The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 9, 1945 · Page 10
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Tuesday, January 9, 1945
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10 TUESDAY, JANUARY 9, 1945 Cancer Increases Houston, Tex., (U.R)-Cancer on the increase in the Unitee States, says Mrs. Emily Bogart Denver, and is threatening th country more seriously than th Japanese. r Mrs. Bogart, Colorado state com mander of the Women's fiel army of the National Cancer so ciety, said at a recent meeting o the Harris county group that can cer took the lives of 163,000 Amer jeans in 1943. STRAND Tues. Night and Wed. CftOSBY ( 5W _ STEVENS SMILEY BURNETTE - "FffiE BRANDS of ARIZONA' CECIL Jtfason City's Finest Theater Tuesday - Wednesday TMtTHIiLUNB STOKT OF H«ATI 1OVI AND AD. VfN. TUID Also Para. News Follow the Crowds to the Show! Watch For It-30 Seconds Over Tokyo" HOG MARKET ACTIVE, STEADY Complete Early Swine Clearance Reported Chicago, UP)--The h o g market was very active and fully steady Tuesday, with practically all the good and choice barrows and gilts scaling 180 pounds and over sold at the ceiling of 514.75. Receipts o£ salable hogs amounted to 18,000. Packers received another 12,000 hogs direct. (W. F. A.)--Salable h o g s 18,000. Total 30,000. Market very active, fully steady; virtually all ?ood and choice barrows and gilts 180 Ibs. and over at $14.75 ceiling- odd lots 150 to 170 Ibs. $14.25-. 14.65; good and choice sows all weights at $14, ceiling that class; complete early clearance. Salable cattle 8,000; total 8,000; salable calves 1,000; total 1,000; general market fully steady; fed iteers and yearlings steady to jtrong with medium and good kinds showing most strength; choice kinds slow, run very late in arriving; most sales $13-16, some leld above §17, cows and heifers scarce, most heifers $10.50-14; cutter cows $7.25 down; good beef cows $12.50-13.50; weighty sausage bulls to $13.25 and heavy beef bulls to $14.25; vealers steady at $15 down; very narrow trade in stocker and feeder cattle. Salable sheep 6,000; total 6,000; early sales all classes steady; truck load good and choice fed vooled western lambs $15.50, load ots held $15.60 and slightly above; ew good and choice native lambs $15.25, with cull and common hrowouts $9-12; load medium and SooA clipped lamb fall shorn pelts leld around $14.00; load good and choice yearling wethers $13.50 with 2 year olds out at $11.50; odd ot good and choice native ewes S7.25 and $7.50, with cull kinds down to $5.50. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Good Butchers- aicaay MO-130 Ibs tin a* 130-160 its. .::::;··· 160-170 Ibs : 170-180 ibs · ;.:; Midwest Livestock (TUESDAY'S PRICES) Albert Lea. Austin. Minn. Waterloo Steady to Steady to J DC higher 5c higher . SlO.ba 511.63 MJ.I5 $13.00 S12-65 $13.15 814.05 su . 15 SH.15 514,35 SI4.15 SM25 SU-15 SH.23 $14.15 |n 25 f!4,M - jn.oj SH.OO SU.05 f».«3 S13.65 S13.S3 {13.65 S'S.Sa $13.65 .513.65 J13.65 S13.65 SI365 s'3.63 |i 3 ; M 914.25 514.25 S14.25 $14.25 $14.13 200-220 Ibs ' 220-240 10! ' 240-270 Ibs 270-300 Us. 300-330 Ibs. .... .. ' ',' 330-360 Ibs '."..'. Good Packing Sows^-'' 270-300 Ibs -S1365 300-330 Ibs ! - 330-360 Ibs " .' 360-400 Ibs. . . . 400-450 Jbs · 450-500 Ibs Ceda Rapii $12.9 $13.4 $14.0 $14. $14. S14.2, Sll. $14.0 S14.0 $13.63 1 $13.6 $13.6 $13.6 $13.6 J13.5 Local Livestock HOCS MASON CITY-- For Tuesday 5 cents higher. Good li £ ht lights .......... 140-150 $11.75 Good light ifghis .......... I50 -160 $12.75 r!Ed Good Produce ' 170-160 $1375 s .......... 70-160 $1375 Good lieht lights .......... 180-200 I 4 25 Good light lights .......... 200-220 $14.25 Good med. wt. butchers Goon med. wt. butchers Good med. wt. butchers Good med. wt. butchers C,ood med. wL butchers Good sows Good, sows Good sows 220-240 $14.25 .. 240-270 SI4.25 .. 270-300 514.25 .. 300-330 $14.25 .. 330-360 SI4.25 . 270-300 S13.65 . 330-360 $13.65 360-400 513.65 Ionia--Leander Rausch spent a 20-day leave with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Rausch. He has been stationed in Cuba. 400-450 S 13.65 450-500 ? 13.65 CATTLE r- ~, _ " MASON CITY--For Tuesday Good steers and helrerj .... s 13.00-14.50 Med. steers and heifers Jlo 00-11 00 Com. steers and betters .... s 700-900 Good to choice cows i 9.00-1000 Med. cows ! B.OO-9.00 Com, cows .;.. J 700-7.50 Butcher bulb JloJXJ-luio Bologna bulls, heavy S 8.00-9.00 Bologna bulls, medium 5 7.00- s.oo Cutters, heavy , $ 6 5 0 - 7 0 0 Cullers, light IS-6:50 Canners, heavy ....; » 5.00-6.00 Canners, light ,....* 4-00- s 00 Fancy, select calves ... ..... S12.00-J300 Calves, gd. to choice 130-190 $11.00-1200 Calves, fair to good, 130-130 S 9.00-10 00 Calves, common to fair $ 7 5 0 - 8 5 0 SUEEP MASON CITY-- For Tuesday Genuine sp. lambs, gfl. to ch. $13.50-14.25 Genuine sp. lambs, med. to gd. $11.00-12.50 "" "o^s ................... S 8.00 d'wn pwes, good to choice . . J 4.23- 4.75 , Common ewes Bucks . . . $1.00-2.00 t .75- JJO Extra Good DOUGHNUTS The Soda Grill SHADY- BEACH-^ S.nlhT Shore. ,, 'DANCING EVERY NIGHT Steaks - Fried Chicken Home Barbecued Ribs Fried Fish Come--Try Oar Delicious Food Last Times Tuesday ..-..._ ««·««» SA1NES in 'ENTER ARSENE LUPIN' EDW. "MURDER PALAC Thrifl to the story of Mike, dog of war . . . and the three people whose lives he fitted with drama! SELECTED RAILS MAKE ADVANCE Many Leaders Falter to Profit Taking New York, (iP)~The stock market played -fast and loose Tuesday with accent on the former, and while selected rails and industrials continued.to register new 7-year peaks, many leaders succumbed to profit taking. Buying and selling orders collided head-on shortly after a quiet opening and business was so voluminous in the first hour that the ticker tape .twice fell behind actual floor transactions as much as 2 minutes. There were subsequent slowdowns and, near the close, trends were uneven. Turnover was around 2,300,000'shares, one of the largest since last July. MASON CITY-- For Tuesday (Cash quotations by E. G. Morse Eggs, current receipts ........ 30c Springs, heavy breeds' ...... 23c Leghorn springs, 2 Ibs. over 21c Heavy hens ........... 20c Hens, under 4 Ibs ..... 'i7 c ................... ;/ 14 , All No. 2 poultry, 3c less Merchant Quotations Eggs, at retail .......... , 45,. Butter, Iowa State Brand ...'.4Sc Butter, Corn Country 48 C Butter, Brookfield ......... .'49 C CHICAGO PRODUCE (Tuesday Market) °- ^-- But(er . «ra! receipts , market unchanged Eggs, receipts 16,164; unsettled; roarke' unchanged. . CHICAGO POULTKY (Tuesday Market) Chlni . wv- (WFA)--Live unchanged. " r ° Car poultry ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK EECEIPTS (TocsJ.y Market) C ^'*"f «T--IWTA)-Officially estimated salable livestock receipts Wed = «*» 16,000; cattle 11.000; CHICAGO POTATOES (Tuesday Mirket) Ch:« 5 ,,, vr-CWFA)_Potatoes; arriv- ?;?· = 3 ; ° n 't ra * 90. total U. s. shipments iJ.i; old slack, offerings very light, trad- liEht account light oUerings and cold radWec- "S2££%. 1 *$£?% $% Minnesota and North Dakota Bliss Tril Hides and Wool From IS Jbs. tip '."."." From 15 Ibs. down . . lOc IJoyd Douglas 1 adult life was spent as a Lutheran minister until after he was 50 years old, when he wrote his first novel, "Magnificent Obsession." WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY CO-HIT FEATURE ·fid ANN SAVAGE TOM NEAL Roland VARNO AND LATEST NEWS EVENTS DANCE City Memorial Hall Sheffield, la. Thursday, Jan. 11 Music By HAZEL AND HER BAND GRAIN MARKET GAINS/LOSES Eases Off at Close Under Profit Taking Chicaeo, (IP)--The grain market fluctuated Tuesday, dipping after the opening, rallying and then easing off at the close under profit taking. ' · At the close wheat was 1% to 1% lower; May S1.6SH; corn was 14 to % lower; May $1.13 to .$1.13%. Oats were % to % lower; May 68% to 68%; rye was % to 1% lower; May 51.17% to $1.17%· barley was % to 1% iower; May CHICAGO CASH ORA1N (Tuesday Market) ' Chicago, {iPi--No, 2 red wheat SI 75" 1 '. nominal and ceiling. Corn: No. 4 yellow. S1.0G%-].09y 4 ; No 5 yellow. $1.03ft-l.MK. Sample grade yellow. 83»i-95'Ac; No. 5 white. 51.22 3 ,i. Oats: No. 3 red heavy, 79V,c. Barley: Nominal, malting, SI.18SHJ7K- iced. SScSl nominal. ' Field secd_per hundredweight nominal Timothy $6f/6.2S; red top; S15SIS1S; red clover. S31.50; sweet clover SI0.63; alsike BOARD AND ROOM "'SHORT FUSBEELER'HADSO" MAW KILUN'S. THERE WASN'T RQOV\ Oti HIS GUN HANDLES ROR NOTCHES, 50 WE GOT A r 6-FOOT STRIP OF STEEL, AND * W TWO YEARS HE NOTCHED IT 4 INTO A CROSS-CUT SAW/ ·^\. 9 . ^- -~-*^t f*\ ft . By GENE AHERN WHEN VOUGO INTO THE GUWFIGHT WITH HIM, DONY UUMP UP AND A CAKE IN THE OVEN/ lETTHE JEEl^ERS FAU.,BUT NOT HIS CAKE CRYPTOqCOTE--A ciyptopam quotation Y C 1 U C C R L O X Z C Q Z P T Z X J H Z G Q U B R T Y B K A VGC Q Z F FRTT^-O R X R PU. , WELL HERE FT (S A WEEK 6OHE. HEW VfeAfc ALL' RSACT/..W, ajSTAS OAO IDIDEWT TW TO AMK£ NO GOOD 5ES- sou CHUCK HALL Wed. The Musical Gems of BOBBERKEY THURS. CBS FAVORITES MALIK'S BAND FRI. RAY GRAY SAT., SUN. Mason City Grain MASON CITY--For Tuesday No. 2 white oats, 32 1135 70c . , No. 2 shelled corn, old No. 2 shelled corn, new S1.02 CHICAGO GRAIN CLOSE Ta«jJ»jr Market) CMeato, (^-- , WHEAT-May $1.6fltt July Sept, Dec. CORN-May July Sept OATS-May July ..... Sept RYE-May July Sept BARLEY-Fay July 1.60 . 1.59 1 /. . 1.58? 4 .70U ,6514 .63% Low S1.65 1.51V, 1.57 y, .69V. .6414 .62=4 1.17 J.15H ' Close 51.65% 1.13 1.12'.. 1.12V. -69(4 .641 .63 l.lTy. 1.121« L A ICC* CU-.-^xft/ ENDS TUBS. "Arsenic and Old Lace" WED. - THURS. Great Love Stories Make Great Pictures! Jrnpanion Hit It's as Swing-y as a Gale! JKK HnKn ^., - »KW SAV4C1 Ina Ray Button and Orch. Added: Latest News Hopes Original Cast Not in "Blossom Time" Kansas City, (iP) -- John Montague, theatrical agent, says it happened to Mrs. George Clark, who for years has booked plays into the Shrine auditorium at Des Moincs. Mrs. Clarb got a call from a customer who .wondered if "Blossom Time" was coming. It was. "With the original cast?" "I hope not," said Mrs, Clark, recalling that the original cast opened in "Blossom Time" in New York 22 years ago. NEW SWEET FOR FIGHTING MEN National Biscuit Has Sandwich Cookie America's fighting men will oon enjoy a new sweet with their attle rations, National Biscuit ompany revealed Tuesday in a ummary of its wartime activities urmg the year, making public the fact that the company, at the suggestion of the quartermaster corps, has now developed a special butterscotch sandwich cookie one of which will be included henceforth with the noon meal of every C ration. The cookie consists of a c r e a m y butterscotch cake^ mserted bet ween 2 delicious Increased availability of shipping -space, too, is working a change in the diet of the fighting man. The company, again working with the Quartermaster Corps Subsistence Research and Development Laboratory has aided in the development of a new formula for the type 1 biscuit, which when .made into different shapes and weights, is packed in the K the , C ', a " d the 10-in-l rations. Recent letters from men overseas have i auci ed the QMC for making these ration biscuits more palatable, more tender and better flavored than the previous biscuits. Millions of cartons of the company's peacetime Nabisco products are going overseas to be served in FA s and great quantities of special biscuits are being supplied ·r,,, ,,.,..,. iif erJoatS| the report con- 1 changes in packaging methods have been worked out by the quartermaster corps, with the co-operation of the company. Noteworthy among these changes has been the use of an asphalt-laminated, waterproof and moisture-resistant bag. The packages containing these bags are made throughout according to specifications so strict that they must survive being sealed and completely immersed in water without affecting the quality of the biscuit. Toll of Nazi Murders Estimated 16,350,000 New York, (U.PJ--The nazis and their allies have murdered more than 16,350,000 civilian men women and children in occupied Europe, according to a tabulation of the editors of True Magazine The total, based, the editors said, on lowest official estimates -"i^Ji.!? 08 iO.OOO.OOO Russians, 3,000,000 Poles, 1,000,000 Jugo- slavs 145,000 D u t c h , 83,000 Greeks, 60,000 Czechoslovakia!!*, 50,000 French, 15,000 Belgians. 750 Norwegians and 75 Danes. It does not list 1,000,000 children ot France who, according to Gen. Charles de Gaulle, starved to death under German rule, nor iocs the tabulation include 500 - J°° Greeks who met a similar In addition to cuttings by man, nature and fire together destroy an average of 7,000,000,000 trees each year in the United States, nsects and plant diseases account r or 4 billion of these; fires for 3 ""'-- more. SOW FEEDING PLAN OFFERED Swine Specialist Lists Items to Be Controlled Feeding the brood sow correctly is an important factor in winter care that will determine the average farmer's success with his spring pig crop. Gram, a good 30 to 40 per cent protein supplement, legume hay, minerals and water are listed by E. L. Quaife, extension swine specialist at Iowa State college, as feed items to be controlled carefully. He suggests that it's a. good, idea to feed at least a part of the sow's rations some distance from her sleeping Quarters. Trips back and forth will help elve the sow needed exercise. This is especially important now when deep snows tend to confine hoes to their quarters. Gilts need more grain an'd more protein than old sows. Figuring on the basis of to 2 pounds of ~"f ·* '-- *«* ** iJwuuua ui gram for each hundredweight, Quaife says a good grain allowance for a 300-pound gilt would be 3 to 4 pounds of corn daily, with about 2 pounds of whole oats. Oats are an exceptionally good brood sow feed, but because of their high costs now they probably should not make up more than half the grain ration. The amount ot com varies with the condition and age of the sow Suggested about half protein pound for gills is a day of a mixture of equal parts tankage, soybean oil meal and linseed oil meal. Where available, one-half to 1 gallon o£ skim milk could ta-e the place of other protein supplement. Quaife suggests that both sows ind gilts should have free access :o some good legume hay such as alfalfa or clover, but it must be of good quality. Free access to minerals and water are two other important Actors m good brood sow feeding Suggested as a suitable mineral mixture is 40 Ibs. limestone, 38 Ibs ·teamed bone, meal, 20 Ibs. salt, 2 bs. iron oxide, and one-third ounce potassium iodide. If at all possible, water should be provided in a sheltered spot where it will be free from ice and snow. A portable refrigeraton plant, designed to preserve meats, and bases, has been designed for the v. S. navy by Carrier Corp., Syra- use, N. Y. The plant can be anded and put in operation vithin a few hours after the base las been established and will hold resh foods for hundreds of men. Auminum is the most abundant :£ all the metallic elements found on the earth's crust. Wa-Tan-Yes Plan School Code Lesson Clear lake--Wa-Tan-Ye club members met for dinner at Halford s Monday evening with 2 new members, Mrs. Hepry Heimendinger and Miss Irene Floy, present. A report of the Christmas seal project was made by Mrs. B. A Morse who "announced that another count will be made next Sunday. Mrs. Morse also spoke of the Iowa school code and the members voted that the committee, Mrs. C. A. Beckner and Miss Ella Mae Knop, arrange for a speaker on the code for the next meeting of the club, the time and place to be announced. Christmas greetings and communications from other clubs were read. Members are asked to bring he. serial number of the pin noney bonds they have purchased o the next meeting in order that a report may be made for the iward to all clubs averaging SO ,jer cent. MKS. FBANK BAKER "RESENTS LESSON Mrs. Frank Baker gave the les- on and Miss Goldie Marquard led devotions for Lutheran Daughters "£ the Reformation who met at the lome of Mrs. Ruben Mostrom Monday evening. Mrs. Mostrom ead for the offerings and songs ·vere sung. Plans were made to erve lunch at the Ten Studies eries at the church Sunday eve- ing.,Miss Eleanor Olson, Ventura s hostess Feb. 12 with Miss Luille Helm assisting. Ike Williams ets Decision Over Joyce Philadelphia, (ff) -~ Lightweight Ike Williams, fresh from Monday night's 12 round decision over Villie Joyce, is setting his sights n an April title bout with Juan urita, NBA champion. Connie McCarthy, Williams' manager, said the bout, promised ie winner ot Monday nieht's feht.by Promoter Herman Tayor, has been tentatively set for he first week in April here and wH run 15 rounds. The more than 10,000 fans at londay night's bout in Conveu- on Hall saw enacted the prize ing's oldest conflict -- the boxer the ersus the puncher -- and nncher won. The decision was unanimous .eferee Irving Kutcher and Judge eo Costello gave Williams 7 ounds, Joyce 3 and called 2 even CONTOUR AIDS CROP YIELDS Tests S^ow Increase in Bushel Averages Contoured fields under test in Iowa in 1944 outyielded up-and- down-hill plantings by an average margin of 6.8 , bushels per acre for corn, 2.3 bushels per acre for soybeans and 6.1 bushels per acre of oats. These reports have been released by G. M. Browning, and M. B.'Hussell, of the soil conservation service and the Iowa agricultural experiment station, who compared yields of crops grown by the 2 methods side by side in the same fields Checks .were made on 49 fields of corn 11 of soybeans and 3 of oats Iowa had about a million acres worked on the contour by some 25,000 farmers in 1944, the report estimates. However, it recommends that 7 times this much sloping land in the state--approximately 7 million acres planted to corn and soybeans in 1944--be contoured in years ahead, to gain the maximum yields which they missed by the margin of contouring this year. Explanation of the increases in yield by contouring is that soil and moisture are saved, and the stand is helped. The up-and- down-hill areas recorded a stand 9 per cent less than on the contoured areas. Replanting was ne- , several - - o w n field plots because seeds or young plants were washed out Soil loss on the contoured areas was only half that from the up- and-down-hill tracts. Since the fertile topsoil is saved from erosion, the report concludes it is to be expected that over a period of time the margin of yield in favor of contouring may be even larger than in 1944 Funeral Director Funeral Home. A beautiful MCAUIJ5Y , isUnetive. Son Funeral Home. A complete fiieral * SOUUl Adami - Home, 209 Second N. E. Personals CALL your Spencer Cor^etlere 'lor your °1? «°?, N. Madison. - Thoradyke, Ph. 5114-w. Lost, Found Houston, Tex., U.R -- " B a b y rokers" are conducting' a lucra- ve business, in this southeast exas city by selling infants-- ome of them unborn--of parents villmg to part with them for cash Irs. Margaret Markle of the Hars county probation office said Monday. Mrs. Markla said hundreds of uch children were sold in Houson annually through "brokers" nd the medium of newspaper ad- ertising, and in one case a child as known wice. Many of adopted in to have been sold the 322 children the city in 1944, ([ ^ "" "*« _itjr in -LS99, switched parents" in cash deals the probation officer said Cash prices paid for babies, according to records prepared by Mrs. Markle, ranged from small sums up to $500. Some unwed mothers, it was revealed, agree to give their babies to persons willing to pay the hospital and doctor bills. Old-Time Comedy Cop Hays Real Life Role Los Angeles, flj.fi) -- The Mack Sennett comedies o£ the pre-World War I period bring back memories o£ fluttery-eyed Mabel Norman cross-eyed Ben Turpin and "custard pie-eyed" cops. One of these original comedy cops is Eddie Gribbon, now in a real life cop role as a guard for Bendix Aviation Corp Eddie, who still free lances in the movies, loves to talk about the days when he played with Roscoe * atty Arbuckle, and received' $5 a day as a leading comic. Stunt men today, he says, won't bend a leg for less than $35. Though we!l along in years, Eddie still can take a stunt fall as well as youngsters. His last free l a n c e picture work included United States Smith" in which he plays a marine sergeant, and a new one with Lum and Abner which hasn't been released. His GJory Dimmed Indianapolis, Ind., (U.R)--Newly- elected republican State Auditor A. V. Burch was sworn into office without his most important campaign asset. His all-girl accordion band, which accompanied him during an 11-week tour of Indiana was left off the inaugural program because state leaders felt the fanfare should be reserved for the governor-elect. -," -- --- ------ ·-- v*»»..*a 245i. ' ? money iuxd . purse. Call --..-,,,,,,vj^ o auu caneu 2 even. l-usx--Black lealher purse in parkin, udge Lou Tr ee s gave Williams 7 , 1" =«« ·' °TM°TM Sat. B . m " r S£ nd Joyce 5. : {Ji";?"£_?;'ffWe papers and ration books *eport Infants Are 'Sold" in Lucrative Houston, Tex., Trade LOST OR SUtAYTSD-3 cattle from Me.^. 2 K P astur «. V »1- east, V, mL B £; U "5 WDo1 mi "ens. Gloves In- Ph. 583. Reward. $25 REWARD for the return of TRAVELING BAG lost between Rock Island and Milwaukee depots CALL 1000 LOST-- 1 gold wrist watch band with pic- !"" ·" watch case. Howard, ph. Money to Loan 8 FARM .LOANS TAILORED to fit your n_eeds. No Commissions 4% 15 to 25 Years MASON CITY LOAN INVESTMENT 'CO CASHXOANS MADE PROMPTLY to ransact business in. and courteous, experienced loan manager to talk to..-. No embarrassing Investigation through mends, relatives or employer. BORROW FROM $30 TO $300 United Financial Service ·Tamfly Fin»nc« Counsellors" Osage--Mrs. Ed Christiansen received word Sunday that a son was born Sunday to her daughter and husband, Electrician's mate 1/c and Mrs. Clarence Olswold, at New London, Conn. Mrs. Olswold s remembered in Osage as Clarice Kirkeby. A Telephone 57 'opd Hopkins T. Iowa cstr. A FRIENDLY CASH LOAN SERVICE FROM A FRIENDLY LOAN CO S25 -- SlOO -- $200 -- and up ' Federal Discount Corp. N. Federal Ave. W. L. CAMERON, Mgr. Federal Land Bank Loans ON FARM LANDS 4% -- 34% .YEAHS No Fees -- No Commissions "The Healthy Way to Pay lor a Farm.- W. F. WAHRER, Secy.-Treas NORTH CENTRAL NATIONAL FARM LOAN ASSOCIATION U2 North Delaware Mason city, Iowa QUICK CASH LOANS TO WOMEN If you need cash see the Security Loan Company, Room 321 First Natl. Bldg. Ask for Mrs. Simon, manager. Loans from $25 to $300. Immediate service. Phone 412. START THE NEW YEAR RIGHT SAVE MONEY PERSONAL LOAN DEPT. First National Bank "Come First to the First" t

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