The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 25, 1944 · Page 12
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February 25, 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 25, 1944
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12 Friday. Fe. M. MASO.V CITY GLOBg-CAZCTTE Hogs Slow, 15 Gents Lower QUALITY OF SWINE POORER Godd, Choice Steers s Firm at $15 to $17 ?' Chicago (IP) --The hog market was slow Friday with prices generally 15 cents off. Good and choice steers and : year lings were firm at |15 to $17, tower grades weak. Scattered early sales and bids on slaughter lambs were 25 cents lower. Prices of hogs declined Friday on the poorer quality which predominated in the run. The top price of $13.90 was paid sparingly for 220 .to 280 pound butchers, but good and choice 200-330 Ib. weights brought $13.75 mostly. Sows held about steady with Thursday's prices, bringing $13.10 to $1325, a few light -weights ·were quoted up to $13.40. Receipts of 14,000 salables -were. heavier than expected and ' indications ·were that about 5,000 head would remain unsold at the end of the session. . , - CWFA) -- Salable hogs 14,000; total 23,000; rather slow, generally weak to 15 lower, medium to barely good to light hogs often 25 off; good and choice 200-330 lbs. mostly $13.75; s e v e r a l loads around 220-280 . Ibs. $13.80 and $13.85 -to shippers; top $13.90 sparingly; good and choice 170180 Ibs. $13-13.75; sows about steady, mostly' $13.10-25, best light weights quotable $13.40; indicated holdover about 5,000. Salable cattle 2,000; salable calves 500;' firm undertone in market on meager supply; good to choice steers selling at $15-17 latter price top, paid for 1144 Ib! averages; several loads-$15.75 anc $16; draggy trade on common anc medium.grades,.weak; heifers and good grade beef cows steady, but Blower graijas beef cows and banners and cutters weak to 15 lower; bulls 10-15 off, very draggy in absence of reliable shipper outlet; best fed heifers $15.25; cutter cows $7.75 down; most beef cows .$8.50-11, .with good grades to s h i p p e r s $11.50-12.50; practical outside heavy sausage b u l l s $11.50; . vealers steady at $15 down; stockers and feeders nominally steady, ." Salable sheep 3,500; total 4,000; hardly enough done early to establish market, scattered early sales and most bids weak to iully 25 lower; part load good native lambs $16; asking up to $16.50 and slightly above for good and .choice fed wooled westerns; deck r good and choice fall shdrn lambs held above $15.50; short load good yearling wethers ,$13.75, with .yearling ewes discounted $l,.aged slaughter ewes very scarce. Local Livestock . BOGS . ; MASON CITY--For Friday Study Good Ucbt fichu 140-150 * a-JO Good light UghtJ 150-160 S 9-90 GMd 11*41 Ucbt* ISO-UO tlOJO Good light lights 170-180 SUM Good light lights U£00 S12JIO Good Ujht UghU 200-220 J13.40 Good raed. wt .butchers .. S20-na »ato Good med. wt. butchra .. 340-270 $13.40 Good mad. wt. butchen ., 270-200 12X40 Good med. wt butchen .. 300-330 H3.40 Good med. wt butchers .-. ISHWSO Jliso Good packing aowj 270-300 iiiao Good sow» 300-330 Jll-90 *«« 330-360*11.90 sows 380-100 *I1 JO «"*» 400-450 tUM --J.iowi 430-500*11.70 DM, ta cxeatalT. na at hap. yteau *U tt* riant kafara teBnriar a»T aaia. JACOB K. DECXZX aV SONS. CATIXB . MASON CTTY--For Friday Choic« ateox and hetten Good atecn «nd heUera . Ked. atactx and hdfera . Com. ttttts and ntuers . Ctna. dry fed Com. cows Butcher hi;"r . Bologna bulls Botofu tuUg, light"";;." ........ ...... . Canntw. heavy Caanera. li«ht Fancy. select calves . flot « t0 **" SHEET . j mo-n_50 310-CO-ll.M * 8.00- S.50 S 8jO- S.W * 7.50- 8.00 S 5-00-15.00 * too- ».oo s wo- S.OQ S'6.00- 74X I 5.00- 6.00 t *.00- 5.00 jizoo-iaoo .75-1^0 TOPlRlDlllROC GILT HITS $141 Association Reports $93.34 Average Price top price o£ for a bred gilt at the 2nd winter sale held by the Iowa Falls JOuroc Breeders association Thurs- g»J ^afternoon. The buyer was «oyd James and Son of Luzeme; the consignee was Willard Klein! Other top prices include $117.50 : Paid by Fred C. Sperry o£ Jolly JOT a ga t consigned fay Merle Chmtensen; $107.50 paid by Fred Caudle of Ellsworth for a gilt consigned by Willard Klein; and $106 I^K^ 1 "! 6 " 1 Caudl e: consignee, Robert Ostheimer. i. 71 ?, 6 average price, paid lot- the « gilts sold was $93.34; the average pnce of the top 10 was $107.90 The association is a subsidiary of the Scenic City chapter of the Future Farmers of America; C. E. Bundy, instructor in vocational agriculture in the Iowa Falls high ·ehool is adviser for the group. - TWINS FOR ENSIGN Ackfejr-- Ensign and Mrs. W. W. Bergstrome are the proud parents «f twin boys born at Ellsworth hospital at Iowa Falls Wednesday. Ensign Bergstrome is stationed at St. Pedro, Cal. Mrs Bergstrome is the daughter of Mrs. Hugh Baird of Ackley. f .·''/. ' . , . ' : ' ' Midwest Livestock (FBIDAY'S PRICES} Albert if* _ Minn. Trend · Steady Good Butchers -- ' 140-150 Ibs. .................. 19.93 150-160 Ib .............. . ..... J1083 160-170 Ibs. ......... ......... JUJ3 170-HO Iba. ......... . ........ Jn.S3 lao-2oo ibs .................. S1235 Jb«. ............... ... »13.40 Ibs. .................. S13.40 270-300 Ibs, . ................. 313.40 . .................. . S30-3W Ibs, ...... ,,... ........ iu.83 Good Packing Som-- »0-gJ jb«. .................. tll.90- 300-330 Ibs. ......... . ........ SUM 330-3«» Ibs. ..... . . . . . . . ' MO-MO IDS .......... ... IPS. .....'....;;; . MO-550 «?». Minn. ' Steady ' * 9.W . $10.60 SM.10 SH.60 112.20 tn.w ai3.«o. I13.W $13.40 ·S13.40 J1J.90 tll.90 . Sll.M Sll.M 111.90 »n.«o $11.70 Wilerloo · Steady . J13.43 I13.4S 413.43 Cedar Rapids Steady (11.59 H1.90 fllJU J13.45 . 513.45 111.90 tli.OO $12.00 - JU.OO J11.90 $11.80 111.70 113.45 J13.45 H2.SO til M SU.M *Z1.M Jll.JO SlLtO GRAIN PRICES EASE AT CLOSE Buyers Turn to Selling Side After Opening . Chicago, (#5--Grains eased toward the close Friday as local traders, who had bought early in the session, turned to the selling side. Wheat showed more strehgtl than other grains and at one time was ahead for gains ranging to a cent in the May contract on buying attributed to mills. The late slump erased the advance. Grain men noted a report of Modern Miller, a trade publiea- ^ uf , Won, which stated abandoned -yoU wheat acreage will be less than the 22 per cent\ forecast by the department of agriculture on Dec 1. "Experts claim that the outlook is for a crop well above tha suggested about 3 months ago,' the publication stated. At the close wheat was Vt lower to % higher, May $1.70%, oats were unchanged to fa lower, Maj 79%, rye was down 4-%, May *1.26V4, and September barley was % lower at $1.15%. There was rio trading in May and July barley. CHICAGO CASH OKAIN (Friday's Market) .Chlcac*. (4V-Wheat i\tme. Corn, sample fradt mixed MM. Barley, malting »l-25gl.Hli nominal; feed SL15gl_22;i nominal. Held seed per 100 Ibs., timothy S5.75® 96 nominal; red top JM^SIS nominal; red clover $31.50 nominal; sweet clover 310.50 nominal. Mason City Grain MASON CITY--For Friday No. 2 white oats 7Cte No. 2 shelled corn (15^% moisture) $1.02 No. 2 ear corn (15% . moisture) 98c No. 2 soybeans 51 8C Barley 75c-$l CHICAGO GKAIN CLOSE (Frllay'i Harket Chleafa, (p-- · WHEAT-- High Low May Sl.lltt Sl.'0»l July ......... l.STy* I M!» Sept, 1.65T. 1.63S1 OA^ "·"* ""f ......... . July ..... .... .1BV Sept. . ......... 73 D«c. : ......... 73 HYB-- · .75H .72i -7ZVi July Sept .; Ore. · BAMJEY Kay. July .... . IM . 1.24!i . 1J5 3.1614 Close\ Sl.1V/, 1.67 1.63V. 1.65 1.26" i 1J5 1.23?! 1.24 1.21'i 1.18H 1.15W Miscellaneous CHICAGO POTATOES (FrH»y's Market) Cliicai., tf-- (WFA)-- Potatoes, arriv- ^,? ; %,S2 tracfc 190: tctol u - S. ship- M IJ93 s supplies moderate; for best "»»y Russets demand mode^tS S Ugh0 ^ stronB: t01 Western Trl- « demand moderate., market Orm/or northern stock demand ratter slow market about steady tor best -S- "· Hides '«n;Iati fcy W«H Bras_ 8 From 15 Jbj. up . ,,,, From IS lbs. flown .:.".'.".".' jJJ m ^S^f "?« lc '' a "»· "««· AJw'lc a "· .WfJi« « snm hidM to wholesili dnlen la wholesale quantities. More than 200 kinds of jobs in he army air forces are filled by members of the Women's Army corps.* wt weuc fbn vfcmxr not WE WAIT ON CUM WAIT ON CURB--The importance of waiting on the curb until traffic goes by, and look, ing ta all directions, especially for turning cars, is emphasized in the colorful AAA safety poster for March placed in the schools by the Motor Club of Iowa, according to Roy v Harris, local manager of the club. RAILS, GOLD MINES ADVANCE Many Other Leaders Fail to Score Gains . New York, fa-- Assorted rails, gold mines, utilities and specialties carried the rallying ball in Friday's stock market but many lead^ ers failed to score. ; Carriers, diffident most of the time, enjoyed a brief mild flurry when the senate decisively backed up-the house in overriding the tax bill veto. The majority, though, failed to follow through. The influence of the congressional re- "vplt seemed to have waned a bit and there was the usual lightening of commitments for'the weekend. Individual developments remained as a prop for favorites. At peak levels for 1943-44 were Delaware . Hudson, American Telephone, Engineers Public Service and Macy. American Distilling jumped several points on cash sales. Supported were Southern Railway, Homestake, Dome Mines, Hercules Motors, Rustless 'Steel, Western Union "A", - Sears Hoe- buck and Columbia Gas. Laggards included Santa Fe, U. S. Steel, General Motors, .Consolidated Edison, Pennsylvania and Douglas Aircraft Bonds were narrowly irregular. Produce (Merchant Quotations) (Cash Quotations by B. G. Motse) 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. 18c Cocks, heavy .l7c Cocks, Leghorns . : .15c All No. 2 Poultry 4 cents less · Eggs, at retail 38c Butter, Iowa-State Brand 49c Butter. Com Country 48c Butter, Brookfield ..'...49c ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK BECEHTS ,FH«ax'i Market) Chicajo. W)-- IWFA)--Officially , estimated salable livestock receipts Saturday: Hogs 1,000; cattle 500; sheep 200. CHICAGO PKODUCE ' (Friday's Market) Chicago. W)--Butter, firm; leceip'U 23.116; market unchanged. Eggs, iweints 11.956; about steady; market unchanged. . ~ N«w MEW YOKK FSODUCE (Friday* Market) Terk. «^-- Eggs ' 29,229; steady. Current general wholesale selling 'prices follow. Mixed colors, special No. I to No 4 « Ibs. and over 361i93T5ic; special No. I to No. ·!, 45 Ibs- average 35iQ36c- extra No. 1 to No. 2, 47 Ibs. and over 35',4®36c; extra No. 1 to No. 2. 45 Ibs. average 34H635C; extra medium 40 Ihs. average M^Jlc; extra pullets 35-37 Ibs 2'c; current receipts 43 Ibs. average dirtto " 1bs ' 33S33i '" :: WWte. special No. 1 to No. 4. 47 Jbs nd over 37'.6g33c: special No. 1 to No. t. 4S Ibs. average 3fiJS0?37c: special medium «-43 Ibs. ,JJg33V4c; extra No. 1 *2L i?' 2 ' " lb ^ and avcr 3S5i®3Tc; extra No. 1 and No. 2. 43 Ibs. average 35',ig36c: extra medium 40 Ibs. average 3»a832c; extra pullets 35-37 Ibs., 2Bc Brown, special No. 1 to Ho. 4, 47 lb s ind over 3*936Vlc: special No. 1 to no. 4. 46 lbs. average 35«3j!Sc; special medium 42-43 lbs.. 32c: extra No. 1 and '·o. 2, 47 ibs, and over 33«l3$Uc: extra No 1 and N. 2. 45 lbs. »vew£ MSMftc* extra medium 40 lbs. average 23H» SO'.ic: extra pullets 33-37 lbs.. 26c at B ceifm 906 ' 3K7; IJ TM P ric « ""changed t ,,,, Record Breaking Year n '43 Reported to Perm Mutual Trustees Philadelphia.--A y ear O f record-breaking achievement, with substantial gains in new business nsurance in force and an all-time ugh in assets and surplus funds, was marked up for the Perm Mu- ual Li£e Insurance company in :943, it was announced by John A. Stevenson, president, in presenting the company's 96th annual rejjort to the board of trus- ees. i Life insurance in force totaled $2,082,199,121 at !he end of the 'car--a gain of $39.335,872 over 1942. More than 600,000 policies are now in effect, the largest number in the 96-year-old cotn- )any's history. Despite the continued heavy drain of the war upon the Penn Hutual's agency organization--of whom 438 are in the service and other war activities--31,952 new olicies were paid for in 1943, to- aling $123,249,139. This represents a new business gain-of $6,660,000 and a 5.7 per cent increase over .he previous year. Indicating the wartime upswing in national employment and earnings, the ratio of terminated business, including all lapses and surrenders, was :he lowest on record. Bar War Savin** Bonds and Stamps from Toor^GIobe-Gaxette carrier 6»y. i Northern British Columbia Wants Resources Exploited By AlCX MNUSITIS United Prctv SU« C«rre»pond*nt Franc*!* Lake, B. C., (U.RJ--The hardy men who have carved homes and farms out of the virgin wilds of British Columbia's coastal north assert that dominion and provincial authorities are not taki measures to exploit the wealth what they call the "forgotten country." They contend that untold mineral, coal, acrteultural and timber wealth that could play a vital role rehabilitation « ***** allowed to " idle because «f lack of en- U.S. Women _ Can't See War Si as Real Thing By WILLIAM S. BUIXIGAN -, United Press Staff Correspondent · Jl *M»**va A imunenKO. who fled Russia at the time of the revolution prior to the'first World war and drove an allied ambulance m France during the last war, ex- ment, they say, include: toward i - The largest anthracite deposit on this war. the continent. · tural . . Five to 10 billion feet of standing timber. Electrical energy estimated at 600,000 horsepower. Development, however, they say, being held up because of hlch freight,rates,,'»nd lack of roads, marketing facilities, adequate 'machinery for agriculture, and lack of inducement to bring in new settlers. The men of the coastal north believe that the vast new sources of economic wealth would be opened if a road was built from Hazelton to Whitehorse, and they have sent a delegation headed by R, M. Window, president of the Prince Rupert Chamber of Commerce, on a tour of the Canadian and American Pacific coast to seek support for the empire-building scheme. . . The delegation has received assurance from Premier John Hart that the proposed route will be surveyed before decision oil where a road will be built for British Columbia's connection ' w i t h the Alaska highway. At the same time, they have been promised the support of the whole north and of Alaska centers, including Jancan. Ketchikan and Hyder. Winslow said that the proposed road, known as the "Telegraph Creek Courte," would tap coal deposits equal in quality to Weth coal and 5 times as large as the Pennsylvania field. Only 100 miles from tidewater at Stewart, and with an easy grade up the Naas Valley, the high-grade coal could undersedl not only Pennsylvania hard'"but even Alberta bituminous in Vancouver or anywhere on the California coast and Alaska, he said. -~~~, The road, too, would open up half a million acres of food agricultural land In the lower section of a great north-sooth rectanrle starting at Hazelton--the bunch- trass country on the "Trail of '98," where, gold-mad prospectors could find feed for their pack ponies on the way to the Klondike. The energy for tapping the resources would be supplied by the Davis, Soule and Naas rivers and Neziadm Lake, the hydroelectric potentialities of~"which N are estimated at 600,000 horsepower In addition to the visible resources--agriculture and timber- there are known to be tungsten, molybdenum and deposits of other valuable minerals in the area.. Another source of wealth that would be opened up by the road would be tourism: The coastal area claims to have the-finest fishing, big game hunting and scenery on the continent, but because of lack of roads, only a few sportsmen have been able to take advantage of them. Oelwein Will Vote on City Pool and Airport O e 1 w e i n--A special election will be held March 9 at Oelwein on the proposed municipal swimming pool and airport. Issuance of bonds is limited to $40,000 for the pool and $30,000 for the airport _ Pvt. Arit, (U.P^-Air-WAC de Kariva Timchenko, Hardin County Polio Campaign Nets $773 Iowa Falls--A total of S773.46 has been collected in Hardin county in the 3944 drive for funds for the fight against infantile paralysis, Floyd Klippei of I o w a Tails, chairman, announced. Iowa Falls contributed $252.31. DIES AT FORT DODGE Luverne -- James Peter Chris- :enson, 52, died at a Fort Dodge hospital after an illness from heart disease. He is survived by 2 sons one brother, Henry Christenson of flumboldt and one sister, Mrs. Joanna La Fontaine, of Spirit Lake. MILKING SHORTHORN SALE 22nd Mason City Sale ot Mason City, Iowa LUND'S SALE PAVILION Saturday, Feb. 26 35 COWS, 13 BULLS All registered, healthy to TB and Bang. Far catalog write ROY A. COOK Hanford Hotel Me*** City, )*w« -- -- --·.- -» TMwB»M*p *vwMnn all the women woo are willinr to eet out and fight" she declared. Over here the people still do not a*t«aHyrt*li« that the war if a Pvt Tuacheko who Is vwtinz here briefly with her ISvyear-oU son, George, will leave soon for a new assignment at Freeman Field, Seymour, Ind., where she will serve in the photographic aerial intelligence laboratory. ~ She came to the United States following 'the end of World War I and for many years was manager of the Christopher Square guest home in Tucson, where she was known. as 'Mme. Timchenko,.. · "I'm just an old war hone and when I hear the bugle, I go," the stated at the time of her enlist. ment in the Air- W AC, , Aug. 2S. .Her first war experience came when she was a student at the University of Kiev where she was studying chemical engineering and was forced to escape from the Rus* sian revolutionaries by nursing wounded typhus victims aboard a Greek freighter. Alr-WAC Tlmchenfco's family background is a, military me, she states. Her father was a high rank- la* officer in the Russian. army, her uncle an admiral of the Eos- sian fleet and her late \hosband ARE YOU MOVING? Fill out this blank and mail it to us TODAY and'avoid missing any copies of the paper. · . OLD ADDRESS N a m e . . ' . . . / . Rout* or Box No.. Town. :-·' Stote. NEW ADDRESS Route or Box. . .· . . . . . . . ' . . . . Town · · · · · State, Change to New Address (Date) Paper now delivered by mail. . .Carrier salesman. . . , Mason City Globe-Gazette AUCTION SALE MONDAY, FEBRUARY 28 at the LUND SALES BARN -- IF IN NEED OF A TRUCK CALL US -- "^ Barn will be open all day Sunday to receive stock. We Start SelUnr Banes at '12:30 HORSES ' ".*«L ho r se s " 1 * last week - Had 50 horses and sold S ? M 5! Ct £ ry , to ""Iran. Will have buyers this S!!^ Ponies ' "W"*TM »»«s «il eastern Horses , *??",? and «·«·»«·««·*. We can sell anything ** *%.??* ^ lrrows - A* our *»!« »** Increasing every week we will have to start sellta*" horses at 12:30 w get ^JfEf m S £ Dd ^ Orearly Monday mornin,, as we cannot sell horses after the livestock sale starts, . CATTLE iLTM t 'Jif ""£ of cattlei » nu » wo* nuurfcet last week. We ^If T" 1 " »fc nin this week. We will have buyers for springer cows which are in good demand and selling good. 'Buyers for butcher cattle, stockers, feeSers, and fat cow/and veal calves. We can get top prices for good veal calves. We can use a lot of good breeding and butcher bulls. The cattle market i!"TM^? *V*i?-; 0 U ^J week - We haTe an outstanding Shorthorn breeding bull for this sale. . PIGS AND SHEEP ,, ISTM ** "° lhuit *? lne n «"nl«r of good feeder pigs we can seu. We had 200 last /week and not. enough to fill the demand t S*". !_ * Iot ot "X" 1 brood sows and boars. Ewes, backs and fat lambs are In good demand. We had a top of $14 on veal We will have a rood Atwater Kent cabinet radio for this sale. As this -is strictly a consignment sale, we try to get'yonr livestock sold as It is listed in so get your stock in early. Bring Anything Ton Have to Sell ' , Lunch- an the Grounds Mason City Auction Co. T, i -- -- Resilience, «5ZW .H. CARTWRIGgr, Manager __ J. K. DORSET Aacl. Closing Out Sale n the acreage at le block wtst of SATURDAY, MARCH 4 Commencing at Z o'clock sharp the following described property: 8V4 acres of land, well tiled. One lot and a 5 ream house with good basement, well, electric lights 'and drain. Natural gas at lot line. I Chiefctn House, 1 Brooder House, i Acre Martha Washington Rust Resistant Asparagus, V* Acre of Concord Grapes, 7 Varieties of Apples,' Latham Red Raspberries, Currants, Gooseberries, Strawberries, Boysen- berrias. Several Choice Plum Tree*. ' ,5 acres of good tillable land. This will make a good home for someone interested in a nice income. · . , « , · r y c o , c « n , 1 buffet, 3 rockmc chairs, $ kitchen chairs, 1 center table some seasoned walnut and cherry lumber, 7 bundles cedar shingles, 1 electric iron, 1 oil heater, 1 3-bnrner oil stove, 1 lawn mower almost new 1 steel kitchen range. And other articles to numerous to mention. TEKMS: Caslr for personal property and Sl.m down payment on the real estate on day of sale and balance on March 15, 1944 on delivery of deed. No property to be removed until settled for Immediate possession. Mrs. Layton Rowe, Owner M. A. Keeatlsou, Aacl, Manly Slate Bank, clerk She received her blue trainuui tor service IB World War U atFort Des Moines and spent 14 w«.v s at * In Denver, Colo Some day, she said, she hopes °° bM P r a h i e with with her ability to speak 7 £· ^ ol ° lore forces brncf J °f the armed Accuracy b important and ** . , the new S dimemuonal maps known a* vecuJnSS, to aerial InteUi! n , she explained. No, more is the war fought on he wiviee of spies and tecntt messages," ibc s»id, "but new we MV« whole aU*s just by photograph* which can turn up camouflage as «M7 a* taking a straight picture." Woman Sentenced for Assault on Husband Ihibijque, .MP)--Mrs. -Helen R. Richie, 34, pleaded guUty in r district court to a charge of assault w i t h r intent to do great .bodijy harni to her husband, Herschel, and was sentenced to one year in. the state women's reformatory despite the fact her husband told the court he thought the shooting was accidental. Ask Your Sinclair Route . . . . . . . ^ Man All About the MEETING TO BE HELD Y. M. C. A.. Mason City FARM FRONT FIGHTERS Auction Sale * ' ~ "SS SSS SZfSSte-H " "*·»· TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 29 SALE STARTS AT 1:3» P. M. 57 -HEAD OF LIVESTOCK -57 ' COWS-Soffle fr«h, others fresh «,,,,,; y " rlin|t »«"««: * Shorthorn steers; 5 « - - t o f »«°w »"' " March o r l; 10 summer pics; 26 fall pies; an ion* time vicdoateA h ^1 C1 t INERlf ' Etc -- 1W » rd hammermiU and cutter combined. 14 inch; J Case corn planter; 1 Z-row cultivator- 1 John Deere single row cultivator; 1 endsite see fler : ?No ' u I' " 1 " ' XW """"' and ^ i 1 o H o n - l l K r y°»« « a n , f f o o d condition, 1 19S7 Studebafcer auto, 2 door, in good condition. 608 BUSHELS OF CORN IN CRIB 1 MILK HOUSE 12xl« FErft 2 »OG HOUSES 12x16. NFVf LAST SPRING 1 BROODER HOUSE 8x6 FEET C ln LA l JE ? US T^ ? e steel ' ppsts; ^ n corn crib: chick « n , 20 rods; I set of harness. And other articles too numerous to mention, , · . SOME HOUSEHOLD GOODS TERMS: : Cash or whatever arrangements you make with your banker before sale. No property to be removed until settled for. Richard Caspersen, Prop. B. A. Reemtsma, Auct. Clear Lake Bank Trust Co., Clerk PUBLIC AUCTION of DAIRY CATTLE As I am moving my dairy plant into Mason City, I will sell part of my Dairy hard at public safe at the farm known as the Hartman Dairy, located 3'/z mile* east of Mason City, o«~ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 1 Commencing at 1:00 O'clock Sharp 53 -- Head of Livestock -- 53 CATTLE: 25 Jersey and Guernsey milk cows. Also 25 young Jersey and Guernsey heifers and bulls. HORSES: One mare, about 1400 lbs. 7 years old. Grey gelding, about 1200 Ibs. Bay gelding about 1200 lbs. SOME GRAIN AND HAY. ALSO SOME MACHINERY. Terms: Cash or make arrangements with the clerk before day of sale. HARTMAN SONS, Owners Jack Dorsey, Auct. Pint National Bank, Mason City, Clerk AUCTION SALE ! luj" rtnlc* HIT firm »n* will elox «l tie t.ll.wl.i »crran«l »t.»«rtT la cM ft s $?"?,' **·?" ".;*' "··"· pl *" '·«·«·* * """ ···«* ·«»··" City and S!! 1 'milts east on the Canern elerattr r.««/.r 3 mile, ».ik nt a .t mile west mt P»rtl*nt «n MONDAY- FEBRUARY 28 - Sale to Begin at I'M p. m. Sharp LIVESTOCK Holstein heifer ~ Bay mar* Shorthorn bull calf 78 ewes and 1 buck FEED 200 bales of clover hay 100 bales straw 100 bales bean hay 50 bushels of Boone oats CHICKENS: 225 Leghorn pullets and hens MACHINERY Farmall tractor on rubber (regular); Famuli corn plow; extra pair steel tractor wheels: John Deere 1* inch 2-bottom tractor Plow, new last spring; John Deere 14 inch Z-bottom slat moldboard tractor plow; John Deere power mower; side rake; hay loader; John Deere NO. 10 corn 1 picker; I. H. C. 2 row mounted picker; I. B. C. corn binder;''? ft. tandem disc; John Deere It ft. tractor dine; Kovar sprint tooth on wheels; John Deere 5-section wood lever harrow; John Deere Van Brunt xrain drill, 11 ft, new last spring; endgate seeder; hammer mill with traveling feed table: Papec ensilage cutter with pipe; high wheel wagon; 2 row 3 hone corn plow; clover wicrower; platform scales; fence controller with battery; 3 hog waterers, 1 with lamp; oil brooder stove; cream separator; chicken waterer, etc.; 2 single farrowing- booses; 1 doable farrowing house; hog self feeder; garden nose; M ft. 1 inch steel cable; horn clippers; Red Jacket force pomp; galvaniaed dipping tank; Clipper seed cleaner; oil barrels. HOUSEHOLD GOODS Buffet; dining table; t dining chairs with leather seats; bed xnd spring*; druitr, 12x12 mwtam rag; i bvraer oil stove and nanr other articles too mmerov* to menUra. The Latin C*«mvnHr AM flectcty Win Berre L««CB «n tae Grvmnii TEAMS: Caak, «r make KTranreNiMis wltk r*»r »»i»k *r teaker. N* »r«*erir t« ae rem«TM *M]l MUM In. FAY L. THOMPSON OKA BATUM, Afrt. -- FIMX NATIONAL «AJHt, ·· Clt;, Otrk

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