The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 17, 1945 · Page 16
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 17, 1945
Page 16
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16 East Is West Indianapolis, Ind., U.R)--Pas- eengers often get on the wrong streetcars and go the wrong way, but seldom do we hear of the streetcars and go the wrong way. However, it happened here re- cently when a female "Wrong Way Corrigan"--and right in the rush hour--went west instead of east, and had to go clear to the car barn and begin over again. On her next run, the male passengers were heard to chorus, "No no, don't turn here." MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE HO^STEIN DISPERSAL-- Tues., Jan. 23 40 HEAD OF REGISTERED AND HIGH GRADES In/Sf/tn? cows _ an ^. lle « e « of milking age. About half fresh and half springers. 5 of the springers are 1st calf 2-year-olds, Cows have records in D. H. I. A. from 350 to 5W Ibs. fat. * 00 ^/" 4 * eUm - fresh or springers. Records up heifers, yearlings and calves, many of them Ch ° tCe *' H »«"«'«*»· 3 serviceable bulls' IroS fa. ~ JM ik to 480 Ibs. fat. . .. r 2 years of age are sired by the great Carnation bred herd sires of the North Iowa Breeders Co-op at Kanmlba proven buus whose dams ' ,, _ Tlle _ «»««·* '"* calfhood vaccinated since 1939. Recent clean T B and . Bangs test. ' Also selling Hinmah electric niilker, complete. Iowa Dairy electric cream separator. 10-inch John Deere hammermill USUAL TEEMS JOHN RIETEMA, Prop., Kanawha, Iowa Claude E. Wylam, Auctioneer, Waverly, Iowa Livestock AUCTION AT THE % Kanawha Sales Pavilion Kanawha, Iowa, on Highway No. Ill Friday Afternoon, Jan. 19 STARTING AT 12 O'CLOCK So many buyers at our auctions, we can get top money for "^ " * e ' hogs and she «P t" se« this FrI. flay. A Wr ran. We have extra large auctions. This is one of the most successful markets in the middle west. Consignors anfl buyers meet here. We invite you to join us. We concentrate on service and satisfaction. Patronize this Salts Pavilion with full confidence in gettme dollar for dollar value. H, Brummund, Auctioneer Manager Livestock AUCTION Friday, January 19th -- 12:30 p. tn. NOTICE-- We start selling sheep and hogs at 12:30 sharp. 400 CATTLE «f Ji\l2S. Wln ' onsist "t f stocktr and feeder steers and heifers »fi^r«k hts . an ? classes ' ^ steers and heifers, Butcher stock of aUJuniis, spnnsing cows and heifers, breedine bulls and veal 10 ' 2 Angus bulls, 15 mo. old. As good as grows. 12 Hereford heiferetles, carrylny 2nd calves. 18 Hereford fleshy cows from one man. 30 White Face steer and heifer calves weighing 500 Ibs very trood quality. '" * Many lots of goofl replacement steers. Majon City bad 2 Hereford balls 14 mo. old. One old for JSOO to Fi* BM! ·/.^'I'S ,·?"_««.V 1 ?.'»»«-»· _·» Smitt ,« MaZ CllM.SI aU wei « hts . »«« w"s, open Silts and are in great demand. Bring in yo\r hoes bred ewes and *"«**· ^ have Clear Lake Auction Co. SANTONC C o n - p l e t e H o g Mineral Fortified wrffc "SUNSHINE" VITAMIN D For Witter Feeding F«d your sows IODIZED SAKTONE HOG MINERAL tfafe winter and help them produce strong, healthy pigs ttefc wffl live at larrowing time and go right ahead to develop into thrifty market hogs earif nert laD FeS c«e pint a day to 30 sows. ·WELL'S WNEML W** "SUKSMiVE" VITAMIN D For Winter Feeding Stasis cows chewing on boards and bones. Helps prevent abortion dne to ^* of minerals in the ration, helps produce stronger calves and increased · Feed one pound cows. SXEERS increased day to 15 feed P"* ° n of gain, and have a bet. The totst 3 cars of cattle 2"«»SO since 1937 were fed ELL'S CATTLE MNEKAI, reed one pound a day to 30 steers. -- DEALERS -- Henry O. Gesme.. .Hanlontown Farmers Elevator Co. . .Chapin H. B. Blewett Meservey Roy E. Sharp, Mason City, Rt. 3 Evald Jensen . .Hampton, Rt. 2 Albin Anderson, Hampton, Rt. I Joe Jnrgens ...Buffalo Center Truman Pribbenow, Nora Sp'gs Carl H. Peierson, Nora Springs Carrol E. Rice Swaledale Fred R. Troge Rudr i Laurence F. Tesch ...Mitchell Clifford Shower, Le Roy, Minn. C. c. Bless st. Ansgar Frank Knieht Greene HMELL-SHRADER DRUG CO. Iowa City, "The KeBable Line Since CHICAGO HOG MARKET STEADY Advances From Slow Opening in Chicago Chicago, (iP)--From a slow opening, hog trade advanced Wednesday to a fairly active and steady market. The $14.75 ceiling was paid for 180 pound and over barrows and gilts and sows were steady at $14, the top. Packers took direct 11.000 head of the 26 000 supplies. The bulk of fed steers and yearlings sold from $13.25 to $16, with the top at $17.25, in a slow, steady market. - . Arrivals of good .and choice lambs were larger than Tuesday but many loads of lower grades also were available. Slaughter lambs and ewes were fully active in early sales. (WFA) -- Salable hogs 15,000- total 26.QOO; market opened slow later trade and general market fairly active, steady; good and choice 180 Ibs. and over at $14 75 ceiling; few good and choice 150 to 170 Ibs., $14.25 to $14.65; sows steady at $14; complete clearance. Salable cattle 14,000; salable calves 800; total cattle 14,000' total calves 800; fed steers and yearlings slow,' steady; top $17.25; bulk $13.25-16; choice weighty steers $16.60; strictly good and choice steers very scarce; heifers weak, best $15.25; .bulk fed heifers $1314.50; cows in moderate supply, active, steady; bulls steady to weak; vealers scarce and firm; stock cattle fully steady at $10 5013; largely fed steer and fed heifer run. Salable sheep 8,000; total 9 500- late Tuesday, lambs slow, steady- top $15.50 on load strictly good and choice 102 Ib. Colorado*. Wednesday's trade, early sales slaughter lambs and ewes fully steady; yearlings very scarce; supply good and choice lambs larger than on Tuesday but numerous loads tower grades also available- deck good and choice 85 Ibs $15.35, deck $15.25, load 'lots of good and choicelambs held around $15.50 and slightly above, Medium and good lambs $14.25 and 14.50; 2 doubles medium to low good around 77 Ib. weight $13.60- -8 double good and choice Kansas wheatfield ewes carrying a very small medium end $8 straight. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 17, 1945 Midwest Livestock Trend Minn. Steady to « . - c « 140-150 )bs ........ ..... S l i m 150-160 - ...... - $14.40 160-110 Ibs 170-160 Ibs '. 160-200 Ihs .... 200-220 Ibs ".'..'·! 2ZQ-240 Ibs 240-270 Ibs I! ,,.,,. 210-300 Ibs ; Sltta 300-130 Ibs . . .'" S1130 330-360 Ibs . . . . I : ' " 11430 Good Packing Sows-- " 270-300 Ibs. ...... . . C13K5 300-330 Ibs ..: * 330-360 Ibs 360-400 Ibs 400-450 Ibs . 450-500 Ibs. .. . 500-550 Ibs. ... (WEDNESDAY'S PRICES) Albert Lea. Austin. Minn. Steady to 15c higher ·, S10.9Q $11.90 312.40 »12.90 $14.30 $14.40 S14.40 $H.« $14.40 $13.65 $14.25 $13.S3 $13.65 513.65 SI 3.65 113.65 Waterloo Steady $13.10 J13.65 S14.Z5 $14.33 $14.35 $14.35 $14.35 $14.25 $14.25 $13.10 $13.70 $13.70 J13.70 $13.70 $13.60 $13. $13. *14. $14. $14. $14. 514. *14. *!«. $13. $13. $13. $13, $13. S13J Local Livestock aoas MASON CITY--For Steady to 5 cents higher. Good light lights I.... 140-150 Good light lights 150-160 Good light lights ". 160-170- S13 40 n/w* ji£i,* i.-£t«- ,rr .,, si-s.w MART LEADERS RESUME GAIN Major Fractions Advam Before Buying Slows New York, (JPj -- Stock marke leaders resumed their advanc Wednesday and managed to gai major fractions to more than point before buying slowed. " Radio equities, usually rated likely to benefit from a return t civilian production, touched of the rise in the wake of the Rus sian drive that engulfed Warsaw Volume aggregated about 1,700 000 shares, helped by last-hou activity in lower-priced categor ies. With the electronic group at o near new highs for the year o longer, investors turned to majo industrial issues and gave a lif to rails, steels, motors and rub ber shares in the later hours o the session. Prominent climbers were Emerson Electric, Farnsworth Tele vision, International Telephone Radio Corp., Symington - Gould Warner Bros., Curtis Publishing Santa Fe, Southern Pacific, Grea Northern, tr. S. Steel, Bethlehem Chrysler, General Motors, Willys- Overland and TJ. S. Rubber. Rails and a scattering of other loans improved in the bond mar-Ker. light lights . .. Good light lights ....... Good light lights ..... Good med. wt. butchers Good med. wt, butchers Good med. wt. butchers Good rued. wt. butchers Good med. wt, butchers Good sows ......... :... Good sows ..... ....... . Good sows ............. ] Good sows ............. Good sows- ...... Good sows .......... .'..; CATttf MASON CITY-For Wednesday rs 513.00-14.50 170-180 $13.90 380-200 $14.40 .. 200-220 $14.40 .. 220-240 $14.40 . 240-270 $14.40 . 270-300 $14.40 . 300-330 $14.40 . 330-360 $14.40 . 270-300 $13.65 . 3«0-330 $13.65 . 330-360 $1365 . 360-400 $13.65 400-450 $13.65 . 450-500 »13.63 20c c-no^ ,, Good steers and heifers ... Com. steers and a. COWS ... com. cows ... Butther bulls- Jld.CO-ll.TO * 7.00- 9.00 I S.00-10.00 . Cancers, light .,, Fancy, select calves . $ 4.00- S.OO $12.00-13.00 , ......... 512.00-13.00 Calves, gi to choice 130-180 $11.00-12.00 , MASON CITY--For Wednesday Genuine sp. lambs, so. to efc. J1J.50-HJ5 Genuine a. lambs, med. to go. 111.00-12^0 CuL lambs .. SS.OOd'wn Fed ewes, good to cboic* .. 3 t23- 4.75 "- «we» » 1.00-2.00 ···· * .75- 1.50 Hides and Wool SSB^.SSfV^Sr 1 Si2M*f 308 Filth strut Soadiwert BuD hides , From 15 lt». up .'.'.'.'.". ioc From IS Ibs. down 11? Horsehldej j^j Ngyy Corps Classbook Honors American Kids Cambridge, Mass., (U.R)-- "Proud Papas" of the navy supply corps m training at Harvard university have set aside a section of their classbook for "good-looking offspring." The section, entitled "Destruction Battalion," in introducing the D-Bees, comments: "In honor of the unusually large number of children -who own fathers in the navy supply corps school, we are proud to present a cross-section of future America -the kids we'll be proud to fight for." Decora h Wins Over Waukon Decorah-- The Decorah basketball team defeated Waukon here Tuesday night, 25-19, in a non- conference game. The winners held a 1-point, 13-12 lead at halftime. Homer Taylor scored 11 points for the winners, while Dale Chapman hmad 7 for Waukon. MART PICKFORD ILL New York, (ff)_Mary Pickford is ill in a New York hotel and unable to start a scheduled two-week tour Tuesday' for the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis The foundation said the former screen star caught cold at an open- air rally Monday of the March of Dimes campaign. Her condition was reported not serious. J. R. DORSEY AUCTIONEER Phone 2592 Produce MASON CITY--For Wednesday (Cash quotations by E. C. Morse) Eggs, current receipts 3Qc Springs, heavy breeds 23c Leghorn springs, 2 Ibs. over 21c Heavy hens ; Hens, under 4 Ibs. cocks ;;;... 14c AU No. 2 poultry, 3c less Merchant Quotations Eggs, at retail .:... 45c Butter. Iowa State Brand .' ; 49c Butter. Corn Country . "age Butter, Brookfield '.49c ESTIMATED IJVESTOCK RECEIPTS (Wednesday Market) Chicago, «V-(W. F. AJ^-OMctally estimated, salable livestock receipts* Sr Thursday: Hogs 14,000; cattle 6,000; sheep CHICAGO POULTRY (Weinesd.y M.rlH) Cln« S o. tn-- (w. F. A.)_Lwc poultry CHICAGO PRODUCE (Wednesday Market) M a ,S?r But l"- £lrm - R«eiPte - - - Market unchanged Eggs, receipts 10.383. Weak. U. S. extras 39 to 42c: other markets unchaijed. CHICAGO POTATOES · (Wednesday Market) CMeat.. W-- (W. F, A.)--Potatoes- Arrivals 10T. on track 102, total V. s. lig!U. demand" exceeds avaaable^uppijr ?'_TM Tk = l . ?"» at «ilir,g. NwrrtScfc NEW rOBK PRODUCE (Wednesday Market) wholesale prices rrent general Mixed colors: follow: S- 1 t to No. 4 43 Ibs "«^: current receipts A0.3c; d Ibs. .39.3e; checks 38®38.5c. standard. No. Dulles Says Americans Fear International Co-Operation in Reality Cleveland, ($)-- The American people like .international co-operation as an idea but fear it as a reality, declared John Foster Dulles of New York Tuesday in urging U. S. participation in contemporary E u r o p e a n decisions which "will determine whether there is to be a 3rd world war." In an address prepared for delivery at opening sessions of the national church peace conference, Dulles, Gov. Thomas E. Dewey's foreign affairs advisor in the 1944 presidential campaign, said the U. S. should step down from "the high level of theory and practice international collaboration on the low level of actualities." Observing that America "has not yet adjusted itself to the working conditions of collaboration," Dulles said, "the majority o£ our people now accept, in abstract, the proposition that international trouble anywhere is of potential concern to us ... but actually, they inspire our government with fears that it cannot collaborate and still retain the confidence of the people." Dulles, chairman of the commission for a just and durable peace which called the conference said the U. S. "ought to participate actively in the decisions now being made in Europe which, more than any security organization, will determine whether there is to be a 3rd world war." Rake -- Stella Hove, student nurse at the University of Iowa, visited at the home of her moth- I er, Mrs. Ida Hove. GRAIN FUTURES ON OFF SIDE Nazi Reverses Account for Increased Offers Chicago, (IP) -Grain future markets were quiet Wednesda and most prices were on the of side throughout the session. Ger man reverses in Poland account ed for increased offerings diirin the final hour when new low marks.for the days were estab lished. At the finish wheat was %c t l%c lower than Tuesday's close May $1.61%-J4. corn was off % to l%c. May $1.12%-%. Oats w£ VBC to l%c lower, -May 68%-%c Rye was off 1% C to i%c, May 51.13%-%. Barley was unchanged to l%c lower, May $1.32%. ". CHICAGO CASH GRAIN OVtdntsa.y Mirltet) Chicago, (fl--wheat: No. 2 red «l li Cora: No. 3 yellow $1.15; No 4 vri low $1.0811: No. 5 yellow »(4ce*l.(|g sample E rade yellow 82«!S93J4c Ste^'si" 0 ' * mbted hMV ? 81c! No; " 0 " 1 "^' MalUng Mason City Grain MASON CITY--For Wednesday fo. 2 white oats, 32 IBS. ... 70c o. 2 shelled corn, old $1 02 Wo. 2 shelled corn, new ..... 98c CHICAGO CHAIN CLOSE (Wednesday Marfcet) Chlearo, (£»)-- ·HEAT-- mgh T^H, M?y 1.63 1.61(4 .... 1.5SH, .... 1.SS54 Dec CORN-- tec. lATS-- lay illy ept YE-*y uly ept AHIXY-- .61 y. . 1.15V. 1.13V. i.ioy. 1.53 f, 1.12*' 1.11% i.oay, .63% -59V.' J-I3W 1.11 - 1.0514 1.1255 i.oa . 1.54 VI . l.OSH 1.13V. ·l.IIH l-08Vi PAR Ensign Never Chows What's Coming B o s t o n , (U.R)--SPAR Ensign icrtrude Emerson of Cambridge Boston university.alumna, thinks le may hold a record for the greatest variety of jobs while in the service. During 16 months' service, Miss unerson made 8,000 miles in win- ertime in an uncurtained jeep, erved as coxswain, been barracks fficer, had charge of identiflca- ipn, license and routing, and reg- stered publications and commis- ary. Newfoundland Assures J. S. of Airports Washington, (JP) _ N e wfound- and gave asstirance Tuesday that ts airport faculties would be vailable for airlines crossing the orth Atlantic, thus throwing open the most important stepping stone o 'Europe. Announcement was made that el island's commission of gov- rr(ment had requested the united tingdom to withdraw a reserva- on written into the "two free- oms" or transit agreement drawn t the Chicago air conference A ormal request by the British government is a mere formality. Says Cracked Voices · 'Sweet Adeline' Chicago, OJ.R)--Because amateur uartets took the sweetness out of S w e e t Adeline" with their ·acked voice and flat notes, the opular old favorite has ceased to c the top number with the nation's best quartets, according to immy Doyle, director of the Barer Shop Quartet concert staged t Chicago's Civic opera house. Doyle claims that the best quar- ets now use "I Had a Dream. Dear," as their principal standby. ADDRESSES F. B. Allison--Pat Van Wert, former Cutler county agent gave a talk t the Fremont ' township Farm Bureau at the Center school at vhich about 70 attended. Pat tressed the 4 point program of Farm Bureau, JANISH PRINCE QUESTIONED Stockholm, (U.R) -- Prince Axel Denmark, a cousin of King Jhristian X, was called to gestapo eadquarters in Copenhagen and uestioned Friday after Danish azis allegedly found arms hid- en m a garden at his villa, the anish press service said Tues- ay. He was unable to give any nformation about the arms and as released, the agency said. Rid^eway--Mr. and Mrs. Sander hompson received word that their on, Pfc. Marvin Thompson has ar- ived safely in England. . BOARD AND ROOM By GENE AHERN HERE, ?AU,---"WE BROUGHT YiM CAKES. WES, COOKIES, BUNS, DOUGHNUTS, AN'BREAD/ t!A CHIEF AN'ME 15 OWNERS OFA PRIVATE BAKEKf FOR. OURSELVES/ VDU HEAP GOOD TOME FOR.MAKE PIES LAST YEAR, SO . ^(DUEATALL THIS BIRTHDAY CAKE/ THANKS/ BUT "WHY DIDN'T ·YOU GUYS BUY A MEAT MARKET? A S Y D uyptoffiun quotation D S K K M K I X K A N H J D , S K Y L D T L Y 1 K N H J 0 Y N L Z K N H J D -- F K H H . «^!* rt * r '* ^yPtoquotw: ALL WHO JOY MUST SHARE IT--HAPPINESS D S K A K E E Y N VWR UEOttt (K*t2 ~. I A1VST HAD AW R20W «U TO. A HEOt OF ATWE... % I MISS HBHS UKES SOW , - ewfoundland, (U.R) Mechanical Cow'1st in G.I. Hearts (Last of 3 dispatches on GI life t Newfoundland outpost of the army transport command.) By BEDEL S. MOORE Stephenville, - -Here at this mportant north Atlantic army air ·ansport command base, where ley see history whizzing by in uge war-bound 4-motored transmit planes, it is a curious fact hat probably the post's greatest went interest is its new "ma- lanical cow." This bossy's record Is some- hat astounding. 100 gallons of milk daily, enough for the post, nd she doesn't require an odor- erous barnyard, either. They simply ' pour powdered hole milk, water, sugar and salt nto the machine, and out comes product comparing closely with he pasteurized milk you get regu- arly from your dairy. This syn- hetic milk is highly welcomed nee army health authorities on't approve the local fresh milk upply. . ' lattle things like that mean luch on this post, virtually iso- ted from civilization, where the menities of life -are hard come y, though, improving. Increasing; trans - Atlantic air affie has induced Improvements, ow they have a new Hotel De- ink, with hardwood floors, deep trpets, staffed chairs and com- ortablf beds. The hotel accommodates transient p a s s e n g e r * irced to stop over. There are hotels at many ATC ases, apparently all named "De- ink," and the network of air- ays has spread so far that ~the eGink chain of hotels bids fair rival the Statler hotels, despite leir plaster board and veneer instruction. Best explanation of the name ame from a sergeant hotel clerk. "Back in the days when there eren't any hotels the passengers would stand around and get in the ay. Pnt 'de. gink over there, meone would say. Now they are eGink hotels." Excellent accommodations are kewise available for transient of- cers and enlisted men, including e crews that fly the planes on age by stage. The crews rest hile the planes speed on. In the enlisted men's quarters ere Sgt Elmer Schaefer, 24, yracuse, N. Y., engineer on a -54 transport crew, stopped a oment while packing his gear to H visiting newspapermen he und everything comfortable and his liking. He has made 14 or 15 tlanlic crossings. Strange as it ay seem, many old-time flyers times they have crossed. Sehaefer has been in the air corps 3 years. He's seen his 4 month old son Jerry, only once, though thanks to his job he gets back to the states fair more frequently than most soldiers who have gone overseas. Chicago Hoboes Pan, Speakers at 'College' Chicago, (U.PJ--Chicago's famous "Hobo College," more dignifiedly known as the Institute of the Social Sciences, has opened-for another 9 month term. The Hobo college is where the wanderers who have not talked themselves out in the summer on Bughouse Square soapboxes go for the winter. And as classmates they have a surprising number of Gold coasters from nearby Street- erville. The 1st time visitor to the Hobo college finds'that he has to climo a rickety flight of stairs to arrive in a smoke-filled auditorium with benches seating about 70.' Around the walls he sees pictures "of all of the celebrities of hobohemia. Among the pictured are Dr. Ben Reitman, Chicago physician, who helped found the organization; Herbert' Shaw, the Cosmic Kid, dapper little Englishman-and master wit, and Ed "Slim" Williams, present chairman of the group. An evening's, program typically consists of a speaker or groups of speakers, questions, and finally 3 minute speeches by members of the audience. The excitement usually comes when the .audience tells the speakers what they think of them. · ' . Plan More Furloughs for Men Overseas . Washington, (U.R)--The army has liberalized its furlough system to permit a "marked increase within the next few months" in the number .of soldiers returning from overseas assignments for one- month furloughs in the United States, it was disclosed.Tuesday. In a letter to Rep. Ovcrton Brooks, D., La., Gen. George C Marshal], army chief of staff, disclosed that 'all previous war department limitations on the number of men permitted to return from overseas on' furlough have been removed. "Theater commanders may now return any men they can spare for one month, plus the several months' travel time involved," Marshall wrote. He added, however, that "the election of those to be returned will remain .entirely a function of the theater ,n't remember exacUy how many SSSSPwlfi nM invoKe^ MICHIGAN CAMP AIDING VETS IN READJUSTMENT Loaned by W. K. Kellogg Foundation to State; All Expenses, Fees Paid By DOUGLAS GBAHAM United Press Staff Correspondent Lansing, Mich., (U.PJ--Michigan, one of the first states to create- machinery for aiding returnin" World War II veterans, has gained widespread attention by establish-' ment of a rehabilitation camp, which servicemen describe as "a million dollar setup." ·The camp, located at Fine Lake near Kalamazoo, already houses' 91 veterans who are being taught to overcome service-connected· disabilities and learn new trades Disabled veterans assigned to the camp obtain free use of elaborate recreation facilities and services of a trained psychiatrist while refitting themselves for civilian life. The .camp has been loaned to the state by the W. K. Kellogg Foundation; a philanthropic group founded by the famous" Battle Creek breakfast-food manufacturer who established the recrea- ional site as a health camp for children. Veterans attending' the :amp have all living expense and training fees paid by the state. Workmen are now putting: the Inishing touches on a new $100.- Wfl workshop building which will complete the camp. The slate board of control for vocational education has been placed in charge of the rehabilitation work. ' . Courses offered to veterans at- ending.the camp include machine drafting shop work, Woodworking and boat building, watch and ' clock repair, electricity, arc arid gas welding, office practices and commercial cooking. In addition to the physical training for new jobs, all veterans attending the camp are treated, if necessary, by pyschiatrists who lelp them readjust socially from the impact of war experiences. The Pine Lake" camp for veter- ms is geared in closely with the tale's regular rehabilitation and counseling service for returning oldiers, sailors, marines and coast guardsmen. Sentence 3 Soldiers or Black Market jgaret Sales Paris, -{/P--Three American oldiers were sentenced to long erms at hard labor Tuesday on harges of making black market rofits from the sale of cigarets nd chocolate - bound for the ·estern front. The convictions brought to 13 le number of enlisted men of he 736th railway battalion con- icted of conspiring to steal the rations from front-bound army upplies. ·T/5 Frederick H. Schulte, Detroit, Mich., was sentenced to 40 ears; T/5 James J. Cupp 3300 1st St., Moline, HI, to 35 years, nd T/5 James T. Roepke; Keosha, Wis., to 20 vears T h e entences also entailed dishonor- ble discharges and loss of all ay and allowances. But, like the thers before them, the sentences re subject to review by a hiehcr uthority. The defense was unsuccessful a motion for a plea of inno- ence on grounds of insufficient vidence. Science has made great strides the utilization of wood eco- ormcally as well as in the per- etuation of U. S. forests through ree farms. Under modern meth- ds tha amount of wood used in IH L i n ?fj n ' s - l °S cabin today ·ould build 4 houses of the same imensions. Propose Local 3ption on Liquor Sales --f Des Moines, (ff)--Measures proposing local option on the:sale of eer and hard liquor will" in- roducejd'in the Iowa legislature^"; robably Wednesday -- marking · he 4th consecutive session at ?hich such bills have been pre- ented. Representative -J. F. Miller (R., 'umboldt) said Tuesday he would ntroduce in the house separate ills providing local option on beer nd liquor sales. The measures 'ill be exactly the same as those 'hich Miller and others intro- uced last session. At that time ley died in committees. The proposals would provide hat 25 per cent of the voters who ast ballots in the previous general election could petition for a ote on whether a town, city, ownship or county should permit ale of beer or liquor in that governmental subdivision. The issue ould be voted on only at general lections. "The voter at present is derived of an opportunity of say- ng whether liquor shall be sold n his ^community," Miller said. Iowa is one of 10 states who do ot have local"option." Miller said he also would join vith Hep. E. E. Cooper (R., Corn- ng) in introducing a bill to sepa- ·ate beer from dancing and from laces where any food other than andwiches is served. These meas- ires are the first to be sponsored y dry forces in theMegislature. ne Cooper proposal was to be in- JOduced late Tuesday or Wednes-

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