The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 14, 1944 · Page 10
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 14, 1944
Page 10
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10 Tuesday, March 14. 1914 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE LEND-LEASE IS 3 YEARS OLD 20 Billbns in Aid Sent to Allied Nations Washington, (IP) --The lend-lease program, 3 years old Saturday, has used 14 cents of every dollar of American war expenditures to pile up more than $20,000,000,000 of aid to allied nations. Through a reverse process, the United States has received something over $2,000,040,000 in such varied items as bananas and airfields. Yet Foreign Economic Administrator Leo T. Crowley estimated that, on the basis of the proportion of gross national production devoted to defeating · common enemies, this country and hei principal allies share financia burdens of the war about equally "In effect," he said in a quar terly report to congress on lend lease operations, "a pool of re sources has been created int which contributions are placed anc from which withdrawals are mad as the demands of the many fight ing fronts dictate. "Each of our major fightin partners is contributing fully from its resources to the defeat of th axis powers, though the contribu tions of each differ with the cir cumstances of war and the re sources that are available." In a statement marking the an nivcrsary, Undersecretary of Stat Stettinius described lend-lease a a "vital expression of the most im portant principle in internationa relations--the principle that ire ations must stand together to reserve their freedom." Except for more up-to-date fig- res and a more complete break- own of help given China and ndia, the report followed the pat- ern of 13 others which had pre- cded it. Tabulations were complete up the end of last year. They lowed total lend-lease aid' of 19,986,000,000 and a monthly av- rage now over a billion dollars, he next report is expected to how a total of about §23,000,000,- 00 for a full 3 years' operations, 'or 1943 alone it was nearly $12,00.000,000, against $7,000,000,000 n 1942 and $1,244,000,000 in 1941. Planes, tanks, tuns, ships and thcr munitions accounted for .early glLOOO.MO.WM) of the $19.186,000,000, industrial materials or $4,000,*00,000, and farm products and such services as ship repairing and ferrying of aircraft for $2,500,000,000 each. Many services were performed n this country and some of the joods turned over to allies had jot gone overseas, so that lend- ease exports at the end of 1943 idded up to 515,578,000,000. The united kingdom got about 42 per cent of the exports and Russia 27 per cent. Hogs Steady Near Close STRONG AFTER WEAK OPENING Closing Trading Is Also More Active Chicago, (IP) --The hog market opened weak Tuesday, but later trade was more active and prices held steady with Monday. Steers and yearlings were 25 cent lower in weak trading. No early sales of Midwest Livestock lambs recorded. WFA)--Salable hogs 18,000; (TUESDAY'S FRICES) Julius Katz Is Happy Man Again, Although Somewhat Exhausted New York, (If)-- Julius Katz was a happy man again Monday-although a bit exhausted. A news dispatch last week said his brother, Cpl. Werner Katz, had killed the first Japanese in the American drive into Burma. Julius gave a party to celebrate. The next day the war.depart- ment notified Tiim Werner had been killed in that action. A second war department message came Sunday. It said the soldier-hero had b e e n slightly wounded, not killed, as first reported. Julius gave another party Sunday night. depart- Wendell from total 27,000; market opened weak with some sales 5-10 lower, but closed fairly active, mostly steady; sows weak; good and choice 190350 Ibs. $14-14.15, top $14.20; good and choice 160-190 Ibs. $13.2514.10; good and choice 350-550 Ib. sows $13.40-65, choice lighter weights to $13.75; complete clearance. Salable cattle 9,500; salable calves 1,000; fed steers and-yearlings weak to 25 lower; all showed decline except strictly choice offerings, these weak; largely steer run, bulk $13.75-16, with sizable supply short-fed $12.75-13.25; top $16.90, paid for 5 loads Nebraskas scaling approximately 1130 Ibs.; very little above $16.25; shipper demand narrow and local large and small killers bore down hard following recent rather top-heavy price position; common, medium and good grade killer; heifers steady to weak, bulk $12.75-15; cows and sausage bulls 10-15 lower, weighty beef bulls steady Albert Lea Anstfn Minn. Minn. Trend Steady steady to Good Butchers-- 20c higher 140-130 Ibs » 9.95 $9.60 150-160 IDS S10.85 S10.60 160-170 Ibs S1125 S l l . 1 0 170-180 IbS S11.85 $11.60 180-200 Ibs tl2.2a S12.20 200-220 Ibs $13.40 $13.40 220-240 Ibs $13.40 $13.40 240-270 Ibs $13.40 $13.40 270-300 Ibs. S13.40 S13.40 300-330 Ibs. $13.40 S13.40 330-360 Ibs $13.00 $13.15 Good Packing Sows-270-300 Ibs $12.2.1 *12.50 300-330 Ibs $12.25 S12.50 330-MO Ibs $12.25 $12.50 360-400 Ibs » S12.15 $12.50 Wfl-450 Ibs. i $12.0= SI2.40 -500 Ibs $11.95 $12,30 -550 Ibs 811.83 Waterloo Steady to 20c higher $11.65 $12.15 $12.95 $13.45 $13.45 $13.45 $13.45 $13.45 (13.20 $1265 S12.6S SI2.65 112.55 $12.45 $12.33 Rapids Steady to loc higher $11.10 $12.10 $13.10 $13.45 (13.45 $13.45 $13,45 (13.43 $13.03 $12.55 $12.55 S12.55 12.45 $12.35 S12.2; Local Livestock BOGS MASON CITY--For Tuesday Steady to 20c higher. Good light Ugflt» 140-JSO » ».»0 Good light lights . . . . . . . . . . 150-160 » 9.90 Good light lights 160-170 HO.9O Good light lights 170-180 (11.90 Good light Ughu 180-200 (12.90 Good light light] 200-220 (13.40 Good med, wt. butcher* .. 220-240 »13M Good med. wt. butchers Good med. wt. butchers Good med. wt. butchers , 240-270 (13.40 , 270-300 (13.40 , 300-.UO (13.40 GETS PROMOTION Washington, (IP) -- Promotions Wed.--17c til G, then Zlc 2nd to 1st lieutenant. Dicing itrmgkt JAMES CAGNEY DANCING EVERY NIGHT Come--Try Oor Delicious Food Steaks - Fried Chicken Home Barbecued Ribs Fried Fish NOW - PLAYING naming lev* Story of an American I ROBERT TAYLOR SUSAN PETERS in MM5-M'* SORG OF RUSSIA HODIAK · BENCHLEY F E L I X B R E S S A R T C L E A R UKE ENDS - TUES, "PISTOL PACKIX' MAMA" "WHISTLING IN BROOKLYN" WED. - THUK. at 511.75-12.75; weighty sausage practical top bulls $11.50; vealers strong to 50 higher, with 515.50 paid rather freely. Salable sheep 6,000; total 6,000; no early sales, asking stronger on fat lambs or around 516-25 for good and choice offerings, most bids steady to shade lower with best early bid 516.10; load good and choice No. 2 pelted shorn lambs held above $14; sheep again very scarce. ALLOW CREDITS Los Angeles, (U.R) -- Discharged servicemen returning to California universities will be allowed academic credit for subjects 'studied in their military training, according to Dr. Hiram Edwards, acting director of admissions of the University of California. Good med. wt. butchers .. 330-360.$13.15 Good packing sows 270-300 S12.50 Good SOWS 300-330 S12.50 Good sows 330-360 S12.50 Good sows 360-400 $12,50 Good sows 4(0-430 $12.40 Good sows .' 450-500 $12.30 Du« to ·xeesslT* ran at fesf», plena call the pUut before deliverlnf mar hois. JACOB E. DECKER * SONS. CATTLE MASON CITY--For Tuesday Choice steers and helierm .. $14,00-15.00 Gooo steers and heifers $1250-13.50 MM. steers and hellers Jl0.00-11.50 Com. tteers and heifers .... $ 8.00- 9.50 Cows, dry fed * 8.50- 9.00 Com. cows .....'. S 7.50- 8.00 Butcher bulls t 9.00-10.00 Bologna bulls * 8.00-9.00 Bologna bulls, light $ 7.00- 8.00 Cutters t 6.00- 7.00 Carmen, heavy .............. S 5.00- 6.00 Cancers, light « 4.00-5.00 Fancy select calves $12.00-13.00 Calves, gd to choice 130-190 $11.00-12,00 Calves, fair to good 130-190 $ 9.00-10.00 Calves, common to fair 97.50-8.50 Calves, cull t 4.00d'wn SHEEP MASON CITY--For Tuesday Genuine sp. lambs, go. to ch. $14.25-15.^5 Genuine sp. lambs, gd. to ch. $13.00-14.00 Fed ewes, good to choice .. $ 5.00- 6.00 Common ewes 3 1.00- 2.00 BucXs t .75-1.50 STOCK ISSUES MAKE RETREAT Declines Reported as Profits Are Cashed New York, ( / P ) -- C u s t o m e r s Tuesday cashed some of their profits on the recent stock market bulge and, while there were scattered spots of resistance, leaders retreated fractions to a point or more, ' Again earnings and dividends, plus political hopefulness, served as sustaining factors for the list as a whole and for individual favorites in particular. Prices began to slip after a relatively steady opening. Dealings, fast in the morning, turned sluggish at intervals in the final 3 hours although transfers for the full proceedings ran to around 1.000,000 shares. W h i l e near-closing declines were widespread, a handful of new 1944 highs was in evidence. EMPLOY COLD TO TREAT DISEASES Report Experiments From Medical College Iowa City--Use o£ "refrigeration" in treatment of disease and development of substances for control o£ bleeding are among the recent moves in the University of Iowa college of. medicine. These advances are reported In the current issue of the Medical Bulletin, official publication of the college. Use of extreme cold in treatment of disease is being done experimentally in the physiotherapy department, under direction of Dr. W. D. Paul. Application of cold is useful both as an anesthetic and as means of reducing the metabolism of an extremity, according to the report. "At the present time, the department is experimenting with its use in peripheral vascular disease and the effect of refrigeration also is being observed in acute traumatic conditions such as sprains and strains," the article states. For control of bleeding, a commercial source of purified thrombin and fibrinogen has been developed by Dr. E. D. Warner o the pathology department and Dr Robert F. Tidrick of surgery working in conjunction w i t h chemists of Parke, Davis and company. "They are using it to contro capillary bleeding in skin graf donor sites and craniotomies with success. A report of their clinica and laboratory work of the past 'years now is being published,' FRED McMUKRAV CLAUDETTE COLBERT "NO TIME FOR LOVE" -I SPECIAL L. "MAKCH OF TIME" ALSO - XEWS SPECIAL ST. PATRICK'S DAY DANCE R U D D IOWA Friday, March 17 Music By MAC AND HIS TRUCKERS PALACE · END TUES. · "SON OF DRACULA" "MAD GHOUL" GRAIN FUTURES DRIFT LOWER Operators Ignore All Bullish Type News Chicago, (#·}--G r a i n futures prices drifted lower Tuesday in quiet trade as operators tended to ignore all news of bullish character. Scattered sales helped to weaken the market but the chief factor appeared to be lack of interest on the part of traders. Closing at or near the day's low points, wheat finished ~-s to T's lower than the previous close, May $1.7iy 8 , July S1.68y«-I.68%, rye showed losses of l h. to 1 cent, May Sl.28%-1.28%, oats were off % to %, May lVi, and barley was % to 1 cent lower, May $1.25'A. Produce (Merchant Quotations) (Cash Quotation' by E. G. Morse) MASON CITY--For Tuesday Eggs, current receipts 29c Springs, heavy breeds . 24c Leghorn springs, 2 Ibs. over 21 c Heavy hens ; .21c Hens, under 4 Ibs. 18c Cocks, heavy 17c Cocks, Leghorns 15c All No. 2 Poultry 4 cents less Eggs, at retail : 38c Butter, Iowa State Brand 49c Butter. Corn Country 4Sc according to the publication. Finds Mlssinr Rin; Cohoes, N. Y., (U.R)--Last' No vember, City Clerk Eugene Heber lost a valuable ring. Now, th missing item has turned up i North Africa, some 4,000 mile away. A letter from Sgt. Raymon Roulier, son of Cohoes' Mayo Rudolph I. Roulier, tells of find ing the gold ring, bearing the in itial "H" in his Christmas box Hebert explained that the rin must have slipped from his finge as he placed packages in youn Roulier's Christmas box. ·CARD AND ROOM By GENE AHERN BEIM'CA NEXT IN LJWE, I BECAWe D*. OU OF -5KANKHAM/ · t\5 LETTER WAS CA RENT IN IT PRCVA A CASTLE ABOUT STX YEARS fff ATCW FACTOR TO ME FBO* ENGLAND 5O**E CAKE AMD TEA,-Mf VXOBtX YES/ Q I P H K E Y G H R B P . K E H Q ~ I P H K V I B P G G D K U U G D V R O Q I P J Y B S C R D E Y S I Q -- U R B S D P U U R J . Yesterday's Cryptoquote: YOU MAY PADLOCK THE GATS OF A TOWN, BUT NEVER THE MOUTO OFA FOE--EMERSON. Butter. Brookfield .49c CHICAGO POULTRY (Tuesday Market) Chicago, WP--Poultry, live, firm; cars, 1 truck; market unchanged. Mother, Daughter Sue Toledo, Ohio, (U.H)--Mother and daughter appeared together in Domestic Relations Court to obtain divorces from their husbands. Mrs. Barbara LaPlante ask'ed for a divorce from Ralph LaPlante, whom she. married in August, 1940; while^the daughter, Mrs. Helen Smith, sued Joseph Smith after a marriage of only 4 months. CHICAGO PRODUCE (Tuesday Maikel) Chicago. W)--Butter. firm; receipts 530.282; market unchanged, t Fggs. receipts 31,110; about steady; market unchanged. ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK RECEIPTS (Tuesday Market) Chitijo. np,-- (Vf. F. A.)-- Officially estimated salable livestock receipts for Wednesday: Hogs 15.000; cattle 12,000; sheep 5.000.. Dog Seeks Treatment Galesburg, III., (U.R) -- It's the same old story--^bout~a man and a dog. But here's a new twist: Dr. Monte M. Trimble, veterinarian at a small animal hospital, was honored recently by the visit of a stray dog. The animal, which turned out to have rabies, was promptly given treatment in the hospital. START WED. Screen Play by Pan! Jarric* and Xichard Collins Directed by Produced by Grecory Katofr · Joseph Pasternak STARTS - THUR. THUIllS UPON THRIUS! -- And -THE NATION'S TOP TRIO! THE ANDREWS SISTERS "ALWAYS A BRIDESMAID 4 -- With -THE JIVIN -IACKS AND JILLS PASTRIES for good cakes, pics and cookies . . . come to THE SODA GRILL CHICAGO CASH GRAIN' (Tuesday Market) Chicago, tff'i--Wheat none. Corn, sample grade yellow- 90'Ac. Barley, malting S1.25SJ 1.44'.3 nominal: feed Sl.l5'ril.22 T ;3 nominal: No. o, S1.30 nominal: No. 3 malting $1.35 nominal. Soybeans No. 2. yellow S1.94 T A. Field seed per 100 Ibs.: Timothy $5.7515 6 nominal: red top $14^15 nominal: red clover S31.50 nominal: sweet clover $10.50 nominal. XEW YORK PRODUCE (Tuesday M a r k e t ) New York. f,T)---Butter 841.718; firm. Prices unchanged at ceiling, Cheese 534.504: nominal, nn quotations. Eggs 18,272; irregular. Current gen- al wholcsal c sell i n g prf c es follow: Mixed colors, special No. 1. to No. 4. 47 Ibs. and over 36',iti·37',~i: 46 Ibs. average 35',T'fi3Sc; extra No. 1. to No. 2, 47 Ibs. and over 35Vi?i 36c: 45 Ihs. average 3V,'yfn35c; extra medium 40 Ibs. average 30fI31c: extra pullets 35 to 37 Ibs. 27c: current receipts 43 Ibs. average 32Q. 32l' : c; dirties 43 Ibs. 32c; checks 3I',4c. Mason City Groin .MASON CITY--For Tuesday No. 2 white oats VOc No. 2 shelled corn (15^% moisture) $1.02 No. 2 ear corn (15% moisture) 9Bc No. 2 soybeans ...., $1.80 Barley , 75c-$l Hides Boost Output Cleveland, (U.R)--The men behind the men behind the guns are pouring it out on the home front An estimated 700 rivet makers in Cleveland alone are making more than a million rivets daily for railroads, ships, aircraft and tanks. Launch 29 Ships CHIC A G O - G R A I N CLOSE (Tuesday Market) Chicago, WHEAT-- HiRh May 1.71'i July I.CB'.i Sept. 1.66 Dec 1.66 OATS-Mav Rl'/i. July -S'i, Sept "t'A Dec. 74'.3 RYE-May 1.29'.i Jill}- 1.2B Sept 1.2S11 Dec 1.26Ti BARLEY-May ].2S!i July Sept. 1.16% Low l.-l'.l I.ST'.i 1.65 '/i .73! ii 1.28% 1.27',V 1.24'i 1.2311 Close 1.71'i, 1.67 ft 1.65*. 1.65'/4 .811'. 1.27ft 1.26!. 1.2314 1.20% 1.16 QaoUllons Tnrnlsbed by Wolf Broi.. lac.. 308 Fiftb Street Southwest Horsenldes . . . 16.00 ·GREEN BEEF HIDES Bull hides 8c From 15 Ibs. up lie From 15 Ibs. down 12c ·Cured hides Ic a Ib. higher. Also Ic a Ib higher for green hides to wholesale dealers in wholesale quantities. _ Miscellaneous CHICAGO POTATOES (Tnetday M a r k e t ) CMcar". /T)--(W. F. A.)--Potatoes, arrivals 78; on track 232: tolal U. S. .shipments 1.011; supplies moderate; de- »San F r a n c i s c o , Cal., (U.R) -N o r t h e r n California shipyards launched 29 ships during January, according to a maritime commission survey. Backstage in Iowa Politics Strongest Candidates of 2 Major Parties to Be Pitted Against Each Other; Demos Plan Candidates for All Congress Seats By PAUL R. BUMBARGER (lawa Daily Press Writer) Des Moines, (IDPA)--Blunt speaking, independent acting Guy M. i Gillette's announcement that he will seek a 2nd full term in the senate ! puts yeast into this year's election brew. If he proposes Gov. B. B. '] Hickenlooper in the general election, it will pit the strongest candl- . dates of the 2 major parties against each other. Circumstances of the 65 year old Cherokee democrat's acceptance make it appear that the universal draft idea is contagious. There is : , evidence to the contrary that salesmanship talents of State Democratic '. Chairman Jake More and others perhaps had more, to do with it than knowledge that 24,000 lowans had petitioned him to run. MILL HE RUN?: Gillette's reiteration of his anti-4th term feeling adds fire to speculation whether President Roosevelt will be a candidate. MIXED VOTING: A Gillette-Hickenlooper contest would sever party lines. There are republicans, who admire Gillette's anti-rubber stamp attitude, and new dealers, stung by the senator's criticism of the administration, who find nothing stuffy in Hickenlooper's approach to public problems. Against any "don't change horses" exhortation can be placed evidence that this has been a "republican year" and that the governor stands well with the party rank and file. Strong points of the 2 men: Gillette--Able man, good record; wartime experience in office; prestige high as senator. Hickenlooper--Popular with and in close contact* with lowans, legislative background, sound war-time record as governor. 35,000 NAMES: From the petition standpoint, the governor had no reason to feel badly. Signatures on his nomination papers exceeded 35,000 last weekend. THREE JUSTICES: Here are sidelights on 3 supreme court justices announcing as candidates for republican nomination to succeed themselves: . - · · · · W. L. Bliss, Mason City--Served on the court consecutively since 1938. Appointed in 1932, he served only a few months until he was swept out in the democratic landslide and he found the state still democratic in 1936. Oscar Hale, Wapello--Through half a century, he was one of 3 men who served as 20th district judge, half of the period himself. Frederic M. Miller, Des Moines--One of 3 Millers who served on the supreme court; one, W. E. Miller, a great uncle; the other, Ernest Miller, no kin. WILL IT SPREAD?: Now that Milton W. Strickler, 47, Des Moines, has broken the ice, it will be interesting to see if still others come out for republican nomination for governor. Strickler is a former member of the legislature and past commander of Iowa Veterans of Foreign Wars, Mark G. Thornburg, former state secretary of agriculture, has counted himself out. FULL FIELD: Democrats plan to enter a candidate for all seats in congress. The field may be composed of George C. Claasen, Cedar Rapids lawyer, 2nd district; Walter Dietz, Davenport, former legislator, 1st; William Kearney, Marshalltown lawyer who previously I m I li I Mj mand rather stow and niled mostly 3 Leftist Parties in Italy Urge King and Badoglio Be Ousted Naples, (/P)--Leaders of 3 left- st Italian political parties Mon- DANCE Chuck Hall Wed. DANCE Hazel's Band Fri. JIMMY BARNETT SAT. | SAM CAMPBELL SUN. C O M I N G B A C K ! THE BAND IN DEMAND COMPLYING WITH THE MANY REQUESTS WE HAVE RECEIVED -- WE ARE HAPPY TO ANNOUNCE THAT R A Y P E A R L ' S O R C H E S T R A HAS BEEN DEFINITELY SET T I I C C H A V FOR A RETURN ENGAGEMENT I UCdU/\ T , to best stock: best quality western stock steady, northern stock dull; Idaho R-.issct Burbnnks U. S. No. 1, 53^.=!^ 3.40; Colorado Red McCJurcs U. S. No. I. $3,57: Minnesota and North Dakota Bliss Triumphs Commercials S1.90: Cobblers Commercials S1.9O: South Dakota Bliss Triumphs pood quality $2.10; Mich- iRan Chippewas U. S. No. 1, S2.20W2.2S: Florida Bliss Triumphs U. S. No. 1. S3.!o?3.35. per 50 Ib. sack, S3.40fi3.aO per bushel crate. day began demanding circulating petitions that King Vittorio Emanuele and Premier Badoglio be ousted to permit formation of a "true democratic government" to further Italy's war effort. The . action followed a mass meeting Sunday at which several thousand members of the communist, socialist and action parties shouted their approval of a declaration calling for a purge oi the present Italian government, "beginning with exponents of the monarchy, thpir collaborators and those responsible for fascism." The meeting was staged as a protest against Prime Minister Churchill's recent indorsement of the king and the Badoglio government and took the place of a 10- minute general strike which had been called for March 4 but was cancelled at the insistence of allied authorities. U Sets New Record for Early Commencement Iowa City --A new record at the University of Iowa for an early commencement -- the 84th ceremony is set for April 23--has been established for 1944. The affair, formerly held in late May or early June, now has been set ahead by the accelerated academic program until it is 2 days earlier than the 1943 commencement which itself constituted a record. End of the 2nd semester will occur the previous day, degrees and certificates will be awarded at a Sunday ceremony and on Monday, April 24, the summer semester in 7 colleges will open. As in 1943, the commencement program will be greatly curtailed due to pressure of wartime duties. Within the limits of transportation, alumni will return for reunions of classes with numerals ending in 4 and 9. Gold medals will be presented by the university to members of the 1894 class who return for the 50th anniversary reunion and a luncheon for all alumni will be held at Currier hall. Men are taught to see better at night by looking out of the side of the eye. Making ethyl alcohol for war industries from bananas is a new industrial development in Ja- Real Estate Transfers Aetna Life Ins. Co. to Odna M. Drury and hus., as joint tenants, $4,000, SW qr of SW qr 14-95-19 cont. 40 acres. 11-22-43. Drury, Orville R., and wife, to W. A. Briggs and wife. SI. (WD) SW qr of SW qr of 14-95-20. 2-28-44. Bankers Life Co. to George Ehler and wife. 521,600. (SWD) E half of SW qr and W half of SE qr 33-95-20. 1-4-44. Major, Maxine, to Frank L. Miller and wife as joint tenants, 31. (WD) Lots 36, 37, 38 in D. H. Piersol's Sec. Sub of SW qr of NE qr 3-94-20. 3-9-44. I Home Loan and Finance Co., Inc., to W. A. Couse and Katherine V. as joint tenants, $1. (WD) Lot 20, blk 6. East Park PI. Add, an Add to MC. 3-9-44. Zook, Edwin, and wife, to Thomas Barlow, $2,250. (WD) A part of lot 13 in Sirrine's Sub of lots 1 and 4 in Government lot 5, 13-96-22. 3-6-44. M. C. Loan and Investment Co. to June Tenney, $1. (WD) Lot 13, blk 15 in Auditor's sub of lot 14 in sub of E half of SE qr and part of E half of NE qr 18-96-20. 2-21-44. Eiby, Arthur, and wife, et al, to Vivian D. Madsen and William as joint tenants. SI. (WD) N half of NE qr Sec. II, SE qr and NE qr of Sec II and the NE qr of NW qr Sec H in 11-96-22. 2-29-44. Kimball, Shirley and Agnetha, to Arthur E. Mallory, $1. (WD) Lot 8, blk 1, Simenson's park in Clear Lake. 12-30-43. Hamstreet, Elfreida, to Frances C. Paulson, SI. (WD) Lot 2 in Auditor's Sub of lot 9, blk 3, Parker and Foster's Sec Add to S MC. 2-15-44. Agler, Floyd, et al, To Millie Ag- ler«l (QCD) Lots 1 2 Blk. 8 Knapp's First Add to Thornton. 12-27-43. Raymond, L. L., Treasurer, To Ccrro Gordo County 538.66 (TSD) N',4 of Lot 3 Blk. 3 Norris' First Add to M C. 3-9-44. Clear Lake Ind. Telephone Co., To W. H. Ward SI (WD) Lots 3 4 Blk. 7 in C L, except the NW , sought the office, 3rd; Harold Fleck, Oskaloosa, former county attorney, 4th; Ralph Lynch, Des Moines lawyer, 5th; Charles Hanna, Jefferson abstractor, 6th;-Albert McGinn, Council Bluffs lawyer, 7th; Lester S. Gillette, Fostoria, 8th. BITS: L. L Brierly, Newton lawyer who is managing the Burma- for-governor campaign, is new president of the Newton Chamber of Commerce. . . . Kenneth Neu, assistant attorney general, expects to don the khaki soon. Closing Out PUBLIC SALE As I have sold my farm and plan to move to town. I will hold I a. closing out sale on the place S miles north and 4 miles west I of Northwood, 4 miles east of Silver Lake store, on 1 THURSDAY, MARCH 16th Commencing at 1 O'clock--Lunch served on grounds sale day 23 HEAD OF HEREFORD CATTLE-- 3 springing heifers; 2 heifers with calves at side; I 2-year-old Hereford bull; 1 2-year-old heifer; 5 yearling calves; 4 summer calves; 7 milk cows, 4 milking now, 3 coming fresh in spring. 2 HEAD OF HORSES--1 bay horse 1« years old, weight Ibs.; 1 black mare 11 years old, weight 1704 Ibs. FARM MACHINERY, Etc.--1 John Deere hay loader; 1 Masser- Harris manure spreader; 1 McCormick corn binder; 1 John Deere corn binder; 1 single row cultivator; 1 surface cultivator; 1 John Deere sulky plow; I 16-in. breaking plow; 1 16-in. stubble plow; 1 bog cutter; 2 hay slings; 1 Deering mower; 1 Peters corn ilanler with 80 rods wire; 1 Janesville corn planter; 1 bob sleigh IVi-ft. runners; I cutter; I galvanized hog water tank, 2x2x8 ft. 1 galvanized hog water lank, 2x2x4 ft.: 1 11-ft. seeder with grass seed attachment; I Silent Sioux brooder stove; 2 chick feeders 2 8-in. burr feed mills; 1 loading chute; 1 cistern pump: 1 McCormick-Deering cream separator, stainless steel; 1 50-gallon hog waterer; 1 lawn mower; I 5-gallon cream can; 1 Briggs » Stratton washing machine engine; 1 nil burning tank heater; feet 45 Ft. in 12-9-43. width of Lots 3 4. bunk, hnc troughs, etc.; dump rake. 1 set breeching harness; 2 flynets; HOUSEHOLD GOODS--1 Beethoven organ; I Alladin lamp; I hanging lamp; wall lamps; 1 cupboard; 1 4-burner kerosene stove ABOUT 18 TONS HAY IN BARN--125 BALES STRAW TERMS: Cash; those desiring credit make arrangements with home banker before sale. No property to be removed until settled for. K. H. MYLI N. V. Huber, Anct. Northwod State Bank, Clerk I COMBINATION SALE at the Fairgrounds, Northwood, Iowa SATURDAY, MARCH 18 This sale sponsored by the Northwod Commercial club N. V. HUBER. Auctioneer PUBLIC STREET SALE at Carpenter, Iowa, on SATURDAY, MARCH 25 E. HEARD, Manager N. y. HUBER, Auctioneer

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