The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 16, 1945 · Page 14
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January 16, 1945

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, January 16, 1945
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14 TUESDAY, JANUARY 16, 1945 Margaret Mitchell wrote the last part of "Gone With The Wind." before toe first part. Ends Spencer Tracy in Tues. "SEVENTH CROSS'* WED. - THURS. COMPANION HIT- LATEST NEWS There is enough ice in Antarctica today to cover the entire globe with a layer 120 feet thick. DANCE AND STAY YODNG LYNN KERNS WED. SCANDINAVIANS FRI. CARL BEAN SAT./ SUN. Members of Armed Forces, in uniform, admitted free except * for "name" bands. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE COKPOKAL MISSING Ridge way -- Mrs.. Jennie Goth received word that her nephew, Cpl. Don Robinson has been missing in action over Germany since Dec. 17. Cpl. Robinson, formerly o£ Ridgeway, has been overseas since April, 1944, first serving in England. He has been stationed in Italy since last summer. Bristow--Mr. and Mrs. Ray Lord have gone to Arizona to stay for about 6 weeks. Fred Siems is in charge of their place during their absence. Late Bus Every Fri.-Sat. CECIL MASON CITI'S FINEST STARTS THUESDAf The love-toy Wwxi the greate our time! V A N - - WBT!"l»init"l JOHNSON- WALKTR PHYLUS THAXTER NO ADVANCE IN PRICES! U.'UtllliHAHT COlOHft JAMES H. O O O L I T T L E AVOID STANDING IN LINE CADL1NG THE BOX OFFICE FOE THE SCHEDULE IEAH itc ARTHUR BOWMAN EACH NEW JUT A NEW THRI1X'. ^ : Always a Continuous 'erformance Ends Tuesday HEDY LAMARR "THE CONSPIRATORS" and The ANDREW SISTERS in "MOONUGHT AND CACTDS" Box Office Opens 12:30 As the Music Goes . . . So Goes the Fun! And It's Going High, Wide and WILD! See For Yourself on . WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY OR FRIDAY AMRRY, MBJRY-GO-ROUW) OF ROMANCE... WALTER CATLETT KEAN FREDDIE MERCER MUST I YIELD TO ONE I HATE? To every woman . . . some time . . . must come this question . . . faced by peril to those she loves! ' PLUS LATEST NEWS EVENTS CECIL HOUSE OF HITS TUESDAY - WEDNESDAY Hurry-- Don't - Miss - It! STRAND AUSTIN, MINN, (TUESDAY'S Albert Lea, Minn. ' Steady NOW SHOWING ENDS WEDNESDAY OUTSTANDING -- CO-HIT -- IF IT'S A HIT YOU CAN SEE IT AT THE STRAND CHICAGO HOG MARKET ACTIVE Steadiness Marks Tuesday Cattle Trading Chicago, {JP)--Supplies of 20,000 head Tuesday established an active, fully steady hog market which paid $14.75, the ceiling, for good and choice barrows and gilts of the 180 pound and over weights. Packers took 6,000 of the arrivals, and the balance cleared early. Steadiness among most types marked the cattle trading Tuesday. Half of the 7,000 sheep receipts were late in arriving, and entered a slow market. - (WFA) -- Salable hogs: 14,000; total 20,000; market active, fully steady; good and choice '180 Ib and over $14.75 ceiling; few gooc a*d choice 150 to 170 Ibs.'$14.25 to $14.75; good and choice sows $14 complete clearance early. Salable cattle 10,000; total 10,000; salable calves 1,000; total 1,000; fed steers and yearlings *.«TM *.,,.», wrj--OKK.-KS ejnena- steady with choice yearlings ed by fractions Tuesday the sharp strong; medium weight and / ^ e ^^ na nf + u = --~-: ------weighty steers slow, top $17.71 paid for choice to prime 1,050 Ib yearlings; bulk $14 to $16.25 Midwest Livestock Trend Good Butchers-MO-150 Ibs ... »10.»5 150-160 lb ..,..-. · I11.H I60-ITO IDS. J1J.J5 170-180 Its 11300 1KI-ZOO II*. , Ju.15 200-220 Ibs 2JO-20 Ibs 2«0-no Ibs. .: 270-300 It* -330 loi. .....11415 -350 UK. |n is Good Packing Sows-- Z70-300 Jbs ju.65 300-330 Ibj ; J 13 .S 330-380 Ib* Jijjj 360-400 lb«. "/SUU tOO-450 Ibj 450-SOO Ibs 500-550 Jh» PRICES) 'Aiutin. Minn. Study to 0c hiiher 110.15 111.15 I1S.SS f 112.75 Sit. 13 Waterloo 5-lOc hljher $14.25 , * 14.23 114.25 ' * 14.10 $14.10 , ' 114.25 IH.J5 114.35 *14.3J . · »13«J *i3.ei 413.5 S13.63 W3.W . $14.25 $14.15 $19.10 $13.10 $13.10 «3.10 $13.10 »13.SO Ctdai Rapid 3-tOc hlfher \. I13.K W3.W »14.iO »14.2 m.t 1HJ20 *14.20 $13.TO 113.1 $13.10 $13.10 $13.10 $13.60 heifers easy, top $15.25; other killing classes steady, all grades cows active; cutter cow $8 down most beef cows $9 to $12.50, with good kinds to $14.50; weighty 3od kinds to $14.50; weighty Aircraits were under mil5 lusage bulls to $13.50; bulk sau- Pressure. Steels' steadied. Genera) Lpf» rmllc Sin frt ^l-J- ttasiT-d- -fif Motors and . Phrvclo*- Irtc* «y^»~. sage bulls $10 to $13;' heavy fa bulls to $14.25; vealers firm a $15.50 down. Salable sheep 7,000; total 7,000 about 50 per cent of run late arriving; market slow, very few lambs sold early, asking steady with load strictly good and choic Colorado's, held slightly above $15.45, bidding $15 on lambs grading mostly good, package native sold at that price; yearlings fullj 25 cents lower for 2 days, load good a'nd choice yearlings $13.15 with ewes out at $1 less; agec sheep steady, just good and choice fed western ewes $8.00, odd lots native ?6 to $7.75. Local Livestock HOGS MASON CITY-- For Tuesday- Steady to 10 cents higher. Good light lights .......... 140-KO HI OS Good light lights .......... 150-160 $12,85 Good light 1/chtj .......... 160-173 Sisal Good light lights ... ....... 170-180 513 85 Good light lights .......... 360-200 lltIS Good light lights .......... 200-HO $1445 Good med. wt. butchers .. 22G-240 $14 3; Sood med. wt. butchers .. 240-210 $l*jj: 3ood med. wt. butchers ". . 270-300 $14^35 3ood med. wt. butchers ., 300-330 $1432 3«od raed. wt butchers-.. 330-369 Jl«'35 Good sows ---- ..... ...... 270-300 J13.63 ~" -- - · - ---- jood sows .... sows Jood sows .... lood sows .... 300-330 $13.'«S 330.360 »I3l63 36IMOO *13.65 --TM -«^o 400*420 S13.65 Good sows 430-SdO J13.6S CATTI.K MASON CITY--For Tuesday Good steen and beuen .... J13.00-14.50 Hed. iteers and heifers MO.OO-UOO 3om. steers and hellers .... ·$ 7,00- 9*00 *ood to choice cows 4 9.00-1000 ***· «»» a 8.DO- 900 if**: c "TM - * 7.00- 7.50 Butcher buns M0.00-ll.00 Jolo«n.i bulls, heavy S 8.00- 9.00 iologna bulls, medium s 700- 8 CO Cutters, heavy .-.. » 6.50-7JO Cutters. Ught ..: * 6,00-S.50 -aimers, heavy j 5.09. eoo Canners. light * 4.00- S.OO ^ncy. select calves .-. JI2.00-13.00 Cai"es; gd. to choice 130-190 111.DO-12 00 jalres, fair to good, 130-190*8.00-1000 Salves, common to fair ... t -Calves. cuU ..,.'. SHEEP MASON CITY--Var Tuesday genuine sp. lambs, go. to ch. fcl3.5c-14.25 ^"r 116 vS" lamts med - *° «*· SH-00-1230 NEW YORK PRODUCE (Tnei d«r Market) _ V " ^ York, tfft-- Butter 610,111: Prices unchanged at celllni l^'-K 01 " 111 ^ No I f a,4i9. Firm. Current wholesale prices follow: Sf. No. 1 to No. «. . g45.8c; medium, 40 t - * ewes, fiood to choice. '11 $ 4J5- 4.7S -ommon ewes $ 1.00- 100 Bud " S .75-: Hides and Wool Calves, gd. to choice 140-190 SI!.00-12.00 Quotation, famish** b T wolf Brot. me 30S Tilth Street SoaUmeU Bun hides From 15 Jbj. up ". From 15 Ite. down HorsehJdei .V.' PLAN PROGRAM Algona -- Herman T.' Barker, Kossuth' county chairman for Iowa crippled children arid the disabled, plans a program for raising funds through'the Easter seal sale of stamps. BEAUTIFUL CAROLYN GREY-TOMMY RANDALL AND OTHERS After the dance stop at THE SODA GRILL DANCE CITY MEMORIAL HALL Sheffield, Iowa Thurs., Jan. 18 Music By EARL'S RHYTHM ORCHESTRA .w* ' So.th Shore, Clear DANCING EVERY NIGHT Steaks - Fried Chicken Home Barbecued Ribs Fried Fish Come--Try Out Dellelo« Feo« WALL STREET TRADEMODERATE Good News Continues to Affect War Shares New York, (U.R-- Stocks decline of, the previous session. Trading was moderate. Rails, considered the leading war shares, continued to reflect the good news from the Russian and other fronts and declined fractionally. Pullman lost point in the rail equipments. Aircrafts were under mild Motors and Chrysler lost"fractions in their section. ' Selected issues firmed againsl the trend. Montgomery Ward anc Sears Roebuck were up fractionally. Burlington Mills made ,a small *gam on split-up. a reported itock Produce · MASON CITY-- For Tuesday (Cash quotations bj E. G. Morse) Eggs, current receipts ...'...'. 3Qc Springs, heavy breeds ..... ~23c Leghorn springs, 2 Ibs. over 21c Heavy hens ........ 20c Hens, under 4 Ibs. ____ ., Cocks ...... ............. All No. 2 poultry, 3c less Merchant Quotation* Eggs, at retail . . . . . . . ____ 4 5c Butter, Iowa State Brand . . . 49c Butter, Corn Country ...... Butter, Brookfield ......... '. CHICAGO POTATOES (Tnesoar Market) Chteaco, WV-IW. P. A.)-- Potatoes- Arrivals 81, on track 133, total U S meats 651. Old stock, oUertaB e u r a n s , W.57; Colorado Hed UcCl a Burbanks, U. S CHICAGO f . "· firm. p unchanged. 1 trucks, no cars. ITices ESTIMAIED LIVESTOCK ntcfirn . MukM) ~ r »» WHEAT-May :...... luiy Sept Dea CORN-May July .. . sept. ...-.;.; Dec. : OATS-May July ·(YE--'""" May July .-. Sept. BAHLEY^July Rites Held at Osage For Illinois Pioneer linn. ^^ ·P I B.3; current receipt,.' W.Jc; , 33.3c; checks 38S38.Sc. CHICAGO FBODDCB (Tqe«a»r Market) ,"* /f--Butter, firm. R o I. Market unchanged. Asks Order to Stop Black Market Tickets Washington, (/P) -- A t t o r n e y jeneral Francis Biddle proposed o congress Monday enactment of legislation to wipe out so-called black markets in the sale'of railroad tickets. Chairman McCarran (D. Nev) said Biddle told a closed session of the senate" judiciary committee he would send up a bill aimed at "black markets" generally This legislation, McCarran said would make it a criminal offense to "split money" with purchasers of tickets or of any services or coirimodities at above ceilinK prices. General Biddle cited instances where he said hotel bellhops have Mid railway employes high prices 'or tickets and later sold them to lotel guests for premium rates," McCarran said. The committee will investigate such reports, McCarran said, dur- ng hearings on Biddle's bill. JOINS NAVY ' Hampton -- James Harrison ^haney, son of Pearl M.'Chaney of .Hampton, was enlisted in the navy at the Mason City station, it was reported by W. G. Burris, recruiter in charge. He chose the general'service branch. LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE Or THE APPOINTXKNT Or ADMINISTRATRIX ' STATE Of IOWA, Cerro Gorto County, Notice Is hereby given, that the undersigned ha* beer/ duly appointed and qualified as Administratrix ol the estale f Isabel Anderson, Deceased, late of Cerro Gortte County. All persons Indebted o said estate are rwjuested to make Immediate payment; and those having laims against the same wQl present Hem, duly authenticated, to the undersigned for allowance, ana file In the of- flce of the Clerk "of the District Court. JUUA KROUSE. AdmtalttraWx RALPH S. STANBERY; Attorney Dated December JKh, 1944. S. H. MacPEAK. Cleric District Court By MARGARET RHJEY, - , Deputy :o All' LAND OWNERS TO DRAINAGE DISTRICT NO. 35, CERRO GORDO COCNTT, JOWA On the 20th day of January, IMS, the will be an election held to elect o Trustee of »id district for a term of ears. The Election will be held at the Portland Elevator, Portland. Iowa. The polls will be open from 2 o'clock P. M. t% 3 o'clock P. M. Chairman, Board of Trustees FRANK L. EMMXXT GRAIN FUTURES MARKET STEADY Trade Registers Slightly Lower After Opening Chicago, (£) _ Mill buying, ot heat and reports of government lemaad for flour' steadied . the Tain futures Tuesday alter an asy start. The trade in alJ pit: registered fractionally 1 o w e r shortly after the opening, At the close wheat was' % to g lS than .'Monday's close, May .62%-%. Corn was % to % lower, May *1.13%. Oats were % to. % lower May 69%. Rye was unchanged to 1% cent higher, May $1.14%-%. Barley was lower, May $1.13%. . » · CHICAGO CASH GRAIN Market) $1 a Corn: No, 4 yellow $1.0S'/i9l.l«vi- zjs ! None. Mason City Grain XT . CiTY-i-For Tuesday No. 2 white oats, 32 ros. . . 70c No. 2 shelled com, old ____ $1 02 No. 2 shelled corn, new ____ . 98c CHICAGO GRAIN CLOSE T«et«ay Market) 5hle»j«, un-High Low 1.63 - 1.62K . 1.55H 1.55H M« 1-MV. Close 1.6I US V · 1.13' i 1.12% .64 V, .61*4 . l.ioy. 1.J4H 1.111m 1.13* 1.07H 1JM* l.M ^ service was held Monday at the Sacred Heart church in Osage for Ben Baker 90,- who died Friday at the home of his daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. August Boerjan, St. Ans- gai. In charge of the service was the Hev. E. A. Fitzgerald. Burial services were to be held at his tormer home, Galesbure IU Tuesday. , '* Ben Baker was born in Kerk- son, Holland, in 1854. He came to America at the age of 9 months. He spent most of his life in Kewanee and Galesburg, IU., with the exception of -a few years in Iowa. The past year he made his home with his daughter, Mrs August Boerjan, at St. Ansgar. Surviving are 2 · daughters .and 2 sons. Even a Texan Misses His Mark Sometimes Houston, Tex., (U.PJ --Sharp- shootin' Texas dove hunters, those nimrods who occasionally miss their mark, caused 3 times as many breaks in telephone lines during September as in any other month this year. Fearful that the nation's wartime communications system may be impaired at the present rate, A. u Edmonson, divisional commercial superintendent of the telephone company, extended a plea.- to marksmen to watch their shots. Railroad Mail Clerk Quits After 34 Years Alcana -- Albin Spongberg, retired last week after 34 years as railroad postal clerk on the Milwaukee out of here". In those years he maintained his home here at all times. He never missed a day's vork because of illness and when he retired he had accumulated 256 days sick leave, almost a year which he never used. When he started as postal mail clerk the job was not as well paid r. as it is today and to get by Mr Spongberg sa id he carried a roll rtT . H*w4Mtnrr ~.«J _1 a. ?__ _: ·. 1 - a - -- o «-.** nt va*AAI^A M tUll of bedding and slept in mail cars and also carried a basket of food enough to last the round trip He plans to remain' here during his retirement. RETURNS HOME Wesley--Eugene Weig, who suffered gunshot wounds in'his right eg several weeks ago, and who mderwent an amputation of that eg above the knee, was able to return home. His brother, John Weig, Jr., who has been in the t« south Pacific theater of war for he past 2 years, arrived home, his past week for a furlough. The United States has had only me bachelor president -- James. iuchanan. Give Corporal Commission in Foxhole By HAL, BOYLE With the U. s. First" Army, Belgium, Jan, U--(Delayed)--(.flFV- Few, soldiers on the battlefield ever jump the gap between a corporal and an officer--but here's one who won his lieutenant's bars in a foxhole. Cpf. Richard C. Stockwell, Chillicothe, M6., was lying in hig'fox- hole on Christmas eve thinking of other things than a promotion. He and the men around him were helping break up a counter-attack. · Up crawled an' officer--Lt. Robert O. Beadle of Richfield Springs, 'Tor yon," he (Tinned, handing over some papers to the surprised corporal. The papers Informed StoekweU he »« now * 2nd lieutenant in Uncle Sun's army as a result of battle valor. He was immediately sworn in. That evening^this 2nd armored division's newest shavetail and his rifle company saw a column of 21 German vehicles coming along the road. They hid by the roadside until the enemy column was in the midst of the American lines. Then the Yanks, yelling like pirates, rushed out and began boarding the enemy vehicles. The nazi crews fought back savagely. The Germans and Americans locked in man to man combat under a bright' winter moonlight. "We used every type of weapon--even rocks it they were the only things handy," one soldier said. At the height of the battle Stockwell swung -his carbine to club a German in front of him. An enemy in his rear tore it from his grasp. But before the Jerry could swing on Stockwell one of the lieutenant's men quickly bayoneted the enemy. "The Jerry in front o'f me ran away," said Stockwell. The battle ended with all the Serman vehicles in American hands and 65 enemy dead lying around. Not a bad debut for a 2nd lieutenant. One stubborn little Mexican- American machine gunner with the 2nd infantry division is credited by his commanding officer with killing 100 Germans in a Battle during which he fired 5 000 rounds in the face of point blank fire from a tiger royal tank Assigned the task of protecting nls company's flank as it withdrew under pressure from Gernan armor and Infantry attack 'rom 3 sides, Pfc. Jose M. Lopez, Brownsville, Texas, killed 10 Germans as they were about to overrun foxholes ot his buddies Then the little 5 foot, 4 inch junner mowed down a'columa of 24 surprised German infantrymen following the nazi tiger royal. Although the tank fired 2 shells at him at close range he raked :he shattered column "of p a n i c stricken Germans. Lopez fought on alone after his company withdrew, moving about he. battlefield and taking wave after wave of attacking infantrymen under his fire. Five times he changed the position of his gun and 6 times the tank cut loose on him with its 88 Two More Admirals Reported Dead by Japs By The Associated Press Two more Japanese admirals are dead, Domei reported S u n d a y light in a broadcast intercepted by the federal communications commission. The deaths of .Vice Adm. Sadamichi Kajioka and Bear Adm vimegoro Kameyama brought to Hf the number of Japanese admirals reported to have died in active duty since May, 1944. The announcement did not-reveal how or where the officers died ASK PRIORITY FOR HOUSING Labor Wants Legislation to Top Peacetime Acts W a s h i n g t o n , (U.R) -- Labor spokesmen Monday asked congress to give postwar housing "top priority ratings" over other peacetime legislation. Plans for "minimum" construction of 15,000,000 h o m e s in 10 years were submitted to a' senate subcommittee on postwar housing by representatives of the American Federation of Labor who said "armchair builders and parlor planners will not build postwar housing." The labor men, Harry C Bates chairman of the AP.L. housing committee, and Boris Shoskin secretary, called for "candid realism" in planning. They described the A.F.L. program as "the least expected, the most productive and the most powerful generator of postwar employment." It advocates: Creation of a national housing board to be responsible for allover policy. Slum clearance and rehousing at a rate of 500,000 dwelling units annually. A long-term urban redevelopment program "to replan and rebuild our towns and cities for sound and stable growth." Creation of county housing authorities to provide rural housing for low-income families in the country. Bates and Shuskin told the committee construction of l.SOOiOOO housing units, a year would provide 6,500,000 jobs directly as well as 10,000,000 other jobs to fill demand for household appliances and furnishings. Republicans to Begin Study of Tax Structure Washington, (U.PJ -- House Republican Leader Joseph W. Martin, Jr., Mass., revealed Monday "hat a tax committee of 23 house republicans soon will begin a study of the nation's tax structure in an effort to convert it from "a punitive to an incentive system." The group, created from the last congress and headed by Rep. Daniel A. Reed, N. Y., will emphasize adjustment of rates and simplification of returns. It will review personal income taxes, corporate . ncome, excess profits, sales levies, capital gains, renegotiation and reconversion. "Our taxing' system still represents a patchwork which has been uilt up over the years," Martin said. "The strains and.stresses of jostwar conditions will dem'and a system which businessmen i and ndividuals can at least under- · stand." ' : , . · - - - = . Begins Training Plan or Express Workers New Tori, (U.PJ--Eight thous- sand men and women are now attending monthly classes in air and rail express subjects under an em- ploye-training program adopted a year ago by the Hailway Express Agency, L-_O. Head, president, announced. As the war progressed and more men were called into service-there are now 21,000 express company employes in the armed forces --it became increasingly evident hat steps had to be taken to train new employes, hence the training irogram was inaugurated to facilitate handling of the wide range of commodities that move in express channels. While the training program is under the direction of the public relations department here, the vork is carried on in the 13 operating areas by which the company covers the country, with district ocal supervisors in charge of training, in especially equipped classrooms in terminals and offices. PUBLIC SALE I will sen at Poblic Auction at farm located 5y, mite south of Mason C»»y on highway 65 Monday, January 22 SALE STARTING AT 1 P. M. Entire herd of registered Polled Hereford*, consisting of 13 bultt, two of which ore herd bwlfs, 1--5 yeor oW; the other 2 yeor*. II young bulk, aged 6 months to 23 months. 12 cows, some with calves at side, others bred. 1 heifer, coming two, bred. 3 heifers, coming one year old, open. 2 black Percheron mares, 8 and 9 years old, weight 3300. FARM MACHINERY 1 new John Deere side delivery rake; John Deere hay loader *.... o . "."«":;·· Deere single row w i - - · - -- · oras;; 8-foot Deerin? binder; 2-hoIe nortablr John Deere corn sheller; IHC 8-inch burr grinder: tarn wheeled £,,£ y r * Ck: W00 ? Whetled TM«M*b *o»?4 wS«M OTHER ARTICLES TOO NUMEROUS TO MENTION SOME HOUSEHOLD GOODS TERMS:--Cash or make arrangements with clerk. No property (o be removed until settled for. Janes F. Zuuernan United Home Bank, clerk On Aaetfeoeer

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