The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 6, 1943 · Page 14
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January 6, 1943

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

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Wednesday, January 6, 1943
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:m Hog Prices Recover lOc MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE SWINE RECEIPTS UNDER FORECAST Market Shows Quick Response to Loadings , CHICAGO, «) -- Hog prices (Wednesday rallied from Tuesday's sharp downturn, recovering about ·10 cents, as the number of salable head unloaded fell somewhat below advance expectations. , Most sales were made within a $14.50 to $14.60 range, with the top at $14.65. This contrasted with $15 paid here Monday. Producers sent 17,000 salable head to market contrasted with an estimate that 22,000 would arrive. The run was smaller than, both a week and a year ago. The market this week has shown a quick response to loadings and ·fluctuations have been wide. An 'extreme scarcity Monday sent prices to the highest January level since 1920, sharp expansion of the run. Tuesday caused a wide price break and Wednesday's slump in · receipts brought a direct turn in 'the trend. ' Eastern buyers, endeavoring to obtain bee£ to alleviate the meat ·deficiency in that area, took an active interest in the cattle section. There was a good run of steers on hand, however, and prices were only steady to 25 cents lower. Midwest Livestock (WEDNESDAY'S PRICES) Trend Good Butchers-140-150 Ibs 150-160 lbs 1GO-170 lbs 170-180 lbs lca-200 lbs. 2DO-220 lbs 220-240 lbs. . .. 240-270 Ibs 270-300 Ibs 300-330 lbs 330-365 lbs Good Packing Sows-270-300 Ibs. 7. . 300-330 lbs 330-360 lbs 3IM-400 Ibs 400-430 lbs 450-500 lbs 500-550 lbs. . . Albert Lea- Minn. 15c higher . $12.30-12.35 . SI2.70-12.75 . $13,10-13.15 . S13.TO-I3.80 . S13.95-14.00 . SH.10-14.I5 . S14.10-14.15 . 514.10-14.15 . S14.10-14.15 , S14.10-14.15 . S14.00-14.05 . S13.80-13.S5 . S13.80-13.8j . SI3.80-13.85 , S13.70-I3.BD . S13.60-13.C5 . S13.50-13.5n . S13.40-13.43 Austin Alinri. 15c higher S12.15-12.45 S12.60-12.90 J12.00-13.20 S13.20-I3.50 S13.65-13.95 S13.35-14.I5 SU.85-14.15 S13.S5-14.lD S13.85-14.15 SJ3.6S-14.15 S13.73-H.03 S13.75-14.03 S13.75-14.05 S13.75-14.05 S13.G5-13.05 S13.55-13.85 S13.5a-J3.85 Waterloo 15 c higher S13.40-13.53 $13.80-13.95 $14.03-14.20 SI4.15-14.30 $14.15-14.30 SI4.15-14.30 SU.15-14.30 S14.15-I4.30 $13.95-14.10 S13.90-14.05 S13.80-I3.95 S13.80-13.03 513.80-13.93 S13.80-13.95 S13.W-13.95 Cedar Raptds 15c higher $13.45-13.5 S13.85-13.9 $14.00-14.21 S14.20-14.3C S14.20-14.3C S14.20-14.30 S14.20-14.3t SH.20-14-3 $14.10-14.21 S13.93-14.0: $13.85-13.8. S13.83-13.5i S13.S5-13.9 S13.75-13.8a ?13.63-m ·(Good to choice ho e s, IMS thnn normal (ill, delivered to Wilson plant at Albert Lea, will bring 5-15c over foregoing quotations.) j»j umy sieaay 10 za cents 1C ||fj Early steer top was $16.50, commission men held best offering around $16-75. Lamb trade opened slowly. A lew sales were made at $15.85 to many head were held * * $16, but : higher. (United Ctates-Department of Agriculture)--Salable hogs 17,000, total 25,000; market fairly active to all; strong to mostly 10 cents higher than Tuesday's average; closing at full advance; top 514.65; bulk good and choice 190 to 330 pounds $14.45 to $14.60; little under $14.50; few 150 to 158 pounds 514.00 to $14.50; good 350 to 550 pound sows largely 513.60 to SIS.90; few choice kinds up to $14.00. Salable cat.tle 13,000, calves 800; fed steers and yearlings steady to .25 cents lower; mostly weak to 15 cents down; good to average choice grades showed most decline; largely steer run; eastern shipper demand broad; early top $10.50 with several loads held around 516.75; bulk early sales $13.50 to ,;3 S16.00; liberal run fed heifers here l] weak to 25 cents lower; mostly \fl §12.00 to $14.50 heifer trade; best :4] $15.25; cows steady, fairly active; i; cutters $9.25 down; strictly good ..:"«! fat cows to $13.50; bulls strong, /'·j 'active, scarce; most weighty saus- ·;·;! age bulls $13.50 to $14.25; vealers ·;; steady at $16.00 down. "4! Salable sheep 4,000, total 5,000; : late Tuesday; Fat lambs mostly S! steady; most good to choice wooled -i! ' lambs $15.50 to $15.85; top $16.00; ~|| less attractive wool skins $14.85 to : Sla.OO; good to choice around 93 to 104 pound yearlings with No. 1 skins $13.75 to $14.25; most slaughter ewes grading common and under at $7.00 downward with double 91 pound canner at S6.50; no good or choice sscep offered; no good or choice sheep offered; opening slow, undertone strong to unevenly higher; bids and sales on good to choice woolcd lambs .early $15.85 to $16.00; best held Substantially above outside of that 'spread; three full double choice 133 pound slaughter ewes S8.85, lightly sorted with outs at $7.00 WHEAT PRICES OFF ABOUT GENT Back Down From 5 Yea Highs Under Pressure CHICAGO, (/P)--Wheat price backed down from 5 year high Wednesday under the pressure o profit taking and hedging sales losing about a cent a bushel. Conflicting reports concerning government plan to call loans 01 1940-41 wheat now stored as col lateral, with a federal spokesmar denying this will be done, helpe to unsettle the trade. Reports o increased marketings of grain jj some localities, including whea redeemed from loans, also at tracted attention. CHICAGO CASH GHAI.-J ( W e d n e s d a y M a r k e t ) CHICAGO, (,T"j--No cash wheat sales Corn. No. 2 yellow 95'AliSG','.,:; No. 3 2!-:E!9G 1 ?4C; No. 4. 91(fi93^ic; No 5 DOc; sample grade G4',.«30'.ic Oats. No. 2 while 58',ic: No. 4. 55c. Barley, mailing £5cQ5l.04 n o m i n a l feed 70S80c nominal. Mason City Grain MASON CITY--For Wednesday No. 2 shelled corn No. 2 new oats ... New ear corn . No. 2 soybeans .... Barley 72, SI 6 50-75, Local Livestock lions MASON CITY-For Wednesday Fifteen cents higher. Good lipht lights 140-150 S12.45 Good liflht lights 150-160 S12.95 Good light lights 160-170 $13.45 Good light lights 170-180 SI3.D5 Good li c ht lights 180-200 514.30 Good light butchers 200-220 $14.30 Good me. \vt. butchers 220-240514.30 Good me. wt. butchers ... 240-210 S14.30 Good me. \vt. butchers ... 270-300 S14.30 Good me. wt. butchers ... 300-330 $14,30 Good me. \vt. butchers ... .130-360 S14 30 Good packing so\vs 270-300 SI4 OS Good sows Good sows Good sou-s Good sows Good sows - 300-330 S14.0. 330-360 514.05 350-400 S13.03 400-150 S13.n5 · - . 450-500 S13 85 CATTLB MASON CITY--For Wednesday Choice to prime sleers £13.30.14.50 Good to choice steers ........ $12.50-1350 Medium to good steers ...... sli.SO-liso Fair to medium steers sio.oo-ll.50 Plain to fair steers 5 8.00-10.00 Chofc« to prime jrrlc- steers S13.50-14.50 Good to choice yrle. steers S12.50-13.SO Medium to Rood yearlings ... S11.50-12JO Fair to medium yearling] .. SIO.OD-IUO Common to fair yearlings $ 8.00-1 D U D Choice to prime hellers, 800 IDs. down ................. S13 00-14 00 Good to choice heifers S12.00-13 00 Medium to good heifers Sll 00-12 00 Plain to fair heifers sio.oo-uiso Common heifers 18.00-1000 Good to choice cows, dry fed s 9.00-10 (.0 Medium to {air coivs s g.sn. g.co Fair to medium cows ... s 7 75- 7 25 Cutters, heavy ;.. j 1,2$. ,' 75 Cutters, light s 6.50- TJOO Canners. heavy S 5.SO- 6.00 Car.ner*. light 5 5.00. 5.50 Bulls, heavy S 9.75-1025 BuBs. light , 8.50- £50 Fancy select calve:. S12.50-J3.co Calves, good to choice. 130-1SO S11.50-12.5IJ Calves, fair to sood. 130.130 1 3.00-11 oo Calves, common to fair t 6.00- ooo Caltes, cull » 6.00 d'n-n SHEEP MASON CITY--Tor Wednesday Spring lambs, good to choice 513.25-14.23 Spring lambs, medium to good SI2.CQ-J3 CO Spring lambs, coed to fair .. SlO.50-ll.50 Spring lambs, fair to medium s 9.00-10.00 spring lambs, eommoa s 5 oo- 7 oo natlv* ewes, good to choice., j 2,75- 3.74 Ewes, cull s 75 CHICAGO CRAI.V CLOSE CHICAGOTM"""' Marl " l WHEAT-- High Low May 1.40 1.391; July 1.40 i 391,' Sept ] 40'1 l'«ii CORN-- ' ' May Q6i,i .93r, J"Iy 97'.k .36'i, c^r's- M 'TM 3S? ::::::::: if 4 -£'? Sept j5'i 55^: SOYBEANS-- ... Sept. ... LARD-- Hides Quotations fornlsheA ly woir Broj_ I 308 Filth Stre« Toutbwe.1 ttorstmdcs .., ». IR no -GBEEN BEEP BIDES"" From 15 lbs. up . . j. From 15 lbs. down .'.',,..'.'.. 13 Bull hides j ·Cured hides Ic a Ib. higher! Ali'o Ic » ID. hither lor green hides to wholesale dialers in wholesale Quantities. ' Miscellaneous CHICAGO POTATOES (Wednesday Market) '" C.-7}---(U. S. department agri- Potatoes, arrivals 41: on track 153; to- r n s :, 5ll '! lnle nts 751: old stock. sup- Plies light, demand on good slock fair market, firm: lor ordinary stock demand slow, market dull; Xcw York, supolies light, demand sisht. market about stcadv Idaho Russet Burbanks -u. s No Y S2.Boei3.10: Colorado Hc! McClurcs U s' No. I, S2.70«2.85: Nebraska and Wyoming Bliss Triumphs U. S. No. 1. S280«i3- Minncsota and North Dakota Rod Warbas u. !. r.o. I. $2.35; Florida bushel crate crate Trlumphs U ' S- No - ] - 52-25 Per "Bum7dUp"WhenSon Tosses $69 on Stove M A Q U O N , III, (U.R)--Clifton Hall still is burned up about, the S69 in paper money his 3 year old son tossed on top of the stove but not quite so much. The treasury department at Washington, to which he mailed the ashes, notified him Wednesday it had identified $48 of the total' and was re- tnitting jt to HalL Touhy Attorney Says Term Would Take Him Into Second Childhood CHICAGO. (fP)--Roger Touhy's lawyer, quoting the Bible, argued that the gangster's 99 year prison term would take him into his second childhood and declared that since it was illegal to imprison an infant, "Touhy the Terrible" should be turned loose. The argument was one of several produced by Joseph Harrington, colorful one-armed attorney, in an amended petition for a writ o£ habeas corpus to free Touhy from Stateville prison, from which he escaped Oct. 9 and to which he was returned Dec. 31 after capture by FBI agents Federal Judge Philip L. Sullivan dismissed the petition, ruling that he did not have jurisdiction. TO TRAIN NKORO OFFICERS ST. LOUIS. (U.R1--The first o[Ii- cers' candidate school for Negroes in the army air forces technical training command will open at Jefferson barracks on Jan. 15. Col. Thomas J. J. Christian, commanding officer of the post, said it also planned to open an officers' training school for Negro air force specialists who have received preliminary training at Yale university. ESTABLISHES OFFICES ALGONA--William J. Buirge, examiner for the O. D. T. office, has established his Algona office in the Chamber of Commerce rooms. Mr. Buige is adjuster and examiner of gasoline regulations for commercial fruckers in Kos- sulh county and seven adjoining counties. STOCKS STAY ON NARROW TRAIL Traders Await U. S. Trend From Congress dav NEW YORK, (IP) _ Stock: -jwdled along a narrow trai Wednesday, almost leaderless and virtually marking time pending sharper delineation of the roac that lies ahead of the nation ant its industry. A few tentative steps into higher ground failed to find much support and a slipping tendency became more genera going into the final lap. Washington furnished a variety of factors. Tending to induce caution was a belief President Roosevelt's budget message wouk call for the greatest expenditures in the history of any nation arid that taxes would be heavier. A conservative independence in congress was noted, however, encouraging some to say increases in levies and in business controls might be less drastic than previously anticipated. Volume shank to around 500,COO shares and the tape idled often through the day. The elimination of pleasure driving Jor eastern holders o£ "A", "B" and "C" ration cards was followed by a mild flurry 01 activity and advances in some bus company shares. Support was accorded to a «;roup that included Radio Corp. Montgomery Ward, Sears Roebuck, American Telephone, Consolidated Edison, and Eastman. Produce (Merchant Quotations) (Cash «3notations by E. G. Morse) MASON CITY--For Wednesday Eggs, current receipts 3Gc -spons, 8 Ibs. Sand up 30c Heavy springs, 5 Ibs. and up. .24c Eieavy springs, 4 to 5 Ibs 22c fleavy springs, 3 to 4 tbs 20c -eghorn springs J7 C rleavy hens, 5 Ibs, and over 22c 'dens, 4-5 Ibs 20c 3ens, under 4 Ibs .',..".l7c -ocks, heavy !!]l3c Cocks, Leghorns "lit: All No. 2 Poultry 4 cents less !ggs, in cash 29-36c Sggs, in trade 32-36c Jutter, Iowa State Brand 51c Sutler, Corn Country 5Q C Sutler. Decker's fowtna. 50 C Butter, Brookfield 50c CHICAGO PRODUCE ( W e d n c i d a y Market) CHICAGO. Ui--Butter, rcccipls 439321: irm; Prices as quoted by the, Chicago ince current are unchanged EBBS, receipts 11,704; firm; prices un- hanged. ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK RECEIPTS (Wednesday Market) CHICAGO. I«T--Official estimated sal- 1 J II £j lvcsfock receipts tor Thursday: Hoes i.OOO; cattle 3,000: sheep, 6.000. CHICAGO POIH.TRV rSck£ AC t°« ( ^~ pctlltr *- llvc ' f 'TM: 13 under 5^° Ibs. 2Sc; ' other prices" im- NEW YORK PRODUCE (Wednesday Market) YORK. f*Pi--Egss 29.035; steady :xed colors: Fancy to extra fancy 44® .^c: extras «c: graded firsts 3T,',c; mediums 34',ic; dirties No. 1 34'iS34'i c: verafcc checks 33SJ33Uc ' ' ' Butter 597.231; strong. (First hand .an 9" f P " CC i° VCl " . crram W- hiShcr V, . -~ corc an1 P«mium marks *T,~,(? 11-c. 02 score (cash market) 47S47'itr; 8-91.score 46 3 .l'B47«c Cheese 245.345; (irm. Prices unchanged. owa Legislator Is Told He Can't Sleep n Fair Buildings DES MO1NES, Memo to a cer- ain Iowa lawmaker: No, you cannot get lodgings in ne of the state fairgrounds build- ngs during (he legislature. For one thing, the buildings are pt heated. Also, you would find 11 the rooms full of war materials ecause the armed forces took ver the fairgrounds lor a storage epot last summer. State officials disclosed Tucs- ay that they had given that in- ormation to a legislator who in- uircd about getting a room in no of the fair buildings during he session. GOOD ONLY IN IRAQ SAN DIEGO, Cal., (U.B--Herbert . Rcinohl, world champion peri- romophilist (tram and bus ticket ollpctor) prizes as the two hotccst pieces in his collection of more than 100.000 pasteboard arcs, three tickets on the Bagh- ad State railway in Iraq. MARRIAGE LICENSES ALLISON -- Marriage licenses vere issued here to Corwin C 'ecr, 20, Algona, and Lavonnc D' Hclmke, 21, Renwick and to Herld K. Meyer, 23, Ackley, and Alice M. Brocka, Parkersburg. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 6, 1943 Thin Trickle of Facts Over Border Pieced Together for Picture of Inside Germany ' "" Hitler's Personal Position With People Appears to Be Secure (EDITOR'S NOTE: What is happening inside Germany? For more than a year the only information re aching most outsiders has b«en a t h i n trickle through neutral sources, supplemented by unreliable propaganda broadcasts from Berlin. Much i n f o r m a t i o n about actual conditions within · the reich are still beclouded by secrecy and purposeful distortion. But from travelers reaching neutral capitals, from the reports of allied agents and from German newspapers which occasionally find their way across the German borders it is possible now to begin piecing the picture together. In recent weeks the United Fress staff in Europe has culled every available source about the enemy country with a view »o making a report to' the outside world. The first installment or this report begins in the following dispatch by Joe Alex Morris, United Press foreign editor now stationed in London.) By JOE ALEX .MORRIS Copyright, 1913, by United Fress LONDON, (U.R) -- Little cracks are beginning to appear in the structure of the German h o m e fr o n t as the reich finds its e 1 f in t h e fourth winter of war. Those cracks can be widened by allied victories and by additional hard- s h i p s a n d i t m u s t be re- mem bered that MORRIS conditions on the home front were much worse in 1918. From the allied standpoint recent developments in Germany can be divided into two categories --good and bad. On the dark side of the picture.' 1. Adolph Hitler's personal position with the German people seems secure. A woman who worked in a German munitions factory and recently escaped to England said the Germans blamed all the military and economic blunders ttiat Hitler has committed on his subordinates. The Gestapo, she said, maintains an unbroken grip on the civilian population, particularly in ihe factory areas. 2. Contrary fo published reports, there is no serious dissension be- .\veen nazi parly leaders and the -rerman generals. An authoritative source, discussing the recent removal of Gen. Franz Haider as chief of staff of the German high command and the appointment of ·S' ,. r t Zeitzle r to tho post, said, Scapegoats had to be found or the failure of Hitler's intuition and the German inability to ake Stalingrad." That change, it vas added, was not an attempt to Pf 4t, an ardent naz ' in command )f the armed forces, for Zeitzler-- igam contrary to reports--is not i close, personal friend of Hitler He is a capable, ambitious general and is known to military men as an excellent siaff officer. From a neutral source comes the information that there are at least two schools of thought arnons German officials and miliiary men on how to conduct the war, but the difference of opinion has not broken in open animosity. On the contrary, such bitter enemies as gestapo chief Memrich Himmler and Reichs- marshal Hermann Goerine; are reliably reported to have composed some of their differences in the face of allied danger. The two groups are described as fanatics" and "moderates." Hiter, Himmler, Foreign Minister Joachim von Ribbentrop, Propaganda Minister Paul Joseph Goeb- icls. and Alfred Rosenberg, commissar for the conquered eastern erritories, head the "fanatics" They are the ones who insisted on he winter assault on Moscow last ·ear and the blood bath that cnd- d m disaster this year at Stalingrad. The "moderates" are headed by Goenng and include most of the Vchrmacht generals -- profession- 1 soldiers who distrust intuition s a guide to military action. They pposed the assault on Moscow nd the pouring out of military might in the attempt to capture Stalingrad. Goer-ing's position with Hitler has changed considerably in ccent months. Reliable reports ay that the army leaders wanted iitler to appoint Georing as su- reme commander in Russia after ast winter's defeat, but the fuehrer ejected that idea and assumed ommand himself. Since then Jocring has been kept in the ackground and when he is per- nitted to make a speech it usually s for the purpose of breaking a icce of bad news to the German eople. On the bright side of the picture re these facts: 1. The scarcity of food is bc- inning to pinch the Germans, his will be discussed in detail n a later dispatch, but one exam- le will show the extent to which ic Germans are being forced to ghten their belts. On Nov.'1 the aus Hungaria, a restaurant on Curfucrstendamm in the fashion- ble west end of Berlin, posted a nenu listing six meat dishes. A arge crowd lined up at the door 'ailing for the restaurant to pen. Almost as soon as the doors pcned, four of the dishes were rosscd off the menu and all six f them disappeared while many persons in the crowd still were trying to get into the restaurant 2. Nazi propaganda put out for home consumption has taken a negative, almost defeatist, line in recent months. Goebbels no longer tells the Germans they are invincible and that riches will pour into their laps from conquerec countries. Instead, he tries to convince them that a horrible fate awaits them in event of an allied victory. Apparently Goebbels has created a real fear in some minds for a porter asked a traveller- "How will all this end? What are they going to do to us if we lose the war?" 3. Clothinsr, pariicularly winfer garments, is becoming the most precious commodity in Germany. Advertisement in the B e r l i n newspaper, Deutsche Allgcmeine Zeitung: "Gentleman's overcoat wanted in exchange for a tricycle." 4. Royal air force bombings have imposed a severe strain on Germany's transportation system, which also will be discussed in a separate dispatch. 5. The fact that German armies have suffered severe casualties in the Russian campaign gradually is becoming known to the public despite the attempt of authorities to put a good face on the situa- .tion. Swiss sources reported that up to October, casualties among Germans sent from the Lake Constance area to Russia totalled 30 officers and 2,100 men. That is only a lew less than the total casualties for the small area for all of World War 1 when the figures were 103 officers and 2,900 men. The wearing of mourning is discouraged by the nazi authorities and when a soldier's next of kin is notified of his death, this letter accompanies the notice: "The fuehrer is sad enough over the loss of German life. Help him to bear this sorrow by carrying it in your heart and 'not display- 'ng it in public." 6. There are instances of peace talk among Germans and a resident of Stuttgart was bold enough to tell a traveler: "Peace? Of course we want peace. But how · tell me how?" But there appears to be no organized peace movement, even though there is considerable grumbling in Munich, birthplace of the nazi party, which has been heavily hit by RAF raids. Returning travelers say there is even talk of revolution in Munich, and cynics have changed the slogan.--"Town of the Movement" -- which Hitler bestowed in commemoration of the rise of the nazi party there. They now call it, "Town-of the Cc-unter-Movement." But so far this has been talk -- carefully guarded talk. There is no indication that people will stop talking and start acting in the immediate future. GLOBE-GAZETTE SPORTS BOWLING SCORES Industrial League IXnUSTRIM. BOWLING LEAGUE Won H.C. Tot. Armours Stars 3 521 670 623 42(5 2310 Holland Furn. 0 569 Mg 616 3BO "nos Arm. Ciry. Dr. 1 726 752 086 33D 2303 Phalcn Cl'ncrs 2 7G7 711 702 334 2534 Cer, Gordo B. 1 GDO 67ft 684 4(13 "4V Soda Grill 2 r.D3 735 ~ iXDUSTRr.u. ROWLING S t a n d i n g s »ec. . Lone Standard Service ... Phatcn Cleaners tiindard Oil Armours Country Drivers- Hoda Grill Cerro Gordo Barbers .... Armours Stars ffollantt Furnace W. 13 19 IB 13 10 3 L. Pet. 6 .750 8 .-04 8 .651 .353 .-131 .370 .236 11 14 17 19 22 .183 Lone: Standard Service vs. Standard Oil game postponed u n t i l next \veck Hich single individual--Dan Flialen 182. lliph series individual--T. Eilcr 478 fiieh single team--Phatcn Cleaners. 885 Ifisn scries team--Phalcn Cleaners. 2534. H, and H. Duckpin IVOMEN'S LEAGUE Won Gold. Peacock o 4:13 472 439 Trade Home 3 474 501 471 L. K.-w.-irs 120: A. Hoot! 330. M i c r W o U 3 501 454 487 Tip Top Tavern--Forfeit M K V S L E A G U E Won Cottasc Grill 1 RBn 7R3 738 Tin Top Tav. 2 732 753 773 It. Olscn 106. 523. r ullerton Lbr. 2 5S7 623 577 Kinncy Shoes 1 6j4 GOO 513 E. Mallo 135, 407. .tiKvaukcc 1 6.)0 626 576 Crystal Lake 2 633 724 752 H.C. IS 33 Tot. 1367 1479 108 1590 H.C. 108 232 333 261 -82 Tot. 230D 2315 2054 2100 2113 23D1 Basketball Scores .,. IBr , Thc Associlltd Prtss) Fordhnm 62; Holy Cross 44 Wiehit.T U. 42: Cmporia State 3o n S. D,ik. State 54; Cuslaviis ^dolphus 52. Camp Grant oD; Aueustana 43. Akron University 52; Kent Slate 33 Toledo Naval Trnin. 46: Camp Perry 35 Western Michij-an 57: Hope 43 Calvin .2: Grand Ranids J. c. 35. Uashbum 44: Baker 20 Nebraska 41; Kansas Stnle 32. Dayton 59: Wilminptorj 33 Fincllay 63; Grilfin 3fi. Texas A. fc M. 68; Sum Houston S! .13 Santa Clara 44: St. Mary's College 42. AMONG STRANGERS MEXICO CITY, (U.R) -- Billy Talbcrt of Cincinnati will be the only United States player to sec iction Wednesday as top-seeded 'rancisco Scgura drew a bye in he Pan-American tennis tournament at ChapuHepec sports ccn- cr. r YOUR U. S. INCOME Proper Form Must Be Used NO. 3 Persons subject to the federal income tax must report their income to the government on forms or blanks prescribed by regulations. These forms are obtainable from any collector of interna revenue and generally from any bank. Special forms are designated for corporations, for partnerships, for trusts and fiduciaries and for nonresident aliens. Farmers who keep no books on account of the accrual method must attach a special schedule to their return (Form 1040P). Foi individuals, two forms are used depending upon the amount and source of income to be reported Form 1040: This form is intended for general use of individuals who are citizens of the United States or residents in this country whether citizens or not. It contains spaces to show the amount of income from various sources, ' deductions allowable, exemptions and credits and computation of tax liability. As most of the items require some explanation in order to be allowable, the form also contains appropriate schedules to show in more detail how the income or the deductions are determined. * * ¥ Form :040A: This is a simplified report which may, at the option o£ the taxpayer who makes his return on the cash basis, be filed instead of Form 1040 by citizens and residents whose gross income was $3,000 or less during 1942, provided all this income consists wholly of one or more of the following: Salary, wages, div idends, interest, or annuities. In using this form it is necessary only to enter the amount of gross income as shown, deduct the credit allowable for dependents and i n s e r t . t h c appropriate amount of tax in accordance with one's personal exemption status as shown on the table on the reverse o£ the form. This form has no entries for deductions allowable since the taxes indicated in the table on the back of the form are computed after taking into account what have been considered average deductions for persons o£ this income class. * * * A taxpayer should therefore consider carefully which forms would be appropriate for his purposes. Whichever form is employed all the information called for in the spaces should be inserted so far as applicable to the taxpayer in order to avoid the expense to the government and the possible inconvenience to the taxpayer of subsequent check and inquiry. With each return form is a set of accompanying instructions and Ihese instructions should be carefully read by the taxpayer before making his return. Returns for the calendar year 1942 must be filed not later than March 15, 1943. They may be filed by mailing to the collector of internal revenue of the appropriate district in which is located ;he legal residence or principal ilace of business of the taxpayer. If the return is filed by mailing it should be posted in ample time to reach the collector's office on or before March 15, 1943. Returns received later than the due date are subject to a penalty variable according to the lateness in filing. Emmetsburg Triumphs Over Algona, 34 to 26 EMMETSBURG -- An Emmetsburg quintet that grabbed an early lead d o m i n a t e d play ihrouKhout and downed Algona, 34 to 26, here Tuesday night. The .ocals commanded a 19 to 8 half- :ime margin. Louis Gerleman and Jim Carroll accounted for 25 of Emmets- aurg's 34 points. Gerleman poured in 13, Carroll 12. Devine was high scorer for Algona with nine markers. The contest was marred by 34 personal fouls. Earlier this season the two :eams battled to a stalemate in three overtime periods. The AI- ;ona second team gained revenge by downing the Emmetsburg reserves, 13 to 10. SCHEDULE TIVIX SIVER CONFERENCE _ W. L. Pet. HOCKTOrd 3 1 l.flOf) MarbJc Rock 3 i 7%o Rndd i o "333 tlockwell o 1 '.OOO Nora Springs , o 3 .000 r.nmes F r i n a v Rockwell st Uuriri. Nora Sprines rU Rocktord. Buy War Savings Bonds anil Stamps from your Globc-Gazclte carrier boy. Qericfc Service on F U R N A C E R E P A I R S Expert work, reasonably prices on TM p ?'. r l ,'°* ' ny »»*IM of lumsce. We 1! help you be sure your furnace i» iept in good shape. The factory- provides us with 24-hour- »-dsy service on genuine repair parU for Green Colonial furnaces. NEW FURNACES? TI your present furriac» U bayond ui« CT Colonial. Aik us about it. Colonial Furnace Co. Mason Cily, la. 408 So. Federal Phone 361 GREEN COLONIAL FURNflCE SERVICE MOVIE PARADE "This Above All," English War Film, at Strand Theater for 2nd Showing ,,..,,. By MAGLOPH \\ ijliam Bendix who got orchids for his performance in "Wake island has a role m "Brooklyn Orchid" which plays at the Strand theater, along with a repeat of "This Above All." Joe Sawyer and Marjoric Wootlwoi-th share honors with Bendix in the orchidaceous film. If you missed "This Above All" *· · . , , or if you'd like to see it again-(low's your chance. Tyrone Power and Joan Fontaine have the leads m this movie about England during the blitz. Now at the State theater is ' Juke Box Jenny" in which Ken MOVIE~MENb CECIL--"The War Against Mrs. Hadley." P A L A C E--"'N e a t h Brooklyn Bridge" a n d "The Traitor Within." STRAND--"This Above All" and "Brooklyn Orcliid." STATE--"Juke Box Jenny" and "Mexican Spitfire at Sea " L A K E -- { C l e a r L a k e ) -- " Y o u Can't Escape Forever" and "Flying: With Music." Murray and Harriet Hilliard are starred to the music of Charles Barnet and, his 'orchestra and Wingy Manone and his orchestra. The King's Men are also in this tuneful number. With "Juke Box Jenny" is "Mexican Spitfire at Sea," another o£ the Lune Volez-Leon Errol series. "You Can't Escape Forever" at the Lake theater offers George Brent and Brenda Marshall in a story about newspaper people who uncover a crime ring. Smart people! Marjorie Woodworth who is in "Brooklyn Orchid" is also in "Flying With Music" which is the co-featuro at the Lake. Children of Japanese Evacuees to Be Taught American Way of Life GRANADA, Colo., (U.R)--Project Director James Lindley s a i d Japanese children will be taught the American way of life in the three new school buildings at southern Colorado's Japanese relocation center. He made this statement in answering criticism against pending 5308,000 to erect the schools whe.re 2,000 children of Japanese-Americans and Japanese aliens will be educated. They are the offspring of west coast evacuees housed in the relocation center for the duration. MOVED TO NEW POST DECORAH -- Norman Alston 1 son of Mr. and Mrs. John Alstod of Decorah, has been assigned to the officers training school division of the army air corps at Yale university and with his wife has moved to New Haven, Conn., where he assumed his new duties Jan. 3. Norman has been an instructor for the army air corns at Scott Field, 111. WED. - THURS. Gco. Brent Brenda Marshall "YOU CAN'T ESCAPE FOREVER" CO-HIT Marjoric Woodivorth "FLYING WITH MUSIC" MAT. EVERY WED. -- 2.00 DANCE JIMMY BARNETT AND HIS DOXIBLIN' BAND --Also-Regular Wednesday Feature Fezz Fritsche Friday Late Bus Wed., Fri., Sat., Sun. IT'S FUN N1TE A D H l k N THE MILT HESIH IBID r^S A Uni.enal Pilh«» CO-HIT Riotous Honeymoon Crn|j« TAKES NEW POSITION GOLDFIELD--Miss Eileen Cunningham began work as bookkeeper at the Goldfield State Bank and Trust company on Monday. She will replace Kenneth Zinser, who resigned to assist in the Zinser food market recently pur- ehashed by his father. WED. - THURS. - FRI/ I FONTAINE THI? ABOVE AIL -- Co-Hit -"BROOKLYN ORCHID" Joe Sawyer - Wm. Bendix WED. NITE IS FUN NITE PALACE NEW LOW PRICES MAT. 21c - EVE. 30c Plus Tax _ Children lOc WED. - THURS. 2 ACTION HITS! THE fASTSIDE KIDS -- and 7//FT/VU Always Two Bifr Hits For Bargain Prices Slarls Sat. "SEVEN SWEETHEARTS" "UNDERGROUND AGENT" CECIL JUST ACROSS THE PARK Noiir* EXDS ** V wW · THURSDAY ANOTHER "MRS. MINIVER" . . . YANKEE STYLE! THRILLING! TIMELY! REAL! F a y B A I N T E R Richard NEI, Jean R O G E R S ·-- and -THURSDAY NITE 9:30 O'Clock A-BIG-"SNEAK" PREVUE COME - ENJOY 2-SWELL SHOWS A - SUPER - PREVUE ATTRACTION! YOU'LL TO PLEASED! Starts Sal. POSITIVELY TERRIFIC! WHERE YOU SEE THE BIGGER A.VD BETTER SHOWS t.--

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