The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 20, 1943 · Page 12
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January 20, 1943

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 20, 1943
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Hogs Make Gain of MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE SWINE RECEIPTS CUT SHARPLY Only 4,000 Head Are Received in Chicago C H I C A G O , (ffl~Hog price climbed 10 cents more Wednesda with arrivals curtailed sharply fo the third successive day by weath er conditions. The top reache $15.40 per hundredweight, tli highest since early last October. Salable hog receipts were bu 4,000 head, whereas 16,000 ha been expected. Cattle and sheep receipts als were light and prices steady t higher. Fed steers and yearling were steady to 25 cents up in cattle run that was largely steers The top was 516.75 for 1,17 pounders. Eastern order buyer were active. There was not much early ac tion in the sheep and lamb mar kets, but odd sales of fat lamb were fully steady to strong. Notli ing was done on sheep early, bu the undertone was strong at 1 noon. . (U. S. department of agricul ·hire)--Salable hogs 4,000; tola 5,500; general trade steady to 1 higher than Tuesday's average bulk good and choice 190 to 24 Ibs. $15.10 to $15.35; top $15.40 most 240 to 310 Ibsl weights $1 to $15.25; well finished 160 to 18 Ibs. $14.75 to $15.15; most goo 350 to 500 Ibs. sows $14.50 t $14.85. Salable cattle 5,500; salabj calves 200; fed steers and year lings steady to 25 higher: medium grades steady; all others shov/in advance; trade uneven; largel steer run; top $16.85 on 1,176 Ibs averages; bulk $3.75 to $16.25 eastern order buyers active a $15.50 upward, fed heifers stron to' 25 higher; best $15.75; cow. unevenly 25 to 40 higher; bull and vealers scarce; bulls 10 to 1 higher; weighty sausage offering up to $14.25; vealers largel- $16.50. Salable sheep 3,000; total 5 000 late Tuesday: Fat lambs active 15 to 25 higher; good to choice wooled lambs $15.75 to $16.50 best natives $16.25; clipped lambs with No. l..and No. 2 skins $14 to $16; slaughter yearlings $13.75 to $14.35; sheep nominally strong: sizable lots slaughter ewes failed to arrive. Wednesday's trade: Not much early action; odd fat lambs sales fully steady to strong; medium to good wooled lambs $15.50- oest held above $16.50; fev/ good slaughter yearlings $14.25; nothing done on sheep; undertone strong. Locol Livestock BOGS _.., MASON CITY-- For Wednesday Fillten c«i(s lower. Good ]i e ht lights ....... ... MO.J50S12.M G«0d light lights .......... 150.16DS13.2S S°3 »*£! li'K* .......... 160-170 S13.73 ? 5 IPS. " eht ? .......... 170-180 SH.2R Good light hBMs .......... 180-200 S14.60 Good hght butchers ....... noo-23n SMen Good itie. vt. butchers ... 220-2TO S14.BO tjood me. wt. butchers ... 2W-270 S14 GO tjood me. vrt. butchers ... 270-30(1 SM 60 Good me. wt. butchers ... jno.^n s u m TM°2 1M v? rt - Butchers ... 3311-250 swja Good nackmz SOBS ....... 270-300 !14 25 r12$ S ° WS ................ 3M-330 SM.S5 SSi SOWI ................ 3M-36HSI4K Good BO«-S ............... 3BSMOO SM.15 Good sows ................ 3SCMOO SI4.I5 Good sows ................ 400-450 514.15 . MASON crrv-- For Wednesday Choice to crime steerm ...... SW50-H f,{ iVTM to cnolce steers ........ SIZJUI-U SO Medium to irood it mi-, ...... Sll.^n-l?'.!) ran to medium eteen ...... sinnn-tiso Plain to tilr stem ......... j ano-io.r.o Choice to nrlir.o Trie, steerj Siasn-n.sa oooa to cholr-» vrlz uteen S12 SIMS Sfl Medium to eood rtaritngs .. jTlsn-usn Fair to medium rearllng* .. linon-TlJin Cotnmcn to fair ««rllnra I S.00-10,00 Cholcr 10 orlm. heifers. 130 - j i ...... ....... Good to choice hel?er» FitTiT 1 V^y", he!f ' T » Plain to ft* hetf*nr rnrnmrm hwf m .......... «n oo-it GO S120O-T3.00 SI 100-12 00 sitt.nn-ii fa . » W10-IO.OO to choice coivff. dry fei Fair to medjura cutter*, heavy .:::'.-.: i££I?-n Cunere. ana sew Canners. Heavy ^"I.;;""." | ssol £ a !V ltT r "« ht I.I." s .Vbo. s.so K i l l . ItSir' S8.73.10.B 2""*- "*« · · - - ; Sfl.SO- H.SO Cairo. «1'M si2.so.nco Calv* 1 '* lr ta Eood - l#MW s «nn-ii no l~,l, _.n f ^ . i *J ASON CTTY-For v Umbs, good to choice S13. 75-14. 7S imbs, medium to good S12.50-I3.50 tolr HOJO-II.SO ·- - . Inr.bt. fair to medium S 9.00-10.00 lambs, conur.on ...... s 503-700 Jative ewes, eood to choice.. S 2!75- ' EWM. rj!l ........... ; ....... s R::rV«- .... .. Hides Qi.uH.n, PIONEER PEACEMAKER DIES PALO ALTO, Cal., (iP)-- Col William Kinley Jones, BO native of Dubuque. Iowa, who in 1887 was assigned to Fort Klamath Ore., to iron out troubles between Indians and cattlemen, died here Tuesday. NEW LOCATION Economy Welding Machine Works Now at corner «f West SUtt and Washington PHONE 1020 Formerly at 112 South Commercial Ave. Midwest Livestock Trend-Good Butchers-^ 140-130 Iba. 512.63-1270 150-160 Ibs S13.05-13.10 163-170 Ibs '.. J13.45-13.SO 170-180 llw $14.05-14.10 180-200 Ibs $14.30-14 35 200-220 Ibs SH.I5-H50 220-240 Ibs. ·.... $14.«-1«0 2W-270 lb! ;.. SI4.45-H.SO 270-300 Ibs SU.45-14.50 300-330 Ibl. S14.45-14.50 330-360 Ibs $14.35-14.40 Good Packing Sows-- 2«-?« to $14.05-14.10 300-330 )bi $14.05-14.10 330-3CO lb j; 14.05-u.10 Jb! *13.S5-14.00 5 s *13.B6-13,90 Ibs S13.75-I3.60 500-S50 Its $13.65-13.70 (WEDNESDAY'S PRICES) Albert Lea' Austin Minn. Minn. 5c lower Study Waterloo JOc lower $12.EO-12.8» S 12.95-13.25 $13.23-13.55 $13.55-13.65 $14.00-14.31} S14.23-14.5O S14.20-14.50 S14.2Q-14.50 $14.20-14,50 $14.20-14,50 $14.10-14.40 $13.90-1420 $13.00-14.20 $13.90-14.20 $13.80-14.10 $13.70-14.00 $13.70-14.00 $13.;o-13.5 $14.10-14.25 $14.33-11.50 ·IGood to ch.olct nogs, tesj than normal fill, plant st Albert Ug. will bring 5-lSc over 1 511,30-14.65 314.50-14.65 $14.50-14.65 514.50-14.63 S14.W-14.53 $14.15-14.30 SI 4.15-14.30 $14.13-14.30 JU.05-IUO St4.03-14.20 tU.Q5-M.20 slivered to Cedar Rapids Steady S13.75-13.S. $14.15-14.25 $14.45-14.5 $14.55-14.6 $14.55-14.6 $14.55-14.6 $14.55-14.6 $14.55-14.65 $14.45-14.5 $14.25-14.3 SH.25-14.3 $14.25-14.3 $14.15-14.2. $14.05-14.1 $14.05-14.1 GRAINS STAY IN NARROW RANGE Trading Estimated at Smallest of Year CHICAGO, (JP) -- With trading estimated as the smallest for the year, wheat and other grain: moved within a narrow prici range Wednesday. Tli ere was no specific news t cause any marked price trends an traders said grains apparently hat reached a stalemate. A little hedg. ing pressure in wheat was report ed, but grain men asserted there was an almost complete abseno of mill buying. ·Wheat closed unchanged to Yj cent higher, May $1.39 to S1.39y a July $1.39 to $1.39%, corn was ft cent lower to ¥* cent higher, May 98% to 98%, oats declined Y, to % cent, rye lost i'j to 3 .' 3 cent, rye lost Vi to % cent and soybeans gained'% cent. CHICAGO CASH GBALV (Wednesday Hirket) CHICAGO. W-- Cash wheat. No. rolxtd $1.51 (mainly soil.) . a^.nr · Oats, Ko. 2 white 6Ic. 5ample yellow . ancy red top »7@7.5o; red clover 418.50J8 3-aO; sweet clover S7g9; alfalfa «9.50® Moson City Groin MASON CITY--For Wednesday 3. 2 shelled corn ...81c to. 2 new oats 5i c few ear corn 74c 'o. 2 soybeans .'."." ' 51 m 3a rley .'."50.75,- CHICAGO GEAIS CtOSE PHEAT-- y --.... ep't. '.'.'.".'.'.'.'. ORN-- uly I" ept. ec ,. 'VIS-- uly "'".'.'.'. e»t OYBEAKS-- lay YE-- .High 1.38 "it 1.40V. 1.83V. apt. .... I.OH* 1.3SV. 3.3S=» 1.39','= JBV. .98 4 .13 is -SO'.i Close 1.33 1.39 1.40 -9SH, STOCKS TAKE PATH DOWNWARD Selling Pressure Is of Modest Proportions NEW YORK, cks fol lowed an irregularly downwarc path in market dealings Wednes day but selling pressure assumec only modest proportions. Vulnerable after Tuesday's tech nical correction, the list offered only spotty resistance although se lected equities responded to de velopments affeetfng individua issues. Volume shrank after a fair ly fast opening and the tap. dawdled in the final hours. Trans fers aggregated about 450,001 shares. The lack of stronger sentimen for a movement either way wa: attributed to resistance of inves tors pending further delineation of the downswing. Bullish force! could find plenty of support fo' their beliefs but appeared reluctant to act despite internal ion a and domestic news consideret favorable. In their absence, light pressure was enough to shove leaders into the minus column. Produce (merchant Quotations) (Cash Quotations by E. O. Morse) MASON CITY-- For Wednesday ijggs, current receipts ........ 32c -apons, 8 Ibs. and up ........ 30c leavy springs. 5 Ibs. and tip. .24c ieavy springs. 4 to 5 Ibs ...... 22c leavy springs. 3 to 4 tbs. ...... 20c ^ghorn springs ........... 170 Jeavy hens. 5 Ibs. and over 22c Jens. 4-5 Ibs ................ 20c .IK: Miscellaneous CHICAGO POTATOES 1Vediesa»y Market) e ° ' C:?5 ~ IU - S ' departmen Potatoes, arrivals 8C; on track IBB: toil u -,. s - sMpmenUi Sit; old stock: sup- lies light; practically no trading as re- I'iea to cpen ear« for inspection; prices ot wholly uncharged; new stock: Pract- cally no trading for same reason; no Waterloo Man Serves Sentence for Driving Car While Intoxicated WATERLOO, (IP)--Bernard Leoy Meigan, 28 year old Waterloo man who drove on an Illinois Cen- ral railroad bridge crossing the edar river at Cedar Falls block- g the progress of a troop train, arly on the morning of Dec. 24 tonday was sentenced by Judge' B - Lpvejoy in district court to erve 60 days in the Black Hawk ounly jail on charges of driving a motor vehicle while intoxicated. Meighan. v;ho was returned to vaterloo Saturday from Cedar Rapids after z federal grand jury t Dubuque returned a "No bill" leaded guilty to the drunken riving cnarges and told the court us driving on the bridge was un- ntentional. He said he had two brothers in e army. Average Passenger Load in "C" Cars Is .54, Survey Shows DES MOINES, /P)-A check, made on highway 30 by the state ignway patrol, showed that the verage passenger load was 1 54 ersons n those cars with "C v cards, cars with "A" ration ooks the average passenger total 'as 1.92 persons, while in the "B" auoned cars the average v:as 1.79 ersons a car, the check showed. BRUNSVOLD CHILD DIES HANLONTOWN--The i n f a n t nld of Mr. and Mrs. Laurence runsvold died at a Mason City ospital following an illness of ncumonia. ................ Jens, under 4 Ibs. .... ........ n c Hocks, heavy .............. " " J3 C Cocks, Leghorns ......... " l i e All No. 2 Poultry 4 cents less .Jgs, in cash ...... . 29-32c Eggs, in trade ............ 30-32c Butter,. Iowa State Brand... 5ie Butter. Corn Country ........ 5Q C Butter, Deckers lowana Butter. BmoWield . BOSTON WOOl, \Vedn«d«y Market) ...50c ...50c ,f''''i ti fJ Continues Li Montevideo ol, both spot and to -arrive. Super wools, erease basis, arc quoted at 3214 cents and good to super at 31% cents in M » S t m e " s ° o d to Euper WQOk were sold at out-ol-bond prices ol 92-93 cents lr 60 to 6-1's, 83-89 cents lor 60 to W? and IS cents tor 56's, clean basis. CHICAGO PRODUCE (Wedneidir Market) CHICAGO, WV-- Butter, receipts 201.B25- «rm: prices as quoted by the Chicago price current arc unchanged . Eggs, receipts 2,912: steady to sirm- £¥ ^i 11 ^' e * tla firsts ' '«al 39, «rs Mzc; other prices unchanged. ESTIMATED^ LIVESTOCK RECEIPTS CHICAGO* Sv-oWaViSsmatetl sal- ?, livestock receipts for Thursday Hogs 10.001); cattle 4.000; sheep 5,000. CHICAGO FOULTRV fWdn«sd3r Martetl CHICAGO. Bi-Poultr?, IlVe. Jirm- 4 trucks; market unchanged. NF.W YORK PRODUCE (Wednesday Market) ?' ORK - "^-Eggs M.163: Mrjed colors: Fancy to extra fanc «?4c; extras «« graded firsts current receipt* 37y,c : mediums I 1 il a , : .... 5 «««- «ra» hand Cheese 4K.1S7: firm. Prices changed. Appointments Sent to State Senate by Governor Hickenlooper DES MOINES, (/P)--Gov. Bourke B. Hickenlooper said he is sending the names of Comptroller C. Fred Porter and Chairman Dan Hunter of the aeronautics commission to the senate for confirmation. Porter has been comptroller since 1939 and prior to that was deputy comptroller and deputy state auditor. He has been a state employe since 1916. He is 60 years old. The comptroller is not appointed for a fixed term but serves at the pleasure of the governor. Hunter, who is from Cedar Rapids, is being reappointed for a four year term. Meanwhile, the appointment of James A. Lucas of Bedford as state commerce counsel was sent to the senate by the state commerce commission. Lucas, former state representative who has been serving as counsel since the resignation of Harold E. Davidson, is pemg appointed for the unexpircd term ending July 1, 1943, and for the full four year term beginning WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 2ft, 1M3 Buy wisely! Wartime a no time to indulge that secret yearnins for a coce-tiaele plaid. Real conservation starts with thoughtful planning and careful selection of all purchase!. "Buy the least you have to set and get the most from what you buy," says OCD. Conservation a one of five qualifications of a V-Home. Aik your Air Raid Warden or Blocfc Leader about the other four. Male youra a V-Home! Russian Power in Striking Effectively Along Extended North-South Line Amazing By LOUIS F. KEEMTLE . United Press War Analyst _ In lifting the 16% months siege of Leningrad, the Kus sjans have provided a convincing demonstration of their striking 1 power. The Russians reduced Sehlusselburg, probably the most strongly fortified position in Russia, by an overwhelming mass artil- ·YOUR o. s. INCOME TAX- Earned Income Credit Explained NO. 15 In arriving at the amount'of tax due on the taxable income of individuals, a credit known as "earned income credit" is allowec against income in computing the "normal tax." . The amount of earned income credit is entered on line 25 of the return form 104C and the computation of the earned income credit is shown in schedule E of the return form. The manner of computation is set forth in nstruction 25 accompanying the .arm. The earned income credit is defined by lav/ as 10 per cent of he earned net income, but not in access of 10 per cent of the net ncome; but this definition is sub- ect to certain qualifications. There are three major qualifica- lons. First, if the taxpayer's net in- ome (that is, the amount shown n hne 19 of the return) is not reater than $3,000, then the arned income credit is taken as 0 per cent of the net income- hat is, the entire' net income is onsidered as earned net income. ^ ^ Sfi Second, if the taxpayer's net ncome exceeds S3,OQO, then the arned income credit is taken as 0 per cent of the net income or earned net income whichever the smaller, but in any case at east S300. Earned net income is defined as e "earned income" less the :arnad income deductions." Earned income" is earnings from mployment, that is, earnings rom wages, salaries, professional ees, tips, bonuses and the like, he "earned income deductions" re the ordinary and necessary xpenses incurred in connection »ith such employment. . (The mount of such expenses must be . _ overwhelming mass artillery attack, followed up by infantry in an impressive demonstration of military timing. Two of the red army's best generals Marshals Grigory K. Zukov a n d Klementi Voroshilov, directed the op- xplaind m'ent.) by an itemized state- Ordinarily, the earned net in- ome is the amount carried into he return on line 1 of form 1040. t, however, the taxpayer is in Business for himself and is re- lortmg most of his income on chedule H--Profit (or Loss) from Business or Profession--a maxi- ·num of 20 per cent of his share f the net profits of such trade r business may be considered as arned income in arriving at the mount of earned net income, * y. * Third, the maximum earned in- ome credit v/hich any taxpayer nay take is S1.400. This maxi- num would occur when both the ~et income and the earned net acome were $14.000 or more. For persons filing a simplified eturn. it is not necessary to com- ute the earned income credit as iis has been consolidated into ic computation of tax shown in IB table on the back of the re- urn form. It is necessary only o refer to this table to arrive at IB correct amount of fax due. Any idividual whose total income for le year is not in excess of S3,- 00 and was wholly from salary, .'ages or other compensation for ersonal service, dividends, in- erest or annuities, may use a implified return (form 1040A). 7 uneral Rites Held t Grafton Church or Albert Baumann GRAFTON- -- Funeral services ere held Sunday afternoon for Ubert Baumann, 85, at the Im- lanuel Lutheran church \vith the ^ev. H. L. Lechner officiating. ' orest City Juniors o Give Class Play FOREST CITY--The j u n i o r ass of the high school will prc- ent the play "Reserve Two for lurder" at the Civic auditorium, hursday evening, Jan. 21 at 8 'clo.ck. It is a comedy play with murder mystery written by John andahl. Some of the juniors aking part are Harry Slefenson, Ion Norvet, Joy Rasmussen, El| To tten and Marlyn Ingebretson. eration. The Germans have thus lost t h e northern anchor of their line which ex- south- f r o m KEEMTE tended w a r d Lake Ladoga to Bzhev, west of Moscow. The Russians are attacking at both ends of the line and apparently are planning to force a German withdrawal which will sweep the nazis out of northern Russia into the Baltic states. The freeing of Leningrad will make it possible to reopen the railroad fo Moscow and restore the great industrial city, Russia's second largest, to the country's war economy. The effect on that part of the front should be great The * * success at Leningrad heightened the deep impression which Russia's strength has made on London military observers. They are amazed at the red army's ability to strike simultaneously all alonjr a 1,250- mile front from the Baltic to the Caucasus. * * * The Russians are engaged successfully on six sectors of that ong front, namely, Leningrad Voronezh, the Lower Don, the Northern Donets, Stalingrad, and the Northern Caucasus. · In the northern area, the Russians have pushed more than 100 niles past Rzhev to Veliki Luki, eaving a narrow German salient extending in a finger to their rear from Smolensk to Bzhev. The Russians are battering at the German lines around Veliki Luki and it appears possible that this salient can be pinched off and annihilated unless the Germans are able to withdraw from Rzhev and fall back on Smolensk, their next -trong point on the Upper Dnieper. In the Stalingrad area, a German force sctimated at up to 70 000 men is trapped and the Russians are engaged in exterminating it. * * * In the Lower Don region, the Russians arc closing in on Ros- tov. They have driven rapidly past Millerovo to Kamensk and are advancing: on Lithaya, the rail junction to the south. They also are close to Salsk, 100 miles southeast of Rostov. * * * The gaps between the Russians and the key city to the Caucasus are being closed rapidly and it seems increasingly probable that the Russians have a good chance of cutting off all the German forces in the Caucasus. It would be a disaster comparable to that at Sialingrad or perhaps greater. PilotJShotTin Raid, Brings Plane Home LONDON, d).R)_ United States army headquarters revealed the 'extraordinary heroism" of Second Lt. Joseph B. Boyle, who, though vounded in face and legs by ;hrapnel, brought a flying fortress back from France with the pilot dead, two members o£ the crew wounded, and German fighter planes chasing him. Boyle, of Teaneck, N. J., was co- lilot o£ the fortress, "Dry Marini." His gallantry deeply impressed Brig. Gen. H. S. Ansel, Jr., who commanded the fortress ormation in which "Dry Martini" flew on a recent raid against -jlle, France. * « * Ansel thought "Dry Martini" was lost when it dived from formation pursued by German fighters. It was caught in a ring w shells as the bombardier, S^pna "· Bruce A. Gardiner of hi. Johns, Ariz., got his bombs away on the target--the LHIe steel and locomotive works * * *'· A moment later, a Focke-Wulf Backstage in Iowa Politics Suggests Date of Governor's Term Be Changed So That lowans Can Get to U. S. Senate on Time North Carolin Votes on Fund for After War By FEANK T. NYE (Iowa Dally Press Writer) DES MOINES, (IDPA)--Jf Iowa plans to continue advancing its governors to senatorships, it would do well to change the date that a governor begins his term, according to the Marshalltown Times-Republican. Otherwise, future governors who become senators, will face the same problem as Senator George A. Wilson, when he was governor, and retiring Senator Clyde L. Herring, when he was governor-that of choosing between completing their term as chief executive or resigning to.begin their senate terras on time. * * * . * * * A CHANGE--This situation should be changed so that any governor advanced to the senate from Iowa can complete his term and arrive in Washington in time to be sworn in with other new senators, the Times-Republican says editorially. Horse and buggy days are over, the paper states, and it would be wise to move the beginning of the governor's term up to the tirst Monday in December, since it is no longer necessary to let considerable time elapse between election day and the day the legislature canvasses the vote. Then, too, the newspaper says that the earlier date would allow legislator-farmers to get away for their spring work earlier. ¥ * * * * * AN ARTIST--Who do you suppose is responsible for transforming the governor's office into a veritable flower garden on inaugural nights? None other than William Van Arkle, florist at Woodward state hospital, and statehouse grounds floral supervisor. He's a native of Holland and has made floral arrangements for the last nine inaugurals. * * * * * ¥ DEMOCRATS. EU? The society editor of the Cedar Rapids Gazette was gathering a list of Linn countians planning to attend Gov. B. B. Hickenlooper's inaugural. From one prominent family came this reply to her question: "My dear, we are very good friends o£ the Hickenloopers, but WE'RE democrats." * * *- * * * GOVER.VOR HICK--Some statehouse reporters have been covering the new governor ever since his days in the house of represen- :atives. Nevertheless, they were slightly embarrassed when they entered the gubernatorial suite for their first press conference with him. You see, they were uncertain whether to address him as "governor" or as "Hick," their usual nickname for hum. He soon put them at ease: "When people quit calling me 'Hick,' " he said, "I'll know they are no longer my friends." * * * * * * by Reporters reasoned that they could at least be more respectful making it "Governor Hick." * * * * BIARI WAS THERE--One member of outgoing Governor Wilson's .amily was present for the inauguration--Miss Mary-«-who is a chum of 13 year old Jane Hickenlooper, daughter of the new governor. Mary's parents were in Washington, D. C. where, earlier in the day her father became Senator Wilson. * * * * * # A STATEHOUSE TAD?--History lovers will remember Abraham jncolns son "Tad" who had the run of the whitehouse when his ather was president. Iowa may have its own "statehouse Tad" in David Hickenlooper, nine year old son of the governor *i ? a Y. e ,^ pent his time at the inaugural reception ga'thering used flash bulbs discarded by news photographers. He told reporters vhen he had gathered a sackful, he was going to use them las tar- lets for his air gun * BITS--Iowa * * health department hint: "Healthy skin keeps war vorkers working" . . . There was a twinkle in his eye when Gov^ ,T^° P f r s "SSestcd, in his inaugural address, that some- should be done about the long primary ballot-- he talked from 90 attacked. The fortress' guns nswered, but a cannon shell ierced the cockpit window and urst inside, killing the pilot, laj. Tom H. Taylor, of Eugene, N re. Boyle was struck in the face nd legs and was stunned. The ortress dived from formation, fol- owed by Germans spraying it /ith cannon and machine gun re. Boyle regained consciousness, ulled the dead Taylor from the ontrols, brought the fortress back o even keel and began climbing ack toward the formation. It 'as still under continuous attack, nd shells pierced the forward ompartment, the ball and turret ompartments. The top turret gunner, Staff Igt. William M. Beach, of Lords- urg, N. Mex., was wounded in he legs. Staff Sgt. J. S. Hill, o£ /alhalla, N. Y., in the ball turret, vas also wounded in the legs * * * Despite his wounds, Beach, with the radio operator, Staff Sgt. Oscar E. Ballew, of Enola, Ta., carried the body of Taylor into the nose of the plane. Hill went on firing until he was taken from the turret by the waist pnnner. Technical Sfct. Harris L. Marby of Dallas. Tex. * * * Ballew gave Hill first aid while Beach returned to the top turret. Shells were still exploding the vhole length of the fortress. One ·lew the oxygen masks off Gardiner and the navigator, Second ..ieut. Robert Nye, of Belleview, Wash., the top turret was hit .gain, blowing of£ Beach's mask, iut he blazed away at the Germans until Ballew had splintered Hill's legs. Ballew and Marby then got Beach from the top turret and ·ave him first aid so skilfully that leither he nor Hill will be permanently injured. * * * In the waist of the fortress Sgt. W. D. Hise, of Pittsburgh, Pa. vas firing the two waist guns al- ernately. Shrapnel had blown way the shoulders of the flying uit of the tail gunner, Sgt. Eieh- rd F. Willis, of Brockton, Mass., nd riddled his parachute. Boyle, meanwhile, had rejoined he formation, and with Marby's elp. flew tightly with it, Boyle, the hospital, said he didn't -now whether his gunners had not down any Germans. "We vere 1 too damned busy to notice ut I think ome," we must have got OPA Shapes Up Drive on "Black Market" Meat CLEVELAND (.P)--The office of price administration was reported shaping up a nationwide drive against "black market" operations in sale and distribution of meat. John C. Gruener, regional OPA attorney, disclosed that national and regional OPA representatives had met here to set up a program to eliminate illegal methods of ' tracking down" ;ncat bootleggers. ANYTHING BUT JAP BULBS SAN DIEGO, Cal., (U.R--F. E. Voss celebrated Christmas with a patriotic self-imposed · blackout. He bought colored bulbs for his Christmas tree, but \vhen he found at home that they were made in Japan, he smashed them and sat the evening out in black- RALEIGH, N. Car., U.R--North Carolina, through its general assembly, has taken the first step to cushion itself against postwar financial difficulties by setting aside a w.ar reserve fund o£ $22,000,000 from'the general fund surplus cash to be invested in state and federal securities. The first act of the general assembly meeting in biennial session, introduced such a bill with the full approval of Gov. J. M. Broughton. * * * In his message to a joint session of the assembly on Jan. 7, B rough- ton pointed out that the state's "general fund cash surplus . . . . will exceed $30,000,000 by the expiration of the present fiscal year ending June 20, 1943," and proposed: "That not less than $20,000,000 of the general fund surplus now existing or accruing during the present fiscal year be appropriated and set aside as a post war reserve fund, to be invested wholly in. state and government bonds or securities and to be subject only to such action as may be taken with, respect thereto by subsequent sessions of the general assembly. "I ask that the general assembly gave immediate consideration to this recommendation so that such portion of the existing idle surplus may be immediately invested in such interest-bearing securities." * * * The bills as introduced by both branches of the legislature, provide for such postwar funds to be invested by the governor and, council of state in bonds of'the United States and North Carolina with interest and revenues to become a part of the reserve fund. The state treasurer is to be the custodian of the fund's investment, and the funds to be used only as directed by the general assembly. The bills further provide that the governor and council of state shall make a written report to the general assembly by the tenth day ot each regular or special session, showing receipts, disbursements and investments of funds. Although Broughton only asked that $20,000,000 be set aside in the fund, the senate appropriations committee increased his recommendation by $2,000,000, making their bill read $22,000,000. This was taken to mean by members of the legislature that full approval of the recommendation would be forthcoming in a few days by enactment of the bm into law. PKODCCE DEALERS DONATE PORTLAND, Ore., U.R--Whole- sale produce dealers here contribute a truckload of vegetables and fruit to the USD each week PHIL R. SHHMO AUCTIONEER Livestock and selling experience for 20 yean. FEBTttE, IOWA PHONE 619 FRED KNOLL SALE 3 Miles North of Dougherty POSTPONED Until FRIDAY, JAN. 22 FRED KNOLL ORA BAYLESS, Auct. Livestock AUCTION FRIDAY, JAN. 22--12:30 P. M. SHARP 400 CATTLE-We will have » complete run of and attend this sale. TM b " tcher cattle fa stronr this week. Erin* I n Gooa Feeding hogs of all weiehts, pigfy and 200 HOG S H E p r , , SHEEF-- Fat Iambs, (eedloc lambs and bred Co ns ,gt, ,« ur livestock to M for prompt sale and cmplete satisfaction. *««=«= Clear Lake Auction Co. Livestock AUCTION Kanawha Sales Pavilion Kanawha, Iowa, on Highway No H Friday Afternoon, Jan. 22 STARTING AT 12 O'CLOCK One new aicCormicfc-Deerin? 15-fool tractor disc- H,r* c _ w- . ,,.-^ · boars ' »hoats- Sheep few Sre qs abont selling yonr stock. ' w First special horse sale to be hela Taesdav " """* *·--'-- "-· colts. Consult « H. Brummund, Aflcl '-^.y-jr7~^r.r l ''^'.'".-~r-/irrrr7:r'vrp?^TL:^ ^««;*

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