The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 5, 1943 · Page 12
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 5, 1943
Page 12
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Page 12 article text (OCR)

MASUiM (JiT* Hogs Plunge 25-50 Cents RECEIPTS SHOW SHARP INCREASE Returns to Levels in Evidence Last Thursday CHICAGO, «»--A sharp in crease in live hog arrivals Tues day resulted in a downturn in th market to around levels prevailin - last Thursday, before the Ne\ Year's day holiday. Prices wer 25 to 40 cents lower than Mon day with the top at ?14.55. Cattle were steady and shee slow. Receipts in Chicago totaled 26, 000 hogs with an additional 11, 000 shipped direct, while advanc estimates indicated arrivals o only 20,000. Most choice 190 t 325 pound hogs sold betweer 514.35 and $14.50. Sows were of around 15 cents. Steers and yearlings were mod erately active with prices steady The early top was $16.40 with bes heifers at $15.25. Cows and bull were again active at steady t strong prices, while stock cattl continued scarce. Fat lambs were slow with earlj sales for choice head at S15.50 to $15.85. Best offerings were helt above $16. * * ¥ (U. S. department agriculture --Salable hogs 26,000; total 37,000; market 25 to 40 lower than Monday average; weights unde 240 Ibs., off most; good and choice 190 to 325 Ibs., $14.35-14.50; top $14.55; good and choice 150 to 181 Ibs., $14-14.40; sows around 15 lower; good and choice 350 to 551 Ibs., S:3.60-:3.85. Salable cattle 9,000; total 9,000 salable calves 1,000; total 1,000 led steers and yearlings steady moderately active; bulk steers $13.75-10; early top $16.40; heifers strong; best $15.25; mixed steers and heifers $15.73; cows fairly active: steady to strong weighty cutters $9.25 down; mos beef cows $9.75-12.25; strictly good cows to $13.50; active and firm trade on bulls; heavy sausage offerings $14.25; vealers steady; at $14-16; stock cattle scarce, firm. · Salable sheep 5,000; total 6500; late Monday, fat lambs fairly active; mostly steady; good and choice 80 to 98 Ibs. wooled lambs $15.40-15.85; top $1G; best native S15.95; good to choice No. 1 skins SI3.15-14; good clipped lambs with No. 1 skins $15: sheep strong, choice 118 Ibs. fed ewes $8.65 Tuesday's tra-de, fat lambs slow; good to choice offerings afaoul steady; opening sales good to choice at S15.50-15.85; top offerings held above $16: no early action on sheep; undertone about steady. Locol Livestock noes MASON CITY Twenty cents lov.'cr. -- For Tuesday !8"' 1'Pnts ..... {Shi lights "*' !!*s i'. 8 ^ l' ehts light butchers me. wt. butchers me. ut. butchers me. wt. butchers me, u-t. butchers me. v.i. butchers packing sows ____ -sows .. ___ ....... sows ,,.......IJ" sows .......... ~ EOV.-S .......... '.. £0\vs " . 140-150 $12 . 150-1GO S12.6D . 160-170 S13.30 . 110-180 S1.180 . 1SO-200 S14.15 . 200-220 S14.J5 . 220-240 S14.15 . 240-270 S1J.15 . 2.70-300 S14.13 . 300-330 SK.15 . :i30-250 S14.15 . 270-330 S13.QO . 300-330 S13.90 . 330-300 S13.S3 360-100 S13.S3 400-150 $13.10 450-500 513.70 Good Good Good Good Good Good Good Good Good Good Good Good ' MASON CITY-For Tucsda Choice lo Drljne El«er« JlSSO-MSu Good lo choice steers tlZM-lliu Medium to pood steers siuo-l Fah 10 medium steera .. SlDOO-l.^ u r-iSf '".'"'' £1M TM S 800-10.00 UhOlce lo crime yrlg. sleers S13.SO-14.Q t«ooa to choice vrlfi. sleers S1250-ta 5 Medium to good yearlings ... sti SB.j-'.s Fan 10 mMlum y«arllr,es .. Common to fair reai-iima .... s a.DO-io.oo Choir, lo orlni. hellers, 600 IDS. down - - * . - . . . . . . , , . sis 00-14 OC Good to cnolce heifers ...'.'.'. Slz M-la'ot Medium to e ood Hellers S l l 00-12 00 y*TM'° l '*:* c i"TM tto.w.irsD Common 5 8'.00.10OT Fi?5T. cho 'ce MWJ. dry fed s 9.00-10.1,0 Medium to [air cows s 8 5H- 900 Fair 10 medium cov.-j s ?'?? ?'., Cutlers, heavy . "" j 4',=" ,X- g"""? "fht ....::::::::::::$ tat ?:£ Canners. Heavy , s 5 50 . B01) anncra HEM . l i i o o . l.l! Bulls, heavy . * q 7 =. lri .,= BUU«. ti g h, :::::::::: »Lw. Sf Fancy select calv« $1:50.130 Calvti, good to choice, 130-190 J115o;l-'sn Calves, fair TO e0 od. I3D-190 s fuw-n no SJv-S: TMTM"° n l ° '*'' s 6M - ? M MASON CITY--For Tues da v bprlng Iambi, good lo choice S13.25-H Z5 Spring Iambs, metllum to good S12.C3-13.00 Sprtr.e Iambs. c ood to fair .. 110^0-1150 Spring l.mhj, fair to medium S 900-1000 spring iambi, common : s s.oo- 7 00 Natlv« «ws«. sood to choic*.. s 2.75- 3 t - WCS * C U U . . . . . . . * n Buckj ........".'."'. J 'T, Economy Welding in New, Larger Quarters c . T ne Economy Welding and Ma- cmne Works, owned and operated by P. T. Umbarger, has been moved to the building formerly occupied by the Highway Oil company at the corner of West State street and Washington avenue. For more than 25 years this firm, winch offers complete welding and machine shop service was situated at 112.South Commercial avenue. "At the present time more machinery and equipment is being welded and repaired In order to keep it in running condition," Mr. Umbarger said, "and for this reason we were compelled to move to larger and more convenient quarters." HOXOR VICTOR TRAFFORD HUTCHINS -- Honoring Victor Trafford, who is home on furlough from Ellington Field, Texas, Alice and Will Klippel entertained - at dinner Sunday. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Trafford Bill Ruth and Clarence. Midwest Livestock (TUESDAY'S PRICES) Trend Good Buichers-- 140-150 Ibs , 150-160 )bs. 1CO-170 Ibs. im-iso ibs. 180-200 Ibs. 200-220 Jbs. 223-240 IbS. 2-1(1-210 Ibs 270-30(1 Ibs 300-330 Ibs 330-360 Ibs Good Pocking Sows-270-300 Ibs. .: 300-330 Ibs 330-260 Ibs 203-400 Ibs 400-JjjO Ibs. 450-530 11J5 Ibs. Albert Lea' - Minn. 20 c lower . S12.15-12.20 . S12.5o-12.60 . S12.95-13.00 . 513.55-13.60 . S13.60-13.B5 . SI 3.35-14.00 . S13.85-14.00 , $13.35-14.00 , S13.95-14.00 . S13.95-14.00 . S13.B5-13.QO . S13.75-13.80 $13.75-13.60 , S13.75-13.60 S13.65-13.7I) S13.55-13.60 S13.45-13.50 , 513.35-13.40 Austin Minn. 20q lower 512.00-12.30 S1Z.45-12.75 S12.75-13.05 S13.05-13.35 S13.50-13.80 SI 3.70-14.00 $13.70-14.00 S 13.70-14.00 513.70-14.00 S13.70-14.03 E13,7u-U.OO S!3.GO-13.91 S13.CO-13.90 S13.GO-13.SO SI3.50-13.80 S13 43-13.70 513.40-13.70 V/aterloo 25c lower S13.!3-I3.40 513.65-13.80 513.90-14.05 ?14.00-14.15 $14.00-14.15 S14.00-U.15 S14.M-H.15 514.00-H.15 S13.80-13.95 SI3.'!5-13.90 S13.75-13.90 S 13.75-13.90 S13.85-13.SQ S13.G5-13.SO 513.05-13.80 Ceder Rapids 20c lowe 513.30-13. S13.70-13.8 $13.95-14.0 514.05-14.1 S14.05-14.1 SH.05-14.1 SM.05-14.1 514.05-14.1 513.95-14.0 S13.80-13.B 513.80-13.9 S13.BO-13.9 S13.70-13.8 S13.60-13.7 ?13.50-13.C ·(Good lo choice hogs, less than normal fill, delivered lo Wilson plant at Albert J.ea. will bring 5-15c over foregoing quotations.) WHEAT PRICES MAKE ADVANCE Strengthened by Mill Buying in Minneapolis CHICAGO, (IP)--Prices in the wheat pit advanced to new highs for the past five years Tuesday on buying by milling interests Strength at Minneapolis, where mills were reported as active purchasers, had a favorable influence on the local trade. Traders said very little hedgjnj ressure was noticeable, althougl here were reports farmers were selling some wheat and redeem- ng some held under government oan. Movement of the breac :ereal to terminal markets con- inued fairly heavy. Corn advanced in sympathy vith wheat and oats displayed trength. Rye, however, tended to ag behind other grains. Wheat closed at the day's highs up 1% to m cents, May 51.40% July $1.40y a -%, corn was un- hanged to Vic higher. May 96 J / 3 - 6c, oats advanced %-%c, soy- eans were l»/ic higher and rye inished unchanged to Vsc up. CHICAGO CASH OKA1S (Tuesday Market) CHICAGO, HI--Cash wheat, no sales. Com No. 2 mixed 94c: No. 2 yellow 'Vs^t97^jc; No. 3, S3'^j5p95y*c; No. 4. -l.^S93^c; No. 5, 75g91c; sample grade cllow- 6I',4S!66',ic: No. 2 white S1.12- No . $1.10®1.I1. Oals. No. 3 while 54^; sample erade ced SZ^c. B a r l e y , maltins B5C951.04 nominal- ecd GOS75c nominal. Moson City Grain MASOrTciTY--For Tuesday vo. 2 shelled corn 7g c To. 2 new oats 4g c 'e\v ear corn 72c «o. 2 soybeans 51 b'l Barley 50-75c CHICAGO GBA1N CLOSE ~ m ~ , (Tuesday Market) CHICACO. yp-- 1IEAT-- !ay 1.40'.! uiy i.-!0'.'» epl. ... ORN-lay ... Lov; 1.30 1.39 IJ9W ... ept. ... ATS-lay ... ly ... . -07V. .08 '/, .55 Close -ssr. .96-=i .9711 lay uly ept Annan. Hides nBtallon, rornl.hed * T Wolf Broj. lac. SOil Fiflk StTtet Noulhit.l «Mies $ B O O ·«BEI-N BEEP llinES rom u Ibs. up n,. rom 15 IDS. down " "" )2 i hides ;. ; "f Ctired hMcj Ic a Id. Mfittt. Alio'lc a nlRher tor green hides to wiulculc calcrs in wholesale ouantllles. Miscellaneous CHICACO FOTATOtS (Tucsdiy -Market) "D--(U. S. department agri- Potatoes, arrivals 31: on Irack 158; to- 1 lJ- S. shipments 542; otd stock, sup- les moderate: demand on best stoci- oderale. market firm to slightly roneer; other stock demand very slow arkct dull and weak: new stock- Sup- "·' light, demand light, market slichily , er; ., Idal " Bu «et Burlianks U. s. o. 1. 5203.05: Colorado Red McClures. -. S. «o. 1, S2.S532.B3: Nebraska Bliss nU th' I n S °' S ' N -°- *· S3: Min nesola and i r^^^ot^ Bliss Triumphs Commcr- !«·. m -5 : . Coll "'« Commercials mp-nl' ufg-g, "r^o^crJl'e? Tri ' 'armers Elevator Wason City Dealer or Purina Feeds The Farmers' elevator has been esignated as the exclusive Maon City dealer for the Ralston urina company feeds for hogs airy cattle and beef cattle The feeds will be shipped to .ason City from the lown Falls lant of the company. The Purina feeds, it was' pointed ut, arc mixed lo bring about a alance ot proteins, vitamins, nmerals and other ingredients lat make for the most rapid live- ock gains at a minimum cost. The company also uses a spe- al sanitation program by which U ingredients for the feeds are boratory tested before used. FLOYD JACKSON ILL GREENE--Floyd Jackson, who Derated the machine at the local notion picture theater, was taken uddenly ill Saturday night, and aken to Charles City by his fa- ner, who lives there, Sunday orning. STOCKS DECLINE IRREGULARLY Prices React After Reaching New High NEW YORK, OJ.PJ--Stocks de clined irregularly Tuesday afte four consecutive sessions of advance. Prices reacted after the composite average had reached a further new high since early November, 1941, but trading volume expanded slightly over Monday' moderate pace. There was little in the news to influence stock prices and brokers ascribed the irregular decline largely to consolidation of recen gains. In addition, there was some evening-up selling, particularly in stocks which have been strongest recently, prior to convening of the new congress Wednesday anr President Roosevelt's state of the nation message Thursday. War news was considered favorable but had little apparent influence Radio corporation again was the most active issue traded and was selling at 5Vj,'off Vs, in late trade Kelsey-Hayes Wheel A was seconc most active by virtue of a single block of 17.89G shares at lS'/4, a nevj high and up Vs. Deere anc company, third most active, sole in a special offering of 15,000 shares at 27. The issue then equaled its high at 27}i but reacted to 26T' a off Vs, in final dealings.; Produce (Merchant Quotations) (Cash Quotations by E. G. Morse) MASON CITY-- For Tuesday Eggs, current receiprs ......... sec Capons, 8 Ibs. Band up ........ 30c Heavy springs, 5 Ibs. and up..24c Heavy springs, 4 to 5 Ibs Heavy springs, 3 to 4 Ibs ....... ZOc Leghorn springs Heavy hens, 5 Ibs. and over..22c Hens, 4-5 Ibs Hens, under 4 Ibs ........ '.'.'. -ocks, heavy ............ !I ocks, Leghorns ............ All No. 2 Poultry 4 cents "less Sggs, in cash ............. 29-36c Eggs, in trade ............ 32-3Gc 3ulter. Iowa State Brand ..... 51c Butler, Corn Country ......... 50c Butter. Decker's lowna ____ 50c Butter, Brnokfield ........... 5Gc 20c .vie !l3c CHICAGO PRODUCE (Tuesday JIarktl) CHICAGO, (rt 1 )--Bultor, receipts 500 264- -irm; prices as quoled by Uie Chicaco nncc currenl arc unchanged. EgB rcceipls 13.CUO; firm; prices unchanged. CHICAGO POULTRY (Tuesday Market) ,. CHICAGO. m-Poullry. live, 17 trucks; irm; market unchanged. rsxmVLTnn L-VESTOCK r.ncEn-TS (Tuesday MTket) CHICAGO. *·,--Official cslimalcd llve- ocn- reccipls for \Vcd.-icsdnv: }J D -s 27- KO; caltlo 11.000: sheep 7.000. NEW YORK PRODUCE (Tnestlay 3UrfceC NEW YORK. W»_EMS 13.587: steady i:xed colors: rancy lo extra fancy 443 5c : exlras «c: eradcd firsts 37»ic: mediums 3-Hic: dirties No. l. 3«iffl3Mie- average cheeks 33@33V.e. Butler aiO.233: slronj. (First hand U:olcsale price levels) creamery, hiehcr _. n .? c ° ro a -"? Premium marta 47',!Q tieesi 733.820; firm. Prices unchained. Sail Removal OnlyWPA -'reject in Cerro Gordo 'ounty to Continue All WPA projects in Ccrro iordo county will be discontinued after Jan. 30, excepting the rail removal, it was announced Tuesday at WPA offices in the fed- era] building. The WPA nursery chools will be closed by Feb 1 as well as the school lunch program. The clerical assistants to var activities will be released on hat date, and the housekeeping aides will also cease. Meetings Of North Iowa Organizations HOLD ALL-DAY MEETING FERTILE--The C h u r c h of Christ held an all day annual meeting at the church and election of officers took place. Ben Miller vas elected as an elder, Mon Haugen as deacon. Mrs. Ben Miller, deaconess, Mrs. G. O. Sanderson, clerk, Mrs. Harley Ouverson pianist, and Mrs. Glea Hall, assistant pianist. The Sunday school election of officers took place last Sunday morning. Harley Ouverson vas re-elected superintendent and Mrs. Gleo Hall, assistant superintendent; Les Lindquist, sscretary and treasurer; Miss Cleo Humphrey, pianist, and Phylis Lindquist, assistant; A. A. Grooters song leader, and librarian, Phylis Lindquist 'FOREST CITY--The W. S. C S. of the Methodist church wi meet Wednesday afternoon at th following homes; unit Uo. 1 a the home of Mrs. Susan Raga with Mrs. Clifford Juhl and Mrs C. D. Montgomery assisting. Mrs R. T. Norvet is the leader. Uni No. 2 at -the home of Mrs. C. G Webb with Mrs. Ida Amundso and Miss Agnes Halverson assist ing. Mrs. Amundson is the leader Unit No. 3 at the home of Mrs Walter Totten with Mrs. Rea Thompson, Mrs. Thov Thovsoi and Miss Minnie Tompkins assist ing. Mrs. Totten is the leader Unit No. 4 at the home oC Mrs George Bolsinger with Mrs. Cai Halverson assisting. Mrs. K. H Willis is the leader. M rf, X ' HUTCHINS -- Mrs. E m m e t Sheets will entertain the Hut chins Bible Study class and lead er, Mrs. E. M. Paulson, of Weslej Friday afternoon. ALGONA--The county com mittee for the AAA, Robert Loss Garret Welhousen and O. L Thorson met Monday morning a 10 o'clock at Forrester hall in Bancroft with the township committee of the county for an instruction meeting for the nex year's war production goals. Dis- :rict field man for the AAA, Ot '.is Lullschwager, was present. ¥ Y- ^. CRYSTAL LAKE--The Wom- m's Society of Christian Service will meet.Thursday afternoon in he Methodist church basemen with Mrs. Henry Eastman in charge of the meeting. The hostesses are Mrs. H. P. Schenck, Mrs Henry Myhr and Mrs. Cliff St"wart. ALGONA--On Jan. 11, at the Algona hotel, there will he a 1 o'clock luncheon for the 40 coun- y chairmen in charge of the tubercular Chritsmas seal stamps At this time reports and remit- ances will be made, to Mrs. Jo- ;eph Pelisefc, county field chair man. * ¥ ¥ CRYSTAL LAKE--Due to the ack of a hostess the American Legion Auxiliary called off the lanuary meeting which wa: cheduled for Tuesday, Jan. 5 ¥ ¥ * JOICE--The Charity club will meet Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs Edward Evenson vith Mrs. Allen Gilbertson as co- lostess. * ¥ * ST. ANSGAR--The Elizabeth Rossiter church school class will meet Wednesday afternoon at the home o£ Mrs. Ethel West. ST. ANSGAR--The Ladies Aid -ociety of the Immanuel Lutheran ·hurch will meet Thursday afternoon. Jan. 7, with Mrs. W. F. Mueller and Mrs. R. C. Mueller as lostesses. ST. ANSGAR--The executive ommittee of the W. S. C. S. is lolding a meeting Wednesday vening at the home of their resident, Mrs. Ethel West. » * * CLARION--Newly elected of tiers of the Wesleyan Guild are resident, Miss Ferol Graves: vice resident, Miss Delia Mae Stew- rd; secretary, Miss Mildred 3aker and treasurer, Miss Marery Graves. The next meeting vill be held Jan. 13 at which time ne program for the .coming year ·ill be planned. FENTON-^Thc w7s. C. S. of ic Methodist church will meet hursday afternoon in the church arlors. The members will all ike part in a pledge service. here will be election of officers ollowed by induction services, -lostesses are Mesdames John Jght, C. C. Voight, Frank Meall, Shelby Weisbrod, R. C. oetsch and^O. H. Stoeber. FOREST CITY--The Woman's lub will hold its first meeting of he year Tuesday afternoon, Jan. M. O. \Vcdul of the high school acuity xvill talk on "Bomb and ire Defense." It will also be the nnual guest day. FENTON -- The P. T. A. will jeet Tuesday evening at the choolhouse. Following is the proram: A talk by Dorothy Dreyer n her recent trip to the 4-H club onvention in Chicago. A play, Grandma Fixes the Car," by six members of the Fenton Woman's ub; music. After the usual busi- ess meeting, refreshments will c served by the committee in harge. PLYMOUTH -- The Women's ociety o£ Christian Service will ave its first meeting of the nev; ear Wednesday afternoon, Jan. 6, at the Methodist church in the social rooms with Mrs. Harold Wyborney and Mrs. Walter Phillips as hostesses and Mrs. Mae Pcshak, president, presiding. PLYMOUTH--There will b e a session of Farmers Night school Jan. G at (he schoolhousc. Topic for discussion "Adjusting Carburetors, Ignition and Timin" Systems of Tractors." GREENE--The local unit of United Service Women will meet Monday afternoon, Jan 11, at 2 o'clock in the home of Mrs. John A. Ludemann. Included in the program will be reading of letters of thanks from the men and women in the United States service who received boxes sent by the U. S. W. for Christmas. * * * ST. ANSGAR--The Ladies Aid society of the First Lutheran church will meet Thursday afternoon. Hostesses are Mrs. M B Hendrickson, Airs. M. A. Hou" and Mrs. Annis Thorson. " CHARLES CITY SCOUTS GIVEN MERIT AWARDS Honor Forty-Four at Court of Honor in Floyd District C H ARLES C IT Y -- Forty-f ou Boy Scouts participated in thfc Floyd district court of honor helc in the senior high school building in Charles City Monday evening and 66 class and merit badges were awarded. Don Laun, son of Mr. and Mrs E. C. Laun, was awarded the rank. of Eagle scout. (See picture, page Preceding tho awards, Karle K Behrend, scout executive, gave i talk on "Some Unusual Facts Regarding the Organization of the Boy Scouts of America." The rienry Blumensteil advancement trophy was awarded to troop 72 of Charles City of which John W. Mitchell is scoutmaster. The troop iiad 87 per cent of their members up for advancement awards at the court of honor. Harry Clark, chairman of advancement for the district presided and was assisted by Mark SToung, Dr. R. H. Koenig, J. R Mohlie and Martin Sar. The boys receiving awards were: SECOND CLASS Bob Athertou. FIRST CLASS Jack Brimer, Harold Bell, Eujene Jackson, Marlyn Lackore and Dean Sogavd. MERIT BADGES Bob Olmsted, Ronald Albaugh, van Anderson, Carl Hauser, Bernard Hudson, Dean Laun, Don 1-aun, Willis Maeby, Jim Boylan vlalcolm Feltus, Bill Fenholt, 3onald Florence, Dan Frudden] !ugene Jackson, Harold Koenig Gerald Koenig. ' Tommy Loosbrok, Jack Mau, lugene Mohlie, Howard Molden- lauer, Ivan Smith, Lloyd Smith 3ean Sogard, John Steel, Paul Steel, Ray Stober, Donald Swartz John Taves, Carlos Taylor Darvin Tripp, Donald VonBerg.and ".ichard VonBerg. TRAINING COURSE CERTIFICATES H. M. Grant, Hohn Mitchell nd Mark Young. STAR Malcolm Feltus, Jack Mau, Eugene Mohlio and D o n a l d "wariz. Only Temporary .YOUR U. S. INCOME TAX Victory Tax Is I ary \ The Victory tax is a temporary ncome tax additional to the regular income tax imposed by the revenue act of 1942. It is payable upon income for the year 943; -consequently taxpayers will ind no reference to it in the in- ome tax returns for the year 1942 i-hich are now being sent out by ollectors of internal revenue, lowever, payments on account of r ictory tax \yill be made current- y by deductions or "withholding" rom wage payments made after Dec. 31, 1942. The amounts of the payments re required to be deducted by ne employer and remitted quar- erly to the collector of internal evenuc. \Vhen the taxpayer nakes his income and Victory tax eturn for the year 1943 (due in 944) he will show in his return :ic amount that has been with- eld by his employer and claim redit for this amount in his re- um. The amount withheld by the mployer is 5 per cent of each vage payment in excess of the withholding deduction." The withholding deduction" is an ex- mption from tax on the first $624 f "Victory tax net income" for he year or the proportionate mount corresponding to the pay- oil period. Thus, for an em- Ipye paid weekly, the amount 'Jthheld on account of Victory tax s 5 per cent of the amount of the 'age payment in excess of $12. A table of approximate amounts iay be used by employers for omputing this deduction. For ex- mple, the table provides that on v-eekly wage payments over $12 nd not over $1G, the amount ·ithheld is 10 cents, and on week- y wage payments over $1G and ot over $20 the amount with- eld is 30 cents. Corresponding mounts are withheld for wage ayments of other amounts and or other pay-roll periods. The amount withheld is com- uted upon the total remunera- on o£ the employe for the period in excess of the withholding de- uction), including .remuneration i form other than cash. Thus, board and lodging are part of he employe's remuneration, the ash value of the board and lodg- ng must be included in comput- ng the amount to be withheld. Employers are required to fur- ish employes a statement of V!c- ory tax withheld. These'state- ments are not furnished with each -age payment but are macie for he calendar year or for the per- od of employment during the ilendsr year. If an employe is mployed until the end of the ear, the statement must be fur- ished by Jan. 31, 1944; if the raployment ceases during the ear, then the statement must be umished within 30 days from the me of the last payment of 'ages. As the statements will be cvi- ence in substantiation of an em- loye-s claim for credit for Vicory tax withheld they should be arefully preserved by the re- ipient. Here *d There Miscellaneous Items From North Iowa and Southern Minnesota THOMPSON - Sgt. Donalc Hughes arrived home Saturday morning for a 10 day furlough from Camp Bowie, Texas, which he will spend here with his par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Hughes. THOMPSON --Mr. and Mrs Sanford Querlie are parents of a boy weighing seven pounds. The child was born at the Irish hospita at just at 12 o'clock Thursday night, Dec. 31, 1942. HUTCHINS--Pvt. Leo Larson nas returned to Ellington field Tex., after a 14 day furlough spen with his mother, Mrs. Helen Larson, and other relatives and friends. He was feted at severa courtesies during iiis visit here HUXCHINS --Mrs. Ole Flom is recovering from an attack of yellow jaundice which has confined iier to her bed for several weeks ACKLEY--Mr. and Mrs. Tom Trepp returned from Chicago, 111. where they visited with Mr. anc VIrs. Henry Ferguson their daugh- nUTCHINS--Pvt. Victor Traf- 'ord is home on furlodugh from Ellington Field, Tex. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Trafford POPEJOY--Mr. and Mrs. Oscar irand and three daughters returned to their home at Hollandale, Minn., Monday following an over Sunday visit with her parents. Mr. and airs. Fred Bessman and other relatives in this section POPEJOY--Mr. and Mrs. Harry Jiott, and son, Mickie of Sioux -ity, visited over the weekend in he home of her brother, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Ackerman. NEW HAMPTON-Capt." John . Caulfield, who had been stained at Denver, Colo., has been assigned to duty at the United States military academy at West 5 oint. NEW HAMPTON.-- Ma]: and Wtrs. Paul C. Richmond are, home -n a few days' furlough. Major Richmond is stationed in Oklahoma. TITONKA--Students home for he holidays, who returned to their vork at the beginning of this week nclude Patricia Ball, Dorothy Peterson. Verdene Boyken, Clarence "Srandt, Donovan Andrews and iayre Winkle all of Iowa State ollcge and Jacqueline Caliies who attends the University of Minneota. HANLONTOWN -- Jay Armtrong, young son of 'Supt. and VIrs. O. J. Armstrong, underwent a major operation at a Mason City hospital on Monday. GARNER--Sisters Miriam, a eacher in Notre Dame school at Vorth Omaha, and Rosalia, head :ook in the same school, have been pending several days at the parental Charles Brcka home. Sister Miriam is the former Miss Rose Brcka and Sister Rosalia the for- ner Miss Albina Brcka. This is heir first visit to the parental home in 10 years. CHAPIN--Sgt. Harold Dodd of Camp Blanding, Fla., arrived Friday on a furlough for "a visit with lis parents, Mr. and Mrs. W A Dodd. On New Year's day Mr. and Mrs. Dodd also enjoyed a visit rom their son, Wayne Dodd and vife and baby of Thompson. ROCKWELL -- Miss Laverna Iprris of Hockford spent last week vith Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Campell and Audrey. ROCKWELL-- Pvt. Edwin Bergman of Camp Cook. Cal.. is spend- ng a furlough with his parents, Ir. and Sirs. Ed Bergman. BOWLING SCORES Victory Duckpin USS WOMEN'S LEAGUE Won H.C. 3 570 G27 591 ip Top Tav. 0 527 59-1 579 3G Exlra frames third £ame, Buss 75; op Tavern 51. ?V T . BU53.1G8, 418. C. Penney I 54(T 553 484 ' ",s old Hanford 2 G30 5CG 523 -15 Seebergcr 151; A. Duhr 379. cnt Awning 0 443 54G 51S **82 iva Stale Br. 3 C3S 725 613 105 A. Gagnon 247. 574. orn Counlry 3 533 518 437 15 J. Ncxvfaerry--Forfcil. Anderson 133; Frclund 133 347 rvin's Art. Ico 3 560 533 537 8 art; Inn--Forfeit Buffmeton IG8. 402 Tot 1768 173C Tip 1C33 1710 1794 2079 1563 1656 City League lib Clothier's ... Ora-Cola avoy's ks Club Won Isl 2nd 3rd .. 2 E39 H4D inio .. J 354 8G3 328 .. 0 SOS KM 832 .. 3 333 907 9QD owanas 2 901 527'-904 . W. S. P. Cement . J 8C7 025 838 crcli. Barber Shop . 2 936 9"*3 ggo ojy Komer i ESS 873 331 ,,..;'?·' BcSomeiy--high 3 c ai " c ' olil1 6; H- Wlllie Wilson--high staple 235. The Elks team made a clean sweep for c three games affalnst Davey's £i«t an- regallcn. * London's Big Ben is over 80 ears old. It hangs in the clock owcr of the Houses of Parlia- icnt, and is as much a part of ritish tradition as the Liberty ell is of America's past. It has oiled upon the death of kings nd queens, has pealed upon the irth of an licir to the throne, nd warned people when danger T as imminent. at the AVALON BALLROOM MANLY, IOWA Tuesday, Jan. 5 THE SCANDINAVIAN ACCORDION BAND Admission 35c, Tax Inch Foy Bainter Ploys Roles in War Films Following Success of "Mrs. Hadley" By JIAGLOPU """ Fay Bainter who scores as the selfish mother in "The War Against Mrs. Hadley," now playing at the Cecil theater, does an equally good job in "Journey For Margaret," also a war film, which has just been released. Her next role is comparable to the one she plays as Mrs. Hadley She will play a marine's wife who insists that her husband leave the MOVIE MENU CE ,CIL-"The War Against Mrs Wadlcy." PALACE -- " -N c a t h Brooklyn Bridge" and "The Traitor Within." STRAND--"Jackass Mail" and Mr. Bus Goes to Town" end Tuesday. "This Above All" and "Brooklyn Orchid" start Wednesday. STATE--"The Lady Is Willing" and "Hello Annapolis." tAKE--(Clear L a k e ) " F l y l n e Tigers." ;ervice in spite o£ the Japanese threat. Pearl Harbor brings about an awakening for her. "Salute the Marines" is the title of ts ie\v film which is being done in technicolor and which will star \\allace Beery. Van Johnson who also has a role in the Hadley show is now mak- ng "Dr. Gillespie's Prison Story" in which Marilyn Maxwell is also the extent of wearing leven Irene-designed gowns. Co-incident ally, the birthday of Fay Bainter is Dec. 7, the same day as that o£ the opening scene n "The .War Against Mrs. Hadey." At any given moment COO British naval vessels are at sea. CHOW MEIN Chinese food of the finest quality ... enjoy it here, or take home any quantity. AFTERNOON SPECIALS Stop in for an afternoon treat Variety of specials . . . ask about them. THE SODA GRILL LAST TIMES TCES. "JACKASS MAIL" Wallace Beery "air. Bug Goes to Tb\vn" Technicolor Cartoon Joe Saiyyer - Wm. Bendix _Marjorie Woodworth WED. NITB IS PUN NITE Mt. Ranier, Washington, is 14,408 feet high, stands approximately 11,000 feet above its immediate base, and covers 100 square miles of territory, approximately cue-fourth the area of Mount Rainier National park. Ends Toes.--"flyiaf Timers" WED. - THURS. Geo. Brent Brenda Marshall "YOU CAN'T ESCAPE FOREVER" Co-Hit Marjorie Woodworth "Flying With Music" · · Also News , MATINEE EVERY WEDNESDAY _ Z t. M. ENDS TUESDAY "THE tADY IS WD-LING" "HELLO ANNAPOLIS" Starts Wednesday ll'illT IIUli.1 onus rmci AND HIS OICHUIIA »!i:r Hint MIUO4TOA HOME OF BIG SHOWS NOW -- THUBS. · For the Millions Who Loved "Mrs. Miniver" THRILLING! TIMELY! REAL! ttward ARNOLD Fay BAINTER; Richard NEY| Jean ROGERS; Coming Saturday Clark I^ina Gable · Turner in "SOMEWHERE I'LL FIND YOU" Jimmy Barnett Wed Also the Great 2 in 1 Added Feature Fezz Fritsche Fri. (OLD TIME) DAXCE STAY YOUXG NOW SHOWING NEW LOW PRICES A STORY WITH A SOCK ^.. Straight to th» Heart! \~, ~J, ALWAYS 2 RIG FEATURES FOB TWEWT5KKS AIM S1UIS ma

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