The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 4, 1943 · Page 12
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January 4, 1943

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

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Monday, January 4, 1943
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PI I I 'f i MAisOiN ClTX G Hogs Soar 25 to 50 Cents RECEIPTS ARE SHARPLY GUT Only 12,000 Head of Swine Are Received CHICAGO, ()~A sharp curtailment in supply, 'apparently occasioned by unfavorable road conditions in some sections of the producing area, caused a spurt o. 25 to 50 cents in hog prices Monday. Livestock circles expected 20,000 salable head to be unloadec here, but got oniy 12,000 head. The 25 to 50 cents advance was an comparison with prices which prevailed . last Thursday, before the New Year's holiday. There were a few hogs sold here Saturday, generally at 10 cents higher quotations than last Thursday. A lew hogs sold at $15 a hundred pounds, the first time that level had been obtained since Oct. 22. It was the top January price for swine since 1920. Hogs weighing 190 to 300 pounds brought $14.65 to $14.90 Lighter weights were more in demanc than heavier types and scored the _ largest upturns. Although eastern buyers were fairly active on better grade steers and yearlings, the general marke was only steady to weak. Kinds selling at $16 and higher, however, were fully steady. Top was $16.60 on steers and $16.50 on yearlings. Other sections of the cattle market were mainly steady to weak. Good and choice wooled Iambi i brought 515.40 to $15.7S on early rounds, about steady to weal · compared with last Thursday Choice wool skins, however were held above $16. *· * * (USDA)-- Salable hogs 12000 total 16,000; active, 35 to 50 cents higher than Thursday on weights 240 lbs. down.. 25 to 40 cents up on heavier weights; good anc choice 190 to 300 lbs. $1465 to $14.90; top $15 sparingly; few 150 to BO lbs. $14.25 to $14.75; sows 15 to 25 Cents higher; bulk Boot and choice 350 to 550 Ibs. $13 75 to $14.10. Salable sheep 7.QCO, total 10,500; fat lambs opening steady to weak with Thursday's average- good to choice wooled lambs $15.40 to $15.75; choice wool skins held above $16.00; good clipped lambs 515 downward to $13 50 with one deck lacking attractiveness $13.15; early sales good yearlings $14 down; sheep about steady; few common slaughter ewes 57.25; choice held around $8.50. Salable cattle 15,000, calves SOO; fed steers and yearlings steady to weak; good and choice grades steady;-eastern order buyers and shippers fairly active on kinds selling at $15 upward; top $16.60 on 1200' Jb. averages; best yearlings $10.50; bulk $13.50 to $16- heifers steady to weak with quality medium to good; bulk heifers $12.30 to $14.50; top $15.75- cows slow, weak at last Thursday's decline; cutters $8.50 to SD.25; canners $7.50 to SS.25; fairly active trade on medium to good beef cows at $11 to $12.25; odd head to 512.75; bulls steady to weak, mostly $13.75 down on weighty sausage offerings although SI* paid; vealers steady at $14 to 516- stock cattle scarce, steady' at $11.50 to 515. Local Livestock noes T,vent.v c.a.gffi 3 TM" ***** °°° 'S" "e^ .......... 1W-1SO 512.50 .......... J20-I60 S.J3.00 .......... 160-170513.50 .......... no-w SUM TM {!** hehts .......... JSO-200 SVI.35 Good lipht butchers ....... 200-^2^51431 Good me. wt. butchers ... 220-240 S14'il5 Good me. wt. butchers ... 2-10-270 SH'IT Good me. v.-t.. butchers ... 270-300 Su'so Good me. wt. butchers ... 300-330 S14 .13 Good me. \vt. butchers ... sm-neo S14 35 Good packing sov:s ........ 270-300 Slj.jo Good sows ................ 300-330SH.il) Good sows ................ 3SO-363 SI4.10 Good sows ................ 36(MOO S14.GO S3 SOWS ................ 400-450 S1.T50 Good sows ................ 450-300 $13 03 CATTLE _, . , MASON CITY-Por Monday Choice to orlme sicers ...... SI3.5n.K5u Good lo choice slcrrs ........ S12.50-1X50 Medium to E ood steers ...... 111. 10-12.50 pf,!,, 1 ? ^°. dfLlro stccr ...... S10.00-U.SO E' 3 '" ", fal ' , s ""5 ......... ! UCO-10.GD Choice to prlir.e yrle. steers S13SO-14.50 Good to choice vrlg. tteers SI2JU.13 SO Medium t( Kooa yearlings ... Sll.50-lz.50 f a i r to medium vearllnps .. S 1 0 0 0 - 1 I S O Common to (air rearllnRS .... s 3.00-10.00 Choice, to crime hellers. EDO _iTMT "io^n ................. 513.00-U.OO Good lo choice hellers ...... St:! 00-1.1 uo Sll.00-l2.ao SIQ.OO-HSO s ...... -1.1 Medium ro good neilerj ...... Sll.00-l2. ,m . . . . . . . . . . . Common Hel/ers ............. j 8.03-1000 CjQQd lo choice cows, dry fed s 9.CO-10.CO PHIL RTSHEIMO AUCTIONEER Livestock end selling experience for 20 years. FERTILE. IOWA PHONE 6W Midwest Livestock MONDAY'S PRICES Trend Coed Butchers- Albert Lea' Minn. 20c higher 14Q-150 130-150 lbs SI 2.35-12.40 * lbs £12.75-12.60 1G3-1JO Ibs. S13.15-13.20 170-180 Ibs. '.'...'..'..'.'.'.'.'. Sl3.15-I3.et 183-200 lbs SM.00-14.05 '00-220 lbs ,.. 514.15-14 oo !20-2W Ibs S14.15-14.20 !iO-270 }bs. $14.15-14.20 !70-305 lbs $14.15-14.20 !00-33D lbs. $14J5-H 19 330-300 lbs 314.05-14.10 Good Sov.-5 -- . 270-300 lbs .............. S13.S3-1400 30D-330 Ibs .............. S13.93-1400 330-2GO lbs .............. S13.95-14.00 200-400 lbs .............. 513.85-13.90 00-450 Ibs .............. S13.7S-13.80 450-500 Jbs .............. S13.G5-1370 500-550. lbs. -- ........... S13.55-13.60 Austin Minn. 20c higher S12.10-I2.40 S12.Sj-12.8i S12.85-13.15 S1S.15-I3.43 S13.CO-n.90 313.!KM4.ZO 514.00-14.40 S14.00-14.40 SH.CO-14.40 S1J.OO-H.40 $13.80-14.10 S13.80-14.10 S13.6U-14.10 S13.80-14.10 S13.70-14.00 S13.GO-13.30 S13.CO-13.00 Waterloo 25 c higher S13.-SO-12.65 S13.90-14.05 S14.15-14.30 514.25-14.40 $14.25-14.40 S14.25-14.40 S14.25-14.40 SW.25-14.40 E14.15-14.30 $14.00-14.15 S14.00-14.J5 514.00-14.15 S13.90-14.05 S13.90-I4.05 513,90-14.05 Cedar Kapids Sac higher S 13.55-12.6. S13.95-14.0 S14.20-14.3 . - . S14.30-14.4 SH.30-l-l.4fl $!4.30-U.4 SU.30-14.4 S14.30-14.4( S14.SO-H.3C S14.20-H.3I S 14.20 -14.3( 3H.10-14.2( S14.00-14.1 S14.00-14.1 ·(Good (o choice hags, less than normal fill, delivered to Wilson ular.t nt Albert Lea. v;iH bring 5-15c over foregoing quotations.) Medium lo fair cows S 850- 9.0 Fair to medium cows ....... s 7.75- 7.2 Cutters, heavy ... Cullers, Upht Canners, heavy 5 7.23- 7.7 S 6.50- 7.0 S 5.50- 6.0 CannerE. liaht ............... 3 5.00- 5.5 Bulls, heavy ........ ......... $ 9.75-30.1' Bulls, light ...... ..... · ........ s 8J0; 9.5 Fancy select calves ......... SJ2.50-13.C Calves, Eooa to choice. 130.130 su.50-12.5 Calves, fair to good. 130-190 s 9.00-11.0 , . Calves, common to tail . . s 6.00- 8.0 , o a l . . . . . . . - . Calves, cull ...... ....... j 8.00 Tw snEEr MASON CITY-- Sor Monday Spring lambs, eooa to choice §13.25-14-2. Spruis lambs, medium to good sia.oo-is.li Sprir.e lambs, good lo (air . JlO.50-11.5 Spring lambs, fair to medium S 9.00-10.C1 Spring lambs, common ...... S 5.00- 7.0 Native eivtts. jood to choice.. S 2.15. 3. Ewes, cull ................... s . Bucks ........................ y . WHEAT PRICES GAIN AND REACT Early Advance of One Cent Is Largely Lost CHICAGO, (£)--Wheat price ·registered gains of a full cen early in the session Monday reaching new' 5-year highs, bu later reacted to around Saturday's close when flour business which many traders had though would be extremely large unde the new price ceiling schedule subsided. Brokers reporied that while some flour orders were booked many interests in that branch o the trade still were hesitant pending adjustment of the flour market to new conditions. Buyers as well as sellers · were reportec '·feeling out" the market anc there was still some uncertainty and ceiling regulations. Spot wheat and corn prices were a new highs since 1937, with too grades of hard wheat at 31.43% and old yellow corn at 97%. Wheat closed unchanged to' % higher compared with Saturday May S1.39 to $1.38%, July .$1.39: com Vt off to VB up, Mav 95;J, July 86%; oats Vs to Vi higher; rye unchanged to % up. CHICAGO CASH GEAIX (Monday Market) CHICAGO, ( J " , -- W h e a t No. 1 hard 1.-J3!::; No. 4, hard tough S1.40; sample grade hard tousli 51.30. Corn new: No. '2 yellow 9Ee; No. 3 '.iS35^c; No. 4. S9SS2',bc; sample grade 60c; No. 4 white S1.01!'.b3l.CG','-: corn: No. 1 mixed 97',;c; No. 1 yel- o\v S7=ic; No. 2. SSPAfSDV^c; Ko. 3, 90® CV4C; Cample grade DS'.iSGc. Oats No. 2 mixed 57c: sample grade 2c: Ko. '2 white 58^c; sample gr 3!ic; sample grade feed 53c. Barley malting 25c£iS1.04 n o m i n a l ; ced GOiPTSc nominal. Field seed per hundred weight nominal: .'imothy 4.75@5: Alsilie lBfi22.50: fancy cd top 7ft7.5o; red clover 18^22.30- sweet - Mason City Grain MASON CITY--For Monday . 2 shelled corn 78c 'lo. 2 new oats 48c Jew ear corn ...72c ·Jo. 2 soybeans $1.151 Barley 30-75c CHICAGO CASH GRAIN (Monday Market) CHICAGO, iP)-- VHSAT-- High Low cpt 'OF.X uly =pt ATS-- ept. OYBEANS-- lay ^TE-my '.'.'.I'.".'.'.'. cpt ARD-- Close 1.39 1.39 1.33'i Hides tationi tarnlfilicd by Wolf Br«i« Inc., 308 Ft fib Street "ootbwe*t orseMdts , . JG.OO ·GREEN BEEF RIDES torn 15 ibs. up n c rom 15 lbs. down : ,,,.. i2c ull hides EC 'Cured hides Ic a 1b. hiphcr. Also lc a ). higher (or green Wcles lo wholesale calcrs In wholesale quantities. Livestock AUCTION WEDNESDAY, JAN 6--1:00 P. M. SHARP 375 -- HEAD OF LIVESTOCK 375 200 HEAD'OF CATTLE: 15 head fleshy Holstcin and Shorthorn 7-0^ - n h , ,-T, '"''I 20 head SI " rlI °TM steers, ,vt. abourt ISfl ?o«i»r , m lifIIhUveiB . M . hf:lfers al "» many odd lots of stockcr and feeder cattle, also springing cows and heifers, brccdin- bulls veal calves and a large run of butcher stock MR. CONSIGNOR: Have your livestock in for this sale as the prices arc B ood on all replacement calitc. Also have a very good demand for good quality breeding- bulls and close up springers All consignments receive personal attention ·· i i, =. 100 HEAD OF HOGS: Including fat hogs, broofl sows, breeding TM Forest City Auction Co. ,. , On Paved Highways 9 and 69 Merle C. Hill, Mgr. Phone 38. Fertile; Sale Barn. Phone Green 345 STOCKS CHALK UP NEW HIGH Gain Fractions to Point or-So in Trade NEW · YORK, «*)_The stoel market, on balance, M o n d a j chalked up another new high since early October, 1941. Rising tendencies were in evidence at the 'start and, while then were scattered exceptions; gain: ranged from fractions to a point o: so. There were a few wider spread, for blue chips. The upswing wa fairly well maintained in the fina hour. Dealings were much slower than in the latter days of December although sizable blocks of low- priced issues put .the day's turn over at around 600,000 shares. Rails trailed along with the res of the market' but the majority never got far out in front. Southern Pacific sold in the neighbor hood of 1GV notwithstanding tht. road reported 11-months' net per common share of $19.38 agains $9.01 in the same time a year ago Stocks in new top ground fo 1942-43 included General Motors Philip Morris, General Electric anc Kadio Corp, Quiet strength was displayed bj the tobacco group as talk of big sales gains for the important companies in this industry was heard American Tobacco "B" and Liggett Myers "B" were up better than a point each most of the day Produce (Merchant Quotations) (Cash Quotations by E. G. Morse) MASON CITY--For Monday Eggs, current receipts 36c Capons, 8 lbs. Sand up 30c Heavy springs, 5 lbs. and u p . . 2 4 c Heavy springs, 4 to 5 lbs 22c Heavy springs, 3 to 4 Ibs. . .20c Leghorn springs I7c Heavy hens, 5 lbs. and over. .22c Hens, 4-5 lbs 20c Hens, under 4 lbs I Socks, heavy 1 Cocks, Leghorns All No. 2 Poultry 4 cents less Sggs. in cash 29-35c Sggs. in trade 32-34c Sutler, Iowa State Brand 51c Butter, Com Country 50c Sutler, Decker's lowana 50c Butter, Brookfield . . . . 5Qc CHICAGO PRODUCE (Monflay Market) CHICAGO. WT--Butter, receipts 315,004: irm: prices as quoted by the Chicago rice current are unchanged Ess receipts 10,032; firm- prices unchanged. JJEW YORK ?KO»TJCE (Monday Market) KEW YORK. (JP--Butter 3 days' re- eipts 1.663.217: firm. (First hand wholesale price levels) creamery, hiuher than 2 score and premium marks 47^(i4Syc: .: score (cash market) 47S4"3jc- 88-01 core 46=;iTf47c. Cheese. 2 doys- receipts C03.I9S- firm mces unchanged, state, whole milk flats, held, 1041. 35VbG32c; flats, full rass. I3«. 23«30c. Eggs 2 days receipts 34.984: Jirm. Mixed olors: Fancy to extra fancy 45574S*-c- a r a s !3c: graded firsts 37r.c; medium CHICAGO (Monday Market) CHICAGO, (fi--Poultry, live. IS trucks; rm: hens, under 4 Ibs.. 23c. 4-5 lbs K ovc .f 5 ; b 1 , b3 - =Gc: L eeiio.-:i5, trader Ibs.. 22c. 4o'i Ib3.. 22c; fryers 3-4 lbs. 11 SBbc; splines -1-3;- lbs.: all -Iliic- vcr a'4 lbs., 3Mic: broilers, under 3 .. all 27c: Leghorn chickens !c. ooitcrs j\z lbs.. drm-n iSc. over 5!S Ibs sc; slaps 27c : :;:cks, o'.'j Ibs.. down 2Gc V m r 5l ' lhs - Cc: Ecese :3c; capons. Ibs., u p So'.ic, under 8 lbs.. 23^c; slips ;'·=;: lurkcy*. you-is. under K lbs.. isc. 8-22 Ibs.. 32c: over E2 lbs.. sue; h-ris oung. under 13 lbs.. 35i:. JS-22 lbs 33c- cns. old 30c. toms. old ISc. rn LIVESTOCK RECEIPTS ( M o n d a y Market) CHICAGO. Wl-Officta! estimated sal 3ryan Brokerage Firm Sales Representative if Climalene Company Announcement of the appointment of the George Bryan Brok"rage company, Des Moines; as ales representative for the Clima- ene company, of Canton, Ohio, or all except the extreme west- rn portion of Iowa, was announced by JM. G. Spahr, vice resident o£ the Ciimalene company. Bryan has been in the grocery rokerage business for more than 0 years. In addition to Clima- enc he represents The Perkins Products company, Chicago, III., "he John 13. Canepa company, Chicago, The George Hogue Mer- "antile company, Kansas City, lo., the Simoniz company, Chica- jo. and others. Climalene company, manufac- ures Climalcne, Bowlcne and a new soapless sudser, Savex. Backstage in Iowa Politics Hick'enlooper to Face New Session .of Assembly With Considerable Experience in Legislative Matters By FKANK T. NTTE (Iowa Daily Press Writer) ·rtaiT. th^iS- 1 !^ 8 ' JD £ A -- For th e 50th time since lows became a be^inaulurated C "**"" **** "**· Ultl * ^ g ° vernor ^ It was not always thus. Until Jan. 14, 1907, the legislatures held their sessions in the even-numbered years. The meeting date was changed in 1904 and the 1906 legislature met as scheduled with' odd-numbered year sessions beginning the following year. ' *.,J ri? J ° ne u° wa governor has wished that the legislature still met on even-numbered years, especially incoming governors thus allowing them one year in office to become acquainted with their jobs before approaching the legislature with a message In the case of Gov.-Elect B. B. Hickenlooper this isn't so true because he has had considerable legislative experience directly nre- ceeding his election. * * * * * TECHNICAL--O£ course those who live on technicalities are agnast that Iowa will be unrepresented by a junior senator for all ot eiglu days while Gov. George A. Wilson completes his term 'as chief executive. But then, those who aren't particularly aghast at anythin* these days, point out that there have been several times during Iowa's 3d years that there was a question whether the state was bein" represented even with two full time senators on the job. DEGREES--When you know that the University of Iowa has conferred degrees on 2,000 persons during the calendar year of 1942 you get. some idea how college education has been stepped up to meet the w.ar emergency. The usual number of degrees conferred during a similar period in peacetime is .more nearly 1,300 to 1,500. Other Iowa colleges have accelerated their programs in much the same manner * * * * * * LAST WORD--If it's true that a woman always gets in the last word--and we've never seen any man step .forward .to dispute it- then we wouldn't give a hang for that 98 to 10 republican majority in the Iowa house. The lone woman in the lower chamber is Representative Mae A. Lynch, Pocahontas, a democrat. ~£ *£ *fr FEELIXG--How does a man feel when he's leaving his state job? Backstage found Secretary of Agriculture Mark G. Thornburg seated in his assistant's chair with his feet on the desk, the day he left office. Said Mark: "Here I am just where I started 20 years ago. but 1 didn't have enough nerve to put my feet on the desk then " * * * *£ ¥ ¥ - TlCKLED-^When Secretary of State Earl G. Miller handed the keys to his office over to his successor, Wayne M. Ropes, he said: "I'm just as tickled to leave this office as I was to come in four years ago." * * * -V- ¥ * CLEANING--The job of cleaning the legislative halls for the session is virtually complete. Desks are now undergoing a thorough refinishing and chairs, stored away when the last session ended, are malting their appearances. One of the hardest jobs is to lower the huge chandeliers and shine their many pieces until they sparkle. ¥ * * BITS--Although the election has been over three months it has never been OFFICIALLY determined who Iowa's governor and lieutenant governor will be for the next two years. . Furthermore nobody will know OFFICIALLY until the legislature canvasses the vote. . . . But we'll bet no one is going to be too surprised at the result. . . . Iowa health department hint: "The greatest protector public health in Iowa isn't even in the state; he's the man behind " gun, wherever he is. of the National Safety Group Lists Oddest Accidents of Year By WILLIAM McMENAMIN Unicdt Press Slaff Correspondent CHICAGO, (U.R)--Pvt. John Fein was shaving informally in the lude in his barracks at Williams Field,' Ariz., when a fly attacked him £rom the rear--and the result was one of the dizziest mis- laps of the year reported in a national council survey. Private Fein struck at the in- ruder with his straight-edge razor. .He killed the fly, and was able to resume shaving after hospital at- :endants had applied an eight- inch bandage to his posterior. The safety council roundup of odd accidents showed the 1942 crop was up to standard despite the topsy-turvy condition of the ·vorld. It published its survey in ;he December issue of its magazine "Public Safety." For instance: * * . * Wallace D. Smith of Louisville, Sy., was flying an airplane at a ow altitude when he saw a girl le thought he knew. He waved to her. She waved back. Pleased by the distraction, pilot Smith flew his plane into a tree op, an electric wire and another ·tree top whore he ended his trip. He shinnied down, hurried to he girl to assure her he wasn't uirt. She wasn't the girl he had iought she was, but a total stran- Ter. But pity the plight of Joa Konecny o£ Great Bend, Kans., who stored his car in a garage at Little lock. Ark., to make an aulo trip vith a friend. As he and his friend vere driving along near Mountain lorne, Ark., their car collided lead-on with another machine. 3oth cars were wrecked. * * * When Konecny crawled from he wreckage and looked at the Dther car. he saw that it was his awn--stolen from the Little Rock 'arage. Eugene B. Grabbe of Denver urvived the most amazing accident of the year with a perform- nce that would do credit to a ircus trapeze performer. Washing windows on the seventh "loor of the U. S. National bank Building, he started to fall as the suckle on his safety belt gave wav. ie hurled himself backward with uch force that he floated through he air, cleared a IG-foot space and anded on his feet atop an adja- ent four-story building. He broke oth his legs but considered him- elf lucky. Industrial accidents contributed heir share. There was the one bout saleslady Bessie Swank ol Bridgeton, N. J., who tried vali- ntly to fit a smal! girdle on a )lump customer. She tugged so ard she was taken to the hospital vith a severe back injury. The ustomer took the girdle. * ·£ * A snake broke into the freak ccident limelight in a prominent ole. It coiled about the ankle of gt. Joseph Baidly of Danville, Pa., s he was digging a ditch at Camp 3 olk. Baidy raised his trench hovel, brought it down full force and broke his leg. The snake slithered away, unharmed. C. W. Braces of Tillamook, Ore saw one of his children take a small object from his wife as she was about to toss it into the stove. The child tsarted to chew on it when Bruces realized with horror that it was a dynamite blasting cap. Gently he took it away from the child. He poked at it curiously with a toothpick and blew off two of his fingers. In Marion, Ohio, a pheasant flew against Fred Maag's windshield as he drove along, breaking a hole in it. Through the opening flew a bee. Maag fought off the bee, lost control of the cqr and it overturned. Maag climbed out of the wreckage, unhurt and unstung. Legislators to Be Hungry and Bearded DES MOINES, «) -- No one seems to want to feed the lawmakers. The state executive council reported today it has not received a single request for permission to operate a cafeteria in the statehouse while the legislature is in session. Usually t h e r e · is a scramble for the job of dperating the eating place. The state owns most of the equipment necessary for such facilities and in the past the cafeteria has been located in the basement. Council members said the matter would be taken up Monday and if there are no bidders for the job, the state probably will operate the cafeteria and hire the help. It is more essential to have an eating place in the building this session than in the past because not as many cars will be available to carry lawmakers to and from the building. Meanwhile it appeared that the lawmakers will have to get their shaves and haircuts away from the statehouse. No one wants to operate a barbershop in the building; Custodian Gray Anderson said. Up until shortly after the last session, there was a barber in the ouilding the year around. Lack of business caused him to discontinue the shop and now no one wants to open up for the three- month period the assembly is in session. Farmers of Hancock County Rally to Call for Hemp Production G A R N E R --Hancock county larmers have heeded the "war cry" "Grow Hemp for Uncle Sam in 1943" and to date meetings have been held in all precincts of the co-only to discuss the growing of this all important crop. AAA committeeman and o v e r 100 farmers have been signed with the program. Mark Jlilier and Walter Kahl o£ Britt were the first two to sign GLOBE-GAZETTE SPORTS High School Athletic Association to Poll Tutors on Eligibility DES MQINES, (.f)--Another poll of school heads will be taken by the Iowa High School Athletic association to determine what persons are to be considered eligible to coach prep athletic teams during the remainder of the pres- sent school year. Lyle Quinn, executive secretary of the association, said after a meeting of the board here that the questionnaires .probably will be distributed this week and will include these questions: 1. Do you favor the retention and enforcement of, the present rule? 2. Do you favor altering the rule to permit anyone holding a certificate as a teacher to serve as coach, even though he does not teach two regular subjects? 3. Do you favor altering the rule to allow anyone, whether or not lie hold a certificate as a teacher, to act as coach? Virtually tile same set of questions was used in a poll last fall, in which members of the association voted to retain the current rule requiring coaches to teach at least two subjects. The Iowa basketball championship series underwent another change at the meeting. There will be 64 sectional tournaments, 28 less than last year, for the field of 835 entries. Winners will advance to eight district meets, champions of which will compete in the title round. BULLDOGS RETURN HOME LOS ANGELES, (ff) _ Minus their backfield star, Frankie Smkwich, who scored the only touchdown in their 9 to 0 Rose Bowl victory over the UCLA Bruins New Year's day, the Georgia Bulldog football players left for home by train Monday after a weekend of sightseeing around the film capital. GOPHEE HUCKSTERS PLAT MINNEAPOLIS, (U.R)--The University of Minnesota hockey team faces the St. James Athletic club of Winnipeg, Ont., here Monday and Tuesday nights in the opening games ot the season. The games originally were scheduled for Dec. 10 and 11, but necessary travel permits were not obtained in time. PEP FACES DELL 'ORTO NEW ORELEANS, (U.F--Willie Pep, world's featherweight champion and winner of 56 straight professional bouts, v/ill meet Vince Dell 'Orto of Ne\v York in a 10 round non-title battle here Monday. Matchmaker Lev/ Diamond said Pep's crown would not be at stake because both fighters agreed to come in over the 126-pound featherweight limit Miss Mildred Hayness Takes Commerce Post With Waldorf College FOREST CITY--Miss Mildred Hayness, Geneva, Minn., will take up the duties of commerce instructor at Waldorf college when school resumes Jan. 5. She is 'a graduate of the Standard Business university of Chicago, State Teachers c o l l e g e , Whitewater, Wis., and completed the advance practice course at the Universal Business institute of Kansas in -!0. Miss Hayness has taught commerce courses at Milltown, Wis., and Jeffers, Minn. She comes to Forest City from Calmut, Mich., and will teach shorthand, typing, dictaphone, comptometer and office practice. The position of coach at Waldorf, left vacant when Prof. Rufus Olson resigned to take up Red Cross work, has not been filled / Early Roman vessels some- limes carried baskets at the masthead to indicate they were cargo carriers. l contracts. Both were members of :he hemp committee sent to Juleau, Wis., to investigate the hemp growing industry. To Ray Steffins and Thomas Wicks of Kanawha goes the honor of contracting the largest acreage, -;ach with 60 acres signed. It is estimated that an acre o£ icmp will net about the same cash return as three acres of soy beans. IF YOU NEED F U R N A C E R E P A I R S Depead on u* let prompt «rri» «t reasonable pri«f. Well n«Ip Y°U fce sura 70111 fuznca is kept in good ihape. Th» factory provide* u» wi'lh 24-iitmi- a-day service oa geuine repai; putft for Green Colonial furnaces. NEW FURNACES? n TOUJ pninl fenuc« ! Jwjcnd us« or r»p«ir. TOU CM iffll bu 7 * o.,, Gr«TM CtfonM. Art uf «lwat i;. Colonial Furnace Co. Mason City, loxva 108 S. Federal Phone 961 GREEN COLONIAL JAXvUAHX 4, 1»43 CECIL-- "Road to Morocco" ends Monday. "The War Against Mrs. Hadley" starts Tuesday. PALACE -- "Ice Canades Kevue" and "Apache Trail" end Monday. "Neatli Brooklyn Bridge" ana "The Traitor Within" start Tuesday. STRAND _ "Jackass Mail" and "Mr. Bue Goes to Town." STATE-- "The Lady Is Willine" and "Hello Annapolis." LAKE-- (Clear Lake) -- "Flyine Tigers." MOVIE PARADE The War Against Mrs. Hadley New Feature at Cecil Theater " By MAGLOPH Fay Bainter is cast in the title* role of "The War Against Mrs. " s. 4 Hadley" which has an outstanding . A^eNcan Marines are used to cast including such performers as beatln S the Japs. Leathernecks statione s Edward Arnold, Richard- Ney j^uwaru ^rnoia, Kicnara- Ney -"-"""·" m ouaiignai. trimmed Jean Rogers, Sara Allgood J olao baseball teams rejjularly Spring Byington, Halliwell Hobor years - bes, Rags Ragland and others. Richard Ney who portrays Mrs. Hadley's son, was the son of Mrs.' MOVIE MENU Miniver in that earlier success The story opens on Dec, 7, 1941, and is concerned with Mrs. Hadley's slowly developing acceptance of war and its effect on her family. "The Traitor Within" at the Palace has nothing to do with* the war, believe it or not. It's about politics in a city and the east includes Donald M. Barry Jean Parker, Ralph Morgan, George Cleveland Bradley Pa"e and Dick Wessel. '"Neath Brooklyn Bridge" concerns not Steve Brodie. but the Dead End Kids who are at it again. Hampton Quintet Falls toHansell,31 to 20 HAMPTON -- Hansell's little quintet invaded the ranks of the larger class A schools and came out on the long end of a 31 to 20 score over Hampton. It was the eighth consecutive victory for the Hansel! five, Hampton had previously beaten Iowa Falls and Clear Lake. Lifelong Resident of Belmond Dies at Home BELMOND --T. A. Davenport died at his home Tuesday evening, Dec. 29. He was a lifelong resident of this vicinity. Besides his wife, he leaves one daughter, Mrs. John Mack, and five grandchildren. MONDAY - TUESDAY JOHN WAYNE ANNA LEE JOHN CARROLL "FLYING TIGERS" -ALSO{Japan's Relocation) GOT. Reel CARTOON - NEWS STATE .Today--Ends Tues. E V E R Y T H I N G SHE SEES, SHE WANTS sallf fill! . s stationed in Shanghai trimmed DANCE Wed., Fri, Sat., Sun. JIMMY BARNETT WED. Also Added Feature Fezz Fritsche Fri. Late Bus After Dance Wed., Fri., gat., Sun. at the AVALON BALLROOM MANLY, IOWA Tuesday, Jan. 5 THE SCANDINAVIAN ACCORDION BAND Admission 35c,.Tas IncL LAST TRIES TDESDAT ACE FEATURES MJUUOW JKttit -- AND -MAX FLEISCHER'S CARTUNE HIT! in v^-" \i--W TECHNICOIOR \T^ -- Starts Werl. -"THIS ABOVE ALL" "BROOKLYN OKCHTO" PALACE LAST TIMES MON. "ICE CAPADES REVUE" Jerry Colonna Ice Capades Company "APACHE TEAtt," Lloyd Nolan TUBS. - WED. - THtJKS. 2 ACTION HITS Murder and Terror Strike... ^^^^Q^^^Pi^VHlR V^ IWBSTHMHDS ANK GUMS' EOH -- Also FURNACE SERVICE CO-HIT NAPDIIS TOM BROWH W "lEAH PARKER Pins Stooge Comedy and News Events A STORY WITH A SOCK ^.Straight to the Heart! - vt £ CECIC HOME OF BIG SHOWS LAST . TIMES - TODAY MIOXDA?) Crosby - Hope - Lomour "ROAD TO MOROCCO" TUES. - WED. - THURS. Timely! Thrilling f Heart-Appeal! """" "- fc ~^ HE MILLIONS WHO LOVED $ THE BIGGEST SHOW IN TOWN!

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