET SHORTAGE I HASTOWAlTUNmLl CATCH3BEELERS WALKIH'TOWARD ME IN SINGLE FILE, SO I CAN MAKE ONE SHOT PUT'EM. ALLDOWN/ CBYPTOQPOTB-A dypCognin quotiOot G A C N t K L S U F S P P M N H V R L G S V N J B L ' A O V D N O R I U N T N L H D P O S I N S I U , W« ARE NONE OF OS DJFAUi. NOT EVEN THE YOUNGEST-- THOMPSON. ***" s\uy rcfe A SOLDIER; TO KSOUmOHS,,.HE SAD HE RESCUJETO BE ?.. HE, S4WS US PRINWIES sow **t.B.x.r»t.ot "Nmta^l Lublin Group Proclaims Its Powers By DEWTTT MACKENZIE Associated- Press War Analyst The Polish question--w h i c h long has been one of the delicate problems of the British-Russian- Amencan combine--has c o m e flaming into the new year like a r o cket-bomb, lad n o b o d y ; cnows w h- Q r e' ·t's g o i n g to land. It looks a s :hough the Pol- sh N a t i o n a l ^pmrnitt e e of Liberation in L u b l i n may have achieved a decisive coup MACKENZIE jy breaking relations with the ex- le polish government in London and proclaiming itself the provi- :ional government of liberated Fo- and. The Lublin committee is, of course, working with the blessings of the soviet government and vill have presented the world with a sturdy fait accompli f Moscow recognizes the provisional government, as Is generally anticipated. However, the most intriguing aspect of the situation as I see it ests in another contingency. Supposing t h a t coincidental vith the luubUn committee move he red army launches Its long atvaited offensive against the German Vistula line and starts pnsh- ng the Germans Lack out of western Poland. That might easily happen--a fact which the Lublin committee certainly hasn't ovcr- ooked. Under the circumstances it must be assumed that the Lublin committee would take over Polish territory as fast as it was liberated and organize it under new provisional government. This would mean that the Lublin government would be in control of all Polish erritory east of the Curzon line as soon as the Germans were evicted. Then what would opponents of such a settlement of the Polish question do about it? Possession, you know, is 9 points of the law. In any event, whether this possibility materializes, the Anglo- American members of the big 3 still will have to declare their at- itudes towards the Lublin committee action. Moscow has made ts support of Lublin clear, and many observers believe that if and vhen the soviet government formally recognizes the LuWin provisional government, France will 'ollow suit. The Washington state depart- ment still recognizes the exile Polish government in London. Britain apparently is standing pat for the time being, but it's only a fortnight ago that Prune Minister Churchill gave the exile government a hard knock by declaring that Moscow is entitled to the territory it claims in eastern Poland --this territorial dispute being the great issue between the soviet and the exile government. The Lublin committee long ago conceded this territory to Moscow. Churchill raised the point that the world peace organization ivonld be "fatally ruptured" by a quarrel between any of the big 3, The natural Inference from that statement is that the fatal quarrel might arise If the United States and England opposed Russia's lat- in e over eastern Poland. Well, there's not much balm to that for the exile Polish government in London. However, the statesmen of all countries are wholly agreed that world security rests on a continuation ot good relations among the big 3. Therefore I think we may assume that Moscow, London and Washington will Set together and iron out this vexatious matter. Quite likely this may hasten a meeting of big 3 representatives. New Officer Takes Over Allison--There was to be but one change in the county officials Tuesday. Dana D. Shepard of Allison who was elected as county attorney was to. take over his new duties. Mr. Shepard has been associated in the law business with his father and brother and also employed by the Craig-Ray Abstract company. George R. Blake of Shell Rock who was appointed to fill the vacancy caused by the induction of Carroll H. Wild in the navy was not a candidate for election at the November election. Harvest Certificate Reports Due by Jan. 10 Garner--County Extension Director Paul Hendersen advises farmers that all reports of war harvest certificate winners must reach Ms office not later than Jan 10 in order to qualify for county and state prizes. Corn or beans harvested before Jan. 1, 1945 will be counted in the contest. Anyone who has combined 100 or more acres of beans and husked more than 150 acres of corn is eligible for a war harvest certificate from the Iowa Farm Bureau. The messages of seeing telegraphed on the optic nerve to the brain by the eye tarvel at a speed of more than 200 feet a second. 9 N ..JO,TM*' One phase, of the Blue inaugural message "***?*' unte the board ° J · comro1 ** h* h** i n » , » i v · 1S ^P^ to re P°rt some overcrowding in all institutions but, after presenting a picture of conditions there, leave Sre iTa ? a !k n t° 0f S^T* 0 "TM PTM 8 ^ largely up to the legfsla! cure, in a talk to home-town well wishers at Eagle Grove Blue stressed his feeling of humility in approaching his new respomfbint « This was perhaps a clue to the tone of his inaugural address AGILE PABENT: Among relatives of Blue attending an Eagle rove, banquet in hig honor were his 76 year old mother, Mrs Don Blue, a spry Vermont yankee; his brother, Russell Blue, aVattornly P f «? ** *° ver a° r el «t; an uncle, W. C. rfewell of Port- and * h « wlte ° f tt« new governor.' Ward Barnes, Eagle ^ manager, nearly stole the show with O f humorous incidents of the campaign, ^^ "* don ' t want to ioad y TM . -APPOINTEE CHTT.CHAT-. Morton Nelson, Sioux City, active republican and delegate to national conventions, is being mentioned for possible appointment to the state liquor control commission: Gene Failing, New Hampton, former democratic state chairman fa amoSI SJn^? 10 ^-- a * ° ri . the «***· highway commissSn. Charlef P *TM' £f M ? mCS ^ U f bb ° S 5f ety wwafesfonw. appears to .be in Uie for appointment as state public safety commissioner ·n.rZrt 1 r H i V v N £°*i DOI £ On » the basis of a""TM 4 ' Blue Campaign support, Cole Van Gordon, Des Moines owner of farm properties is a man to watch when appointment time rolls around. He is a onetime t^P 3 ?° r f t PUb ,"°^ non £ natiorl lor secretary of state and served t tat ^tete division when democrat Earl Miller was secretary TO RETIRE?: If gossip materializes, M. W. Ellis, Charles City, tLT 6 "? te , nden * °, f banking, and R. T. Pullen, Spencer, member of the board of control, will not seek reappointment when their terms ^p June A suggestion advanced by some republicans would witch Fred Gilbert, State Center, former state party chairman, from · Jiif£ W ST commission to the banking post. He's a former banker. .. ..BITS: Wags are speculating that it's a good thing cloth isn't rationed after learning that Willis York, bulky republican state chairman, plans to don a tuxedo for inaugural ceremonies Ed Hill Governor Blue's secretary, has solved the inaugural'pants" situation . . . He located a pair of state guard officer's trousers at a Cedar Rapids store and received another pair from an order placed many weeks ago . . . Blue hasn't given up the idea of 2 men on the governor's staff but may await the end of the war before putting it into effect Blue appointees to the governor's staff became acquainted with dutieYearly assisting the short-staffed force of Governor Hickenlooper in final flays before the senator-elect departed for Washington . . Iowa's 9Bth Birthday as a state occurred Thursday . . . "Last mile" of Stanley Kas-' ter, executed for slaying a Winchell utilities guard, was shortened xmsiderably ... He was removed from a cell block at state peniten- nary and spent his final night in a building near a stockade He was thus spared taunts and shouts of other prisoners in a lengthy death march to the gallows Backstage in Iowa Politics Blue Not to Be Officially Notified of Election as Governor Until Inauguration Day on Jan. 1 1 By PAUL K. BUMBAKGEB (Iowa Daily Press Writer) Des Motnes, (IDPA) _ Undr traditional procedure Gov -Elect Robert D. Blue will not be notified officially of his election as govS until inauguration day on Jan. 11. Then a committee of legislator! mil call upon him, notify him of the results of a legislative canvass P tt U°J e ?? d S Sk him " he ta read y to 6erve - H t e f l w ? wIS be me^sagl 6 chamber - where he wm d eUver an inaugural The committee plays no game of tag in locating a governor-elect h«^^ tom 'J S "W? 1 * 1 to be ^t^g «n the governor's oaS There is no record of an Iowa governor being caught by surprise being absent or rejecting an invitation to serve. This year, because of ' Member Drive Closes For Junior Red Cross Gamer--Mrs. W. S. Pritchard, Jr., chairman of the Junior Red Soss for the Garner chapter of :he American Bed Cross, reports iat the recent "enrollment for service" membership drive has oeen completed in the schools in the east half of Hancock county with contributions totaling $175.06 3f this total $91.19 was donated ay independent districts and $83 87 ay rural schools. Avery township las the honor of being the high township in contributions. The following production ar- Jdes were mailed out to the Red Cross for Christmas distribution to veteran hospitals and camps in this country: 200 handsome Christmas cards, by the Garfield township rural schools; 400 Christmas nut cups, Gamer grades. Concord and Kll township schools; 100 Christmas menu covers by the arner 8th grade. All white male cats with blue eyes are deaf, but no reason for tus curious condition has b e e n * Real Estate Transfers Kennedy, Robert, to Sam Kennedy and wife, jt. ten., $1. (WD) N half of NW qr and NW qr of NE qr 2-93-22. 12-15-44. Raymond, L. L., Treasurer, to Cerro" Gprdo ' County $136.11 (TSD). Lot 20 ex. S. 4%' of H. A. Marsh's Sub in S% 3-96-20. 1229-44. Renner, Darlene, to E. W. Henner $1 (QCD). W % of Lot 2 in NE% of NW% 10-96-20. 12-28-44. . Atkinson, Hachael Hus., et al, to F. G. Peter et al jt. ten. SI (WD). W 85' 7" of Lot 2 Elk 19 Paul Felt's plat of MC, subject to use of driveway on East part. 1117-44. Kennedy, Sam, and wife, to Robert Kennedy, SI. (WD) A tract in NE cor of SE qr 12-95-22 cont. 3.125 acres. 12-15-44. Kennedy, Robert, to Sam Kennedy and wife, Jt. ten., $1. (WD) A tract in the SE cor. of NE qr 24-95-22 cont. 9.756 A. 12-15-44. Kennedy, Robert, to Sam Kennedy and wife, Jt. ten., $1. (WD) A tract in the NE cor. of SE qr 12-95-22 cont. 3.125 A. 12-15-44. Kennedy, Sam, and wife, to Robert Kennedy, $1. (WD) S 53 1/3 acres of SE qr 11-95-22. 12-15-44. Kennedy, Sam, and wif e, to Robert Kennedy, $1. (WD) W 54 rods of NW qr NW qr 13-95-22. 12-15- Kennedy, Sam, and wife, to Robert Kennedy, $1. (WD) SW qr of 12-95-22 cont. 162.19 acres. 1215-44. , Haijaman, Frank, and wife, to Ray Haglin and wife, jt. ten., $6,000," (WD) N half of SE qr of NE qr 12-96-22. 10-23-44. Crane, Alice A., and hus. to H H. Crane, 51. (WD) Lot 10 and Northerly half of lot 9 in Quinby and Rice's sub of lots 3 and 4 in blk 4 of Clear Lake. 11-2-44. Crane, H. H., and wife, to Alice A. Crane, $1. (WD) Lot 8, blk 8, Clear Lake Village. 12-27-44. - Skovlin, Blanch Dean, to Leslie E. Valentine and wife, jt. ten. $1. (WD) N 75 ft of lots 5 and 6, blk 6, Grandview Add to MC 12-29-44 Satter, O. A., et al, to Jane Sat-' tcr Harper, $1. (QCD) Lots 1, 2, 17, 18, 33, 34 in Reynolds Sec Add to MC. 12-27-44. Satter, O. A., et al, to Paul C Satter, $1. (QCD) Lots 6, 7, 28, 29 and 32 in Reynolds Sec Add to MC 12-27-44. Potter, R, A., and wife, et al to O. A. Satter, $1. (QCD) Lots 10, 11 and 14 in Reynolds Sec Add to MC. 12-27-44. Satter, O. A., et al, to Irene R. Potter, $1. (QCD) Lots 24, 27, 35, 36, 3T in Reynolds Sec Add to MC and lots 19, 20, 21 and 22, Reynolds Add to MC. 12-27-44. Satter, O. A., et al, to Howard L, Reynolds, $1. (QCD) Lots 3, 4, 5, 12, 25 and 26 in Reynolds Sec Add to Mason City. 12-27-44. Kennedy, Mary W., and bus., to Robert Kennedy, $1. (WD) E % of E half of SE qr of NW qr 17-36-21, except RR right of way and land deeded to state. 12-15-44. Kennedy, S., Jr., and wife, to Robert Kennedy, $1. (WD) Lots 13, 14, 15 and 16 in blk 7 in East Lake Place Add to CL. 12-15-44. Kennedy, Sam, and wife, to Robert Kennedy, $1. (WD) Lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, blk 8, lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7 in blk 9; lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, blk 10; and all of blk opposite blk 7 east of Highway 107 ,n Sirrine's Add to CL, lot 4 In Gov. lot 3, lot 5 in Gov. lot 3 and S 30/100 A. of lot 4 in Gov. lot 2 in 24-95-22, except the NW corner of lot 4 in Gov lot 3 24-96-22, W along S line of Sirrine's Add to highway; N 26 ft along E side of highway, E to a point 20 f t N of NW corner of lot 4 in Gov. lot 3 24-96-22, S to beg.,- except all highways and easements recorded. Kennedy, Sam, Jr., and wife to Robert Kennedy, $1. WD) Lots 1, "2, 3, blfc 8 in East Lake Place Add to CL. 12-15-44. Kennedy, S., and wife, to Robert Kennedy, $1. (WD) S half of lot « I S °\ 9 ex ' a str 'P 212 f t wide off E side of lot 3 ex. S BO ft of S half ol lot 1 and ex. .S 60 ft of AU 4 ' 29 A 4^ f lot 9 ta Sub of E hall SE^qr NW qr 18-96-21. 12-15-44. ifidy, S., Jr.-, and wife, to ,, ,,=,,- Kennedy, 51. (WD) E half of SW qr 19-98-21. 12-15-44. Kennedy, Mary W-, and hus, to Robert Kennedy, §1. (WD) E % of E half of SE qr NW qr 1796-21, except the RR right of way and land deeded to State. 12-15-44. Kennedy, S., Jr., and wife, to Robert Kennedy, $1. (WD) NW fr qr of SW qr 19-9S-21 except highway and easemets recorded. 1215-44. Kennedy, Samuel, Jr., and wife to Robert Kennedy, $1. (WD) SW qr of SE qr of NE qr 18-96-21 except land deeded to State. 1215-44. Kennedy, Robert, to Sara Kennedy and wife, jt. ten, $1 (WD) NW fr qr of SW qr 19-96-21, except highways and easements. 1215-44. . Day, Jannis Falacie Parker, and hus. to Roy B. Johnson, $1. (QCD) T ots 13 and 14, blk 3 in Parker's * Add to MC. 12-33-44 Butts, Guy M., to Roy B. Johnson, $650. (WD) Lots 13 and 14, blfc 3 in Parker's 5th Add to MC. 11-13-44. Kennedy, Sam, and wife to Robert Kennedy, $1. (WD) W half of SW qr of SW qr and W half of NW qr of SW qr 29-96-21.12-15-44. Kennedy, S., Jr., and wife, to Robert Kennedy, $1. (WD) SW or of SW qr 19-96-21, ex a tract at SW corner of Sec 19, N 60 rods E 26 2/3 rods, S 60 R, W on Sec line 25 2/3 rods to beg. 12-15-44. Kennedy, Robert, to Sam Kennedy and wife, jt. ten., $1 (WO) SW qr of SW qr 19-96-21, ex a tract at SW cor of Sec 19, N 60 rods, E 26 2/3 R, S 60 rods, W on Sec line 26 2/3 rods to beginning. 12-15-48, Raymond, L. L., treasurer to Iowa State Board of Social Welfare,. 567.25. (TSD) Lot 4, blk 9, Rockwell, Iowa. 12-39-44. Hankenson, Carl R:, and wife, jt. ten., to E. P. Marshall, SI. (WD) Lot 8, blk 18 in College Add to Mason City. 12-29-44. Pagenhart, W. J., and wife, to Esther Pagenhart, $1. (WD) W 50 it of a tract at a point 24 rods W. of NE corner of lot 6 in sub ol NE qr of SE qr 4-9S-20, running W. 153.12 ft, S 132 ft, E 153.12 ft, N 132 ft to beg. 12-26-44. ' Pagenhart, Esther, to W. J. Pag- enhart and wife, $1. (WD) jt ten., W 50 ft of a tract beg at a point 24 rods W of NE cor of lot 6 in Sub of NE qr SE qr 4-96-20, running W 153.12 ft, S 132 ft, E 153.12 ft, N 132 ft to beg. 12-28-44. DEAE MCWkH~ WHAT XPVJANTASE IS -THE1CE- Foe A eij»ei: -TO 'STRIKE EVERY KOUI^ WHEM IT ST11.1. DOES/ tf errANT SHORTER WORKIN« HOURS ? MRS ET.K.WItUIAMS IF I BLOW SMAUl^R SMOKE KINSS/? R.PCSSOfl, TOLEDO, Tempting Pmtries »t The Soda Grill Lynn Kerns ,_Wed. Scandinavians Fri. Chuck Hall __Sat., Sun. THE MUSICAL GEMS OF Bob Berkey AND HIS CBS ORCHESTRA JAN. 11 Late Bus Every Fri. . Sat. STATE NOW - ENDS WEDNESDAY Co-Hit »». ITOY CMOVA Extra! "Three Stooges" Late NEWS · Cartoon The Japanese invented the iold- ing fan in the 7th century. Mason Cityans Are Re-Elected to Board of Jewish Aid Unit Nate Lapiner and Sam. Richer of Mason City have been reelected to the board of directors of the Joint Distribution committee, major American agency for aid to distressed Jews overseas. "A minimum of $46,570,000 has been asked of the J. D. C to provide for Jewish need in Europe in 1945," Joseph C. Hymen, executive vice-chairman of the Joint Distribution committee told more than 2,000 men and women who met at the 30th annual meeting in New York City to consider the Immediate ana post-war needs of European Jews. - Patsy Dies Klrksville, Mo., (U.PJ--Patsy, a 20 year old Angora cat, once the pet Kitten of Jean Harlow is dead. Miss Harlow owned the cat before she went to Hollywood, and left it with her grandparents in Kansas City. They gave the cat to Dr. W. E. Cragg, who in turn presented Patsy to his niece is years ago. 5HADY- BEACH South 8h««. Cteu DANCING EVERY NIGHT Steaks - Fried Chicken Home Barbecued Bibs Fried Fish Co««--Trj Ou D«UoIu FM« STRAND NOW SHOWING KB BO YD Also-DICK POWELL LINDA DAKNELL "H HAPPENED TOMORROW Ends Toes. "Casanova Brown" With Gary Cooper TUB, WED. «W«AH KOWN . AUK UOWlUr ALSO PARA. NEWS - TEAK END REVIEW -.;1 m Last Times Tuesday-"BRAZIL" -- Virginia Bruce - Tih» Giiteor "BOWERY CHAMPS" -- East Side Kids Wed. - Thurs. - Fri. Continuous Shows Every Day TWO BIG MUSICAL HITS!!! Melody - Hilarity - Beauty reign supreme on the island of your dreams. "Tahiti Nights" - with JINX FALKENBORQ DAVE OTBRIEN CAROLE MATHEWS and the VAGABONDS Melody Maids and Murder Mystery in a Spook Spooflnr Spree "Murder in the Blueroom" - with GRACE MCDONALD DONALD COOK JOHN LITE!, ANNE OWTNNE REGIS TOOMEY PALACE 1

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