The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 18, 1944 · Page 12
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February 18, 1944

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, February 18, 1944
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Friday, Feb. 18, 1941 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Hogs I0c or More Higher STOCKS CLEARED IN CHICAGO Top of $13.90 Paid in. Chicago Trade Chicago, (/P)--Trading in the hog pens picked up and stocks were cleared Friday at prices 10 cents and more higher than Thursday, Cattle -trade was generally slow, with little reliable outlet for the best offerings. Shippers paid the top lamb price of $16.95. Buyers again showed a disposition to buy butcher hogs at higher prices Friday, paying the top of $13.90 for weights under 250 pounds. Weights over 330 pounds were lacking in the supply of 11,000 salables. Big packers had an additional 8,500 head on direct billings, but were active in clearing all arrivals. Chicago, (WFA--Salable hogs 11,000; total 19,500; good clearance, strong to fully lOc higher, instances up more on heavy butchers; 200-280 Ibs. 513.75-90, the top $13.90 on 250 Ibs. down; 280-' 330 Ibs. $13.75; practically nothing offered over 330 Ibs.; 170190 Ibs. $13.25-85; sows scarce 10-15C higher at $12.90-13.10, choice light weights quotable to $13.25. Salable cattle ^1,500; salable calves 400; very uneven, but generally steady trade; good grade weighty steers not r e l i a b l y wanted, several loads of value to sell at $15.50-16.25 going over for Monday's market; common and medium grades with weight and all grade yearlings fully steady, however; strictly choice offerings absent; top $15.85 paid for yearlings, 96 head of 1,000 )b. medium to good grades steady at S14.00; bulk $13.00-15.00; other killing steady with heifers fairly .active; edge off recently advancing cow trade, most beef cows $8.50-11.00; cutters $8.00 down; light canners dull at $6.00-6.50; bulls however active at $9.50- ll.OD, with weighty kind, both sausage and beef, at $11.50-12.00; vealers steady at $15.00 down. Salable sheep 1,500; total 1,800; market irregular; one load good and choice around 101 Ib. Colorado fed lambs sold to shippers at_$16.95, 20c higher than Thursday's practical top or lOc above the extreme top; large local killers going slow; odd lots native lambs $16.25 down; with cull kind $12.00 and below, older classes very scarce. Albert Lea Minn. Trend . Steady Good Butchers -- 1W-150 Ibs ................... $9.80 150-160 Ibs ................... SNUO 160-170 Ibs ................... SU.1B 170-180 Ibs ................... JU.70 "*-·"» Ibs. ................ .. S1Z.20 Ibs ................... S13.40 Ibs ................... 513.40 Ibs ................... S13.40 270-300 Ibs ................... 913.40 300-330 Ibs. .................. $13.40 330-360 Ibs ................... $12.85 3ood Packing Sows -- 300-330 Ibs 360 Ibs 360-400 Ibs 400-4=0 Ibs Local Livestock Steady. HOGS MASON CITY-- For Friday Good light UeMs .......... MO-ISO S 8.90 Good light lights .......... 150-160 S 9.9D Good light lights .......... JMM70 S10.00 Good light lights .......... 1TO-180 $11.90 .Good light lights .......... 180-200 SI2.90 Good liaht lights .......... 200-220 S 13.40 Good med. wL butchers . . 220-240 913.40 Good med. wt. butchers .. 240-270 S13.40 Good med. Wt. butchers . . 270-300 513.40 Good Died. wt. butchers . . 300-330 S13.W Good med. wt. butchers .. 330-360 S12.90 Good packing sows ...... 270-300 sll.70 Good sows ............ ,.. 200-330 S11.70 Good sows ............... 330-3BO Sll.70 Good sows ...... ......... 3GO-300 $11,70 Good sows ............... 400-450 S11.60 Good sows ............... 450-500 S!1. 50 Due to excessive run of hoes, please eall the plant before dellverlne any hots. JACOB E. DECKER SONS. CATTLE MASON CITY-- For Friday Choice steers and heifers .. 514:00-15.00 Good steers and heifers ---- S12. 50-13 .50 Med.' steers and heifers ---- S10.00-ll.50 Com, steers and heifers .... S 8.0D- 9.50 Cows, dry led .............. S B.30- 0.00 Com. cows ............ ___ ... S 7.50- 8.00 Butcher bulls .............. S 9.00-10.00 Bologna bulls ............ ,.-38.00-9.00 .Bologna bulls, light ........ S 7.00- 6.00 Cutters ...................... S C.OO- 7.00 Canners. heavy . ...... . ...... s 5.00- G.oo Canners. light ............... S 4.00- 5.00 Fancy select calves ........ S12.00-13.00 Calves., gd. lo choice 130-190 SI 1.00-12.00 Calves, fair to good 130-190 S 9.00-10.00 Calves, common to fair ---- 9 7.50- S.50 Calves, cull ................. S 4.00 d'wn SHEEP MASON CITY-- For Friday Genuine sp. Iambs, sd. to ch. SM.^-15 50 Genuine- sp. Urnbs. gd. to ch. S13.30-14 50 Fed ewes, good to choice . . s 5.00- 6.00 Common ewes .............. S 1.00-200 Bucks ....................... S .75-1.50 Miscellaneous CHICAGO POTATOES (Friday's Market) Chic»io, M-- (WFA-- Potatoes, arrivals 78; on track 155; total V. S shipments 813: supplies light; demand slow: market sliphtly weaker: Idaho Hnsset Burbanks U S No. 1. S3.10«13.41; North Dakota Cobblers Commercials 52 20: Florida Bliss Triumphs tf. S Ko I *,3^i 3.25 per 50 Ib. sack. S3ft3.l5 per o'uihol crate. -One Place Where Men Will Wear the Pants Si. Louis, CU.PJ--Men will weav the pants in the court of Circuit Judge Eugene J. Sartorious even if a judge does have lo hide his trousers with a black judicial robe. When several women witnesses appeared recently in court clothed in slacks, Judge Sartorious or dercd them to "dress like ladies for future appearance. Divorce actions were becoming more diffi cult, the judge told his clerk, because it was hard to find which was plaintiff and which was defendant when both wore pants "It's a strange contract," Judge Sartorious said, "when our federal judges begin wearing robes and women witnesses wear pants/' RIJSHED IN VAIN Tallahassee, Fla., (U.R) -- E. L. Cook made a last-minute dash to the state house to purchase his 1944 automobile license plate, before the February 1 deadline. He got his tag all right, but when he returned to his car he found it burning. Now Cook has new license tags, but it will be a long time before his car is back " shape enough to use. in Argentina's coastline extends lor more than 2,000 miles. Midwest Livestock (FRIDAY'S I'JUCES) su.70 Sll.70 Austin Minn. Steady S 9 6 0 S10.60 S11.10 $11,60 812.20 S13.40 S13.40 S i3.4o $13.40 S13.40 S12.90 SJI.70 11.70 Sll.70 sl! .7(l SH.K) Ibs. 811.30 Waterloo Steady to 15c higher S11.B5 812.15 S12.95 $13.45 S13.45 SI3.45 S13.45 $13.45 512.90 5I1.SO 511.90 S11.9D S11.80 Sll.70 $11.05 Cedar Rapids Steady to 5c lower 511.50 $11.90 S12.95 SI 3.40 513.41.1 £13.40 $13.40 S13.40 512.80 $11.80 £11.80 Sll.SO Sll.70 SI 1.60 $11.511 WHEAT PRICES MAKE COMEBACK Oats Also Rally But Rye Continues Weak Chicago, (/P) -- A f t e r declining about a cent during early trading, wheat reversed its trend Friday md came back to around previous closing levels. Some of the buying was for a large elevator concern. Oats also were able to rally substantially but rye displayed a persistently weak undertone. Weather reports · were highly favorable for development of the winter wheat ,crop. Wheat seeded in the dust in western Kansas has now sprouted and in Oklahoma wheat is now furnishing some pasturage, according to trade reports. The bulk of the main winter wheat belt is protected by a snow blanket. At the close wheat was unchanged to % lower. May $1.68%, oats were unchanged to % down, May 787s, rye was 7s-l% lower, May $1.25 to $1.25%, and barley was up Va-%, May Sl.21%. CUICAGO CAS1I GRAIN' (Friday's Markel) Chicago, (iPi--Wheat none. Barley._ malting Sl.235-1,44^ nominal: feed $l.l51i 1.22$: nominal; No. 3 malting SI.421;,. nominal. Field seed per 100 Ibs.. timothy $5.7oir£ 55 nominal,- red top S14«iSI5 nominal; rcd clover $31.50 nominal; sweet clover oO nominal. Mason City Groin MASON CITY--For Friday No. 2 white oats 70c No. 2 shelled corn (1514% moisture) T Sl-02 No. 2 ear corn (15% moisture) SKc No. 2 soybeans $1.80 Barley 75c-$l CHICAGO GRAIN" CLOSE (Friday's Market) WHEAT-July '.'.".'. Sept Dec OATS-May , July Sept. ..... Dec RYE-May July Sept. Dec. · . - . . . BARLEY-May Julv . . Sept High - 1.65Vi 1.63 = , Low S1.68 1.6414 l.G"i 1.63 1.20?; l.lS'.'n I.lS'i l.MV. I.631V .15 V .72 .73 1.25 1.24 1.10 1.15T New Robe Gets Judge Tangled With Chair St. Louis, (U.PJ--Federal justice is wearing black satin now. And it got tangled up a chair caster. It was like this. Federal judges in all districts were ordered-to put on black satin robes--"in the interest of judicial dignity." Local federal judges George H. Moore and Bubey H. Hulcn doonecl black robes when the order came out. Judge Moore is known to have whispered a bit against the new outfit. Shortly after his maiden courtroom venture in black satin he was seen talking earnestly and quietly with a deputy clerk. Then the 2 went to work as unobtrusively as possible getting Judge Moore's robe disentangled from a courtroom chair caster. TO RESTORE FURNACE Chicago, (U.R)--To commemorate the discover}- of iron ore in the Lake Superior district in 1844 The Inland Steel Co. has purchased the old Greenwood Furnace west o£ Ishpeming, Mich., and hopes to restore the furnace to a point where a cast of iron can be made. The furnace was built last year of the Civil. War for the production of charcoal iron. It was in operation 10 years. ALL-OUT FOR VICTORY Xorlhumiierland. Pa., (U.R) George F. Kistner's family is all r out for the war effort. Kistner is a machinist in a war industry His wife is president of the Northumberland war mother's association, and rolls bandages 3 days a week for the Red Cross. Seven of their 9 sons are in the army, and the other 2. are waiting to be called WOULD DATE "CAROLYN" Camp Blanding, Fla., (U.R) "Dear Carolyn," the salutations read. There will be a number of red faces in Camp Blanding when a few soldiers who have written to "Carolyn Callistreet," society columnist of the Bradford County Telegraph asking for dates, find out that their "dream sirr is a quiet, middle-aged and happily married male. Expenditures for public education both in 1939-40 and 1941-42 reached a total of 2.7 billion dollars. CASH IN ON STOCK PROFITS Stock Market Rally Is Reported Frozen New York, (IP)--Profit cashing in recently strong rails froze the stock market rally Friday although most leaders were only slightly frost bitten. Accounts were trimmed for protection over the coming weekend and holiday. Many Wall Streeters retired to await further ne\vs from the Pacific battle of Trufc and European developments. Sustaining of the president's anti- subsidy veto and expectations the white house would perform similarly on the tax bill helped confuse speculative and investment sentiment. Trends began to waver niter a moderately active and steady getaway. While there were exceptions, losses of fractions to a point or so predominated near the close. Transfers ran to around 700,000 shares. On the offside most of the time were Northern Pacific, Union Pacific, Atlantic Coast Line, Chesapeake Ohio, Chrysler. U. S. Steel, Sears Roebuck, Westinghouse, Standard Oil (N. J.), Union Carbide, J. I. Case and Union Carbide. Occasional resistance was shown by Bethlehem, Montgomery Ward, Woolworth, du Pont, Douglas Aircraft and Goodrich. Hail bonds skidded. Produce (Merchant Quotations) (Cash Quotations by E. G. Morse) MASON CITY--For Friday Eggs, current receipts 29c Springs, heavy breeds 24c Leghorn springs, 2 Ibs. over 21c Heavy hens 21c Hens, under 4 Ibs. IBc Cocks, heavy vie "tocks. Leghorns lac All No. 2 Poultry 4 cents less Eggs, at retail 3Bc Butter, Iowa State Brand 49c Butter, Corn Country 48 C Butter, Brookfield ..: ,49 C ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK KECEIPTS (Friday's Market) Chicago. «V-1VFA I--Officially estimated salable livestock receipts Saturday: HOJS 1,000: cattle =00: sheep 200. CHICAGO POULTRV Friday's Market) Ch.cago, (,F,--Poultry, live, 7 Irucks IVo cars. Market unchanged. CHICAGO PRODUCE (Friday's M a r k e t ) CriicaRo. M'f--Butter firm: receipts 521 262; market unchanged. Egcs u n s e t t l e d * receipts 20.060; market unchanged. -VEW YORK PRODUCE (Friday's Market) .Vew yorle. (iPi--Buller 602,823; firm Prices nnchansed at ceiling. Cheese. 42C8S5; nominal, no quotations. , Jew. 22,633: steady. Current general wholesale scllins prices follow: Mixed colors, special Ko. 1 |o No 4 i to h V"V vJcBr ?« i837 ' Ac: spcdal ' N ° : 1 to Jvo. -I. -16 Ibs. averacc 35!i»3Sc- extra No. 1 to No. 2. 47 Ibs. and over 3a',irii3Gc: extra Ko. 1 to No. 2 {5 | bs average 34L i fl 35c: fx ira medium *) b=' average =9 0 30c: e.xtra pi.HeLs 35-37 ]b'i W-Va"""?.*.-TM" 11 * 5 43 »». · avcra« 3?5?3'?4c : " lbi ' 3;! ' r : "'-'" : ; checks White, special No. I to No j 47 n« =" a .ovjr 37ViT«Mc: special' No. 1 to NO. ·,. 46 Ibs. averace 3S!i«37c- «irv-ial TM3 1 T ;-"'»*· ^33c ' E *cra SP No Sua^-o 2 ', "nd^"-" 4°- V Yh 3Wi « Ke! » H 5 * « e ^ u S f c f e IJSSg a sc BOARD AND ROOM By GENE AHERN 'Hf30c: extra'^un'oy "a?-:;"{£?·'^ c " ef Hides Quotations furnished by «olt Br«.. J n e From i* ibs. 1!0 ' : ; : ; ; · ; ............ ,f From 15 lr, % down . . ..... /' ....... !i c I'S" 1 ^ '"/Ics Ic ,1 Ib. hiqi.er'.'Xiso Ic a ·«""£ teg ^i^" 1 '" 1 -'* BERRIES DELAYED Salem, Ore.. (U.PJ-- A package of strawberry plants mailed from Maryland in March, 1942, in time for the Oregon strawberry and cream season, arrived recently at the state deportment of agriculture. The plants were ordered by a Halsey grower and had been sent to the department for inspection, but were delivered to another state division, which filed them away. BLANKS ARRIVE Garner -- Chester Rice, service officer of the Gifford Olson post of the American Legion, received blanks for the soldiers who have been or are being discharged from service who want to make application for mustering out pay. Tests at the University of Michigan's sleep laboratory show that even the murmur of a passing car raises your blood pressure. SHOOT? IT HIT WITH HEAP BIG ' THUNDER. NOISE LOOK WHAT IT DltTO MR.MORGANS FENCE HAL* D6AB. THE. FABMEES $4CR HOME ARfe VEKV ESSENTIAL "TO Wtt THE Wfc.lHEB£M '» · · · « * · »TM»- .^ f-i »w*-u w^** »r\r *c-r cr\»ir^j outnc. illff/it ABAV CHOW I HAUE A IDEA UW THEY SAV IfWT TM P.S..BtfT my YOUR. SOM USEIT ASMHST JN EOVS. B, BENNETT DIES AT KANSAS CITY Heart Attack Thought to Have Caused Death Charles City--Funeral services ire incomplete until word is received from relatives for Burnett Hume Bennett, 47, who died suddenly at K a n s a s C i t y , Mo., Wednesday. Mr. Bennet had just moved to Kansas City from his ormer home in St. Joseph, Mo. Jeath is thought to have resulted from a heart attack, as he was ill mly a little over an hour. Burnett H. Bennett was born June 22, 189B, to Edward and Netie Fitkin Bennett. The father, Edward, died Feb. 3, 1942. The )otly is expected to arrive in Charles City Sunday noon. The flauser funeral home is in charge if arrangements. He is survived by his wife, his mother, Mrs. Nettie Bennett, "Dharles City; 2 brothers and 4 Jisters, Roscoe, Waterloo; Vernon, Charles City; Mrs. Myrtle Coates, Nashua, Mrs. Lois Thuroiv, and Wrs. Fern Matson, both of Charles City. CRYPTOQUOTE--A cryptogram quotation L O U P V T P O B C T P J C V V P O L N R N H U P T O B P R. P A C Z L R R L R Z NH D C P J C -- O P J L O K V. Yesterdays Cryptoquote: .WHY THEN A FINAL NOTE PROLONG, OR LENGTHEN OUT A CLOSING SONG--SCOTT. Mrs. Shaw Leaves Sum to Irish London, !()--George Bernard Shaw believes that his play "Pygmalion" may have inspired his wife to bequeath a fund to the Irish to teach them the niceties of speech and social intercourse. He made this suggestion to newsmen Wednesday when it was made known that Mrs. Shaiv hafl willed the bulk of her 5600,000 estate to become an educational fund for the people of her native land. ''Pygmalion" told of the transformation of an unlettered flower- girl into a society belle by an idealistic English professor who taught her cultured English. Shaw made it clear, however, that the money would not go to the Irish until he was dead. "Already a considerable number of people have written me from Ireland to get hold of the money," he said. "They are not going to get it. "What I have. I hold. Mr. Churchill's attitude is my attitude." This apparently was a reference to Winston Churchill's assertion that he did not become prime minister to preside over "the liquidation of the British empire." Mrs. Shaw's will specified that the fund was to be used for teaching- the Irish, amone other thinfcs, "self-control, elocution, deportment anrt.thc.arls of personal contact and social intercourse." "It is no good your asking me about Mrs. Shaw's attitude toward Ireland." Shaw said. "Don't ask me; ask her spirit. What she observed in Ireland I observe in England." When one reporter referred to "the ill-mannered Irish," Shaw snapped: "They are not the only ones. What about the English and the Welsh?" then he added: "At (lie time my wife made that will I was seriously considering doing the same thing for the English--and would now, only 1 haven't enough money left." Mrs. Shaw died last September IRISH STUNG BY arRs. SHAWS WILL New York, (/P)--The Irish were articulate Thursday, and the wil of Mrs. George Bernard Shaw \% t as responsible. Stung by the report that the will would set up a $400,000 fund to leach people of her native lane "self-control, elocution, deportment and the arts of personal contact and social intercourse," they made these comments: In Mew York-Charles F. Connolly, editor of live Irish .Echo: "It was the Irish themselves that taught the English manners and Christianity when the English were savages Why. when the Irish were civilizing the world, the English were barbarians. Sure, the English were so steeped in densencss they would kiss the clay on an Irish joot, and I've history to prove that." The Rev. Joseph J. Lynch, Fordham university seismologist: 'The Irish have always paid strict attention to the will of God, but they're not apt to pay much attention to the will of Mrs. George Bernard Shaw." John F. Fitzgerald. former mayor: "I'm sorry Mrs. Shaw wasn't successful in improving her husband's manners.' The Irish mayor of Omaha, Nebr., Dan Butler, remarked: "We think that Colin Kelly, and many more Irish heroes in this war have all the manners anyone could ask. Right now we need fighting manners, not drawing room antics. And may I inquire-just who is going Irish manners?" to teach the Will Start Boilers at Hemp Plant Eagle Grove -- The boilers at the hemp plant will be fired up for the first time Monday. After several tests of the different machines have been made, actua processing of the hemp will begin. George Bern: pointed master plant, succeeding Archie Johnson who died several weeks ago. Within a few days all hemp growers will have received their checks for the J943 crop. Charles City Globe-Gazette 3 Young Men Pass Test :o Train for Aviation Charles City--According to in- [ormation received Thursday. 3 foung men who took the final type of mental examinations recently at the Charles City high school for aviation cadet training in the army air forces, passed the test; Harold- J. Vetter, Charles City; Norbert J. Pint, Osage, and John M. Mehaffy, St. Ansgar. Within 10 days these young men will be called to Des Moines for the final physical examination and on successful completion, will be enlisted in the army air forces enlisted reserve corps. Three to 5 weeks after their 18th birthday they will be called to active duty unless they have a current semester of school to finish. Charles City Briefs New residents of Charles City are Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Hartman, and daughter, Barbara, who are located at 605 Wisconsin street, following their move here from Bedford, Tuesday. Barbara, a s o p h o m o r e , matriculated in Charles City high school Thursday. Mr. Hartman who has been in Charles City for a few weeks prior to moving his family here, is employed at the local A. P. tore. Relatives of Marie Imraer received word of her safe arrival in Australia with the hospital unit of Rochester. Mrs. August Huxsol received word of the death of her daughter, Mrs. Gordon Newcity. at Tulare, Cal., following an extended illness. District Court Clerk L. V. Leigh Wednesday issued marriage licenses to Kenneth M- Hicks 21, and Eunice Powers, 21; and Wayne Reetz, 24, and Betty Hull, 18, all of, Charles City. Sgt. Kenneth Hicks is home on a 12-day furlough from Camp Campbell, Ky., visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Hicks and friends. While here he will be united in marriage to Miss Eunice Powers, of Charles City. Mr. and Mrs. Rex Longhorn and son, are spending a few days with his parents, near Nashua. Mr. Longhorn formerly operated a radio shop here prior to going to Minneapolis to work for the Northwest Airlines. He is now going to Philadelphia, Pa., as a naval supervisional engineer for RCA. Cpl. Donald Varner has returned to Camp Adair. Ore., after spending a 6-day furlough with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Levi Varner of 19th avenue. Shirley Mae Marovets is ill with rheumatic fever at the home of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs Roy Jones. The P. E. O. was to meet Friday night at the home of Ethel Waller srnard has been a p - l H a o ter mechanic at the n3S Hand in Game at Manly Greene--Ed Earth, who has been the guest of his son-in-lav. and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. F. F Hess, at Manly, held a perfect pinochle hand, while playing there. The hand contained 2 complete runs of clubs including even the 2 nine spots. He returned to Land Hits $200 an A. 1 st Time in 21 Years Eagle Grove -- J. B. Hurst, of Buncombe has bought the Johnson 8D. east of Greenwood Park, for S250 per acre. This 80 was the first land in this vicinity to sell for S200 an acre in the last 21 years. It was bought 3 years ago by a Mr. Montgomery for S200 and it was sold for S250 this week. PURCHASE CAFE Kaiiawha--Mr. and Mrs. William Lutz have purchased the Finclle cafe at Hampton and will take possession March 1. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Sanderson, the latter sister of Mrs. Lutz of Garner, will take over the management of the Lutz cafe at Kanawha. GIVE CONCERT Garner -- The Garner . high school music groups under the direction of Miss Evelyn Wadsworth, vocal instructor, and Harry K. Smith, instrumental instructor, presented n mid-winter concert at the high school auditorium Wednesday evening. PUPILS BUY BONDS B a 11 c r o f t--Mrs. Henry Trenholm. who had charge of the schools in community, reports that the local school children bought more than $1,000 jn bonds Thursday. his home at Greene Wednesday. 'ormer Charles City ^ r l Christens Boat nt Charles City--Mrs. Carlyle FHi- _it of Los Angeles, Cal., former- y Mildred Idso, daughter of Mr. Tnd Mrs. Alfred IdsoXpf Charles -ity, had the honor of christenin" i U. S. army P-T boat, Feb. 8 in ian Francisco, Cal., before a large roivd of people. The 106 foot irmed boat is used for patrol du- les in the South Pacilic and the Aleutians and carries a crew of M - j ,1, boat was built b y ^e ,lyde Wood, Inc., shipyards. Mrs. luent is assistant secretary to Mr. Wood, who is president of the ompany. Mrs. Fluent was at- ended by a matron of honor and guests. She had to stand .on a latform 20 feet high and had just ) seconds to say her christenin- peech and brcuk the bottle 'of lampagne before the boat was iunehed. 4 TAKE EXAMS v ?,V l l l I y -- J a c k H °g a n. Robert Wilder and Jack Shannon are in "les Moines taking examinations preparatory lo entering the serv- ee. Herman Tate, who went to Sioux City, has passed his exami- lation and is ready to go. All these oys are high school students IOWAN MISSING IN AIR MISSION S. Sgt. Wardell Home Lost in Bombing Action Charles City--Ml-, and Mrs. Bert Horne, rural route 4, Charles City, received word Monday from the war department, that their son, S. Sgt. Wardell Horne, had been missing in action over Germany, since Jan. 20. Sergeant Horne was home on furlough in the spring o£ 1943. He lelt here for Texas and went to England in October last year, and had been on bombing missions over Germany since. Sergeant Horne enlisted in January, IS40, and was in Oahu, Hawaiian Islands, at the time of the Pearl Harbor attack by the Japanese. Last spring he war awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross and Air Medal for action in the south- nese. Last spring he was awarded '· the Oak Leal Cluster, and according to a letter received by his parents Monday, the day they re- , ceived the telegram stating ho was missing, he was to receive another Oak Leaf Cluster. SCOUTS GLEAN S875 Garner -- Garner Boy Scouts taking part in the "Gleaners After the Reapers" 4th war loan campaign, took pledges for S875 maturity value, war bonds Saturday as part of their observance of Boy Scout week. FAILS TO STOP--S3 Garner--Frederick H. Weide, of Mcrsevey, was fined S3 and costs recently in Justice R. J. Fritsch's court for failure to stop at a stop arrested at patrolmen. sign. Wcidc was Goodell by highway SUFFERS LEG FRACTUKK Northwood--Albert R. Marshall suffered a fracture oE his right leg Monday. He was taken to the Park hospital at Mason City where he will be confined for several weeks. BRIDE GETS SHOWER 3mce--More than 100 persons attended the post-nuptial coin shower heid in the high school auditorium Tuesday evening, honoring Mrs. Warren Osborne, nee Miss Arlcne Rake, Joice faculty member. She was the Warren W. Osborne of bride of the coast AUCTION SALE MONDAY, FEB. 21 at the LUND SALES BARN -- IF IN NEED OF A TRUCK CALL US -Barn will be open all day Sunday to receive stock AVe Start Selling Horses at 12:30 «, T. . HORSES hnrJl", M a . re?1 hors f. sale last week. Had 40 horses and every ihS w«k »'P r ' c « s .satisfactory to consigners. Will have btiyer^ this, week (or all classes. Ponies, southern mares and eastern «££%"* "I-?, 00 * 1 ? emand a " d seUiu " 8DDd - We ca » «H any- thin,r from killers (,, the best that grows. As our sales are "creasine every week we will have to start selline horses at h'w ( .^«^, y T, 0rSes A" Sunday or early Mo^ay morning as we cannot sell horses after the livestock sale starts ,,. , CATTLE "He had a big run of callle and a good market last week We will have.another big run.this week. We will have buyers for eood spruieer cows which are in good demand and selling good Buyers for butcher caiUe, stockers, feeders, and fat cows and ««? , C f « Ve f We /l" ect top prices for good veal calve =- We can use a lot of good breeding and butcher bulls. PJGS AND SHEEP i. V.'r'V 5 "° lunU to the "umber of good feeder pigs we can sell. We had 200 last week and not enough to fill thf demand One consigner with 52 Hampshires topned the market at §17.70 per hundred. We can sell a lot of sood brood sou's and boars Ewes, bucks-and fat Iambs are in good demand i Wt L U 7i'- h - aVe . a g °° d Atwaler Kent cabinet radio for this sale. As this is strictly a consignment sale. Me try to get vour livestock sold as it is listed in so- net your stock in early Bring Anything You Have to Sell Lunch on the Grounds Mason City Auction Co. Stables, 3758 -- PHONE W. II. CARTWRIGHT, manager Residence, *752W J. R. DORSEY, Auet. -FARM SALE-. As I am quitting farming and moving: to town I will hold a pubhc Farm gale on the place 7 miles south and i/- mile east of Clear Lake or 5'/ 3 miles north and i/j mile east of Thornton, on Tues.,Feb.22,1 p.m. sharp 5 HEAD OF HORSES--1 team of horses, weight 2800 Ibs- 1 3- year-old, weight 1500 Ibs.; l team, 13 and 14 years, wt. 3000 Ibs. 8 MILK COWS--Some fresh, others to freshen soon; 1 3-year- old Hereford bull; Z steers coming 2 years old; e steers: 1 heifer coming 1 year old; 3 small calves. 14 BROOD SOWS to farrow first part of April. MACHINERY--1 International hay loader; 1 John Deere manure spreader; 1 side delivery rake; 1 dump rake; 1 Minnesota mower; 1 John Deere 11 ft. tractor disc; 1 14-inch walking plow; 1 8-ft. disc; 1 Emerson sulky plow, 16 inch; 1 bob sled; 1 20- foot Boss harrow; 1 single row cultivator; 1 single row surface cultivator; 1 wide tire wagon; 1 narrow tire wagon and new box; 1 steel wheel wagon and rack; 1 set back pad harness and collars; 1 45-bushel hog feeder, new; I New Idea hand corn sheller; 1 IK'-horsc gas engine and pump jack; 1 Galloway cream separator, nearly new; 1 Jamcsway brooder stove, 2 years old. About 200 Bales of Straw ' About 25 Bushels Potatoes 175 WHITE UOCK PULLETS Some household goods including bed and springs; Florence automatic oil stove; organ and other articles too numerous to mention. TERMS: Cash or make arrangements with your bank before the sale. TOM BARLOW, Owner Ora Bayless, Auet. First State Bank, Thornton, Clerk guard, at Panama City, Fla., Dec. 21. ARE YOU MOVING? Fill out this blank and mail it to us TODAY and avoid missing any copies of the paper. OLD ADDRESS Name Route or Box No Town state NE\y ADDRESS Route or Box Sfafc Change to New Address ................... (Date) Paper now delivered by mail. . . .Carrier salesman. Mason City Globe-Gazette MOOOQt

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