The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 25, 1945 · Page 18
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January 25, 1945

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 18

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 25, 1945
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18 THURSDAY, JANUARY 25,- 1S45 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE GIVEN COMIC AWAHD Hollywood, (U.R--Danny Kaye's acting in "Up In Arms" was the outstanding comic performance of 1944, according to results of Screen Guide's annual poU, made public Thursday. The film was Kaye's first. His Where Shall We Go-What Shall We Do 0 · For More Fun DANCE second is "Wonder Man," soon to be released. Hutchins -- Guests recently at the Jerry Fox home were the H. R. Higdon family and Mrs. Walter Fox of Britt and the Forrest Eckels family. ENDS THUBS.--"My Pal Wolf" and "Meet Miss Bobby Socks" FRIDAY AND SATURDAY Htmo-miama comer* MUM HUOMtt AMMJ COIJUMMAnCTUKS ' Mqlek's Band Fri. Ray Gray Sat., Sun. Late Bos Every Fri. - Sat. Scandinavians, Friday Chuck Ball, Saturday - Sunday Wr with Fred Brady - Ann Savage Added: Disney Cartoon A tale tnm the oU West «f hutd MI art paiitdwooKi! 1--Would Many Her 2--To Blackmail Her 3--To Throw Away All Others--See It Also "RAIDERS OF GHOST CITI" No. 10 -- PLUS CARTOON Starts Sun.--"BRIDE BY MISTAKE" - "ESCAPE TO DANGER" HOME OF HITS THURSDAY -- FRIDAY -- SATURDAY HOG MARKET FULLY STEADY 13,000 Hogs in Final Trading. Chicago, (If)--{W. F. A.)--Salable hogs 13,000; total 17,500; active, fully steady; all good and choice 170 Ib. and over at $14.75 ceiling; few light lights at $14.2514.75; good and choice sows all weights $14; early clearance. Salable .cattle 6,000; total 6,000; salable calves 1,000; total 1,000; good and choice fed steers and yearlings slow, steady to weak; top around $16.75; common and medium grades active, firm, at $11-14; all other classes strong, with the general slow t r a d e a semi-runaway affair at highest prices of season; bulls active full steady; vealers firm at $15.50 down; top fed heifers $15.65; bulk $12.50-15; cutter cows $8.25 down; J* good beef cows to $15. Salable sheep 8,000; total 9,000; scattered early sales and most bids steady; load largely good grade 100 Ib. Colorado fed lambs $15.50; good and choice offerings held $16.10 and slightly above; short loads good and choice fed clipped lambs No. 1 pelts held about $14.75; good and choice yearling wethers at $13.50; / odd lots native ewes $8 down. ·'. . SON MISSING Charles City--Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Zierath received word that their son, Cpl. Raymond Zierath, is missing in action in Germany since Dec. 16. He went overseas in October, 1944. Rake--Justin Herem of the navy is spending a leave at the parental Carl Herem home. He has been overseas 18 months. Midwest 1 (THURSDAY Albert Lea. Minn Trend Generally Good Butchers -- Steady 160-170 Ibs .'..... $12.40 200-220 Ibs 514,40 300-330 Ibs , $14.40 Good Packing Sows -270-300 Ibs S13.B5 300-330 Ibs ., 513.65 260-400 Ibs. 513.63 500-550 Ibs $13.55 Local Livestock. noes MASON CITY-- For Thursday Steady. Good ight lights .... ... 150-160 $1300 Good light lights 160-170 $13.50 Good light Jgnts 170-180 $14.00 Good light lights 180-200 $14.40 Good light lights 200-220 $14.40 jood med. wt. butchers .. 220-240 $14.40 Good med. wL butchers .. 240-270 $14.40 Good med. wt. butchers .. 270-300 SU.4Q Good med. wt. butchers .. 300-330 $14.40 Good med. wt. butchers .. 330-360 $14.40 Good sow 270-300 $13.65 Good *ow 300-330 $13.63 Good sow 360-400 f 13.65 Good sow 400-450 S13 65 Good sow -,, 450-500 $13.65 CATTLE MASON CITY-- For Thursday Good slews and beif ers $13.00-14.50 Med, steers and heifers ..... $10.00-11.00 Com. steers and heifer* .... 17,00-9.00 Good to choice cows S 9.00-10.00 Med cmvs · . 1. .. . t S O O - B f t Cutters heavy ·, , S 650- 7.00 Cullers, light S 6.00- 6.50 Canners, heaw $ 5.00- 6.0* Canners. light $ 4.00- 5.00 Calves, gd. to choice 130-190 $11.00-12,00 Calves, fair to good. 130-190 S 9.05-10 00 Calves, common to fair $ 7.50- 030 (lalvrs. Mill ... S 4.0Q d'wn Livesto 'S PRICES) Austin, Minn, w« Steady s *10.90 SH.90 $12.40 i 512.90 · $14.30 1 ?14.40 : $14.40 i $14.40 J S14.4O 3 ,514.40 · S14.40 J JI365 ! 913 65 ! J13.05 - j S13.65 J »13 63 ; ti3.es : MORE TF ON WALL Most Stock Slight Recc New York, (£) ed a little more ( day's stock mark running to a po well distributed, dealings tended thusiasm. It .was rise since Jan. 1 Hails and se moved forward Low-priced indi for most 'of th stalled now an marks generally the close. Turno 000,000 shares smallest of the Stiffening of t largely to techn Stocks ahead included Santa '. BOARD AND ROOM By GENE A H E R N J. R. DORSEY AUCTIONEER Phone 2592 SHEEP MASON CITY--For Thursday Genuine sp. lambs, ga. to ch. S13.50-14.Z Genuine sp. Iambs, med. to gd. Sll.CO-12.5 Cul lambs . . . 8.00 d'wn Fed ewes, good to choice ... $ 5.00- 6.0 Common ewes ....~ V 1.00- 2.0 Bucks * .75- 1.50 As early as 1909, both the United States and Germany ha anti-aircraft guns. ALWAYS TWO FIRST-RUN FEATURES NOW SHOWING THRU FRIDAY ALSO PARAMOUNT NEWS MARCH OF TIME CARTOON COMEDY A MUST ON YOUR HIT PARADE! THE SHOCK DRAMA OF THE YEAR! A TRUE STORY ABOUT A SCOUNDREL! ·mult ttvuine STORY OF Gooaas ENEMY 6* WOMEN DONALD WOODS CLAUDIA DRAKE PAUL A K D O R DELIGHTFUL COMEDY - WITH - MUSIC IN OUR SECOND FEATURE GLORIOUS GLORIA'S IN LOVE! GLORIA JEAN HENRY STEPHENSON ANDREW TOMBES Abo Latest War News From the Philippines MINDORO - ORMOC - LUZON - LEYTE I'LL GO OUT AN'TELL DA GUY I'MY£R. , AN'I HANO.E ALLYEP* AFFAIRS, SO HE CAN DO BUSINESS WITME/ I'VE SEEN HI/A CRACK. A FULL BASKET OF BRAZIL NUTS WITH ONE SNEEZE/ BE KERPUL, I KNOW HE'S NOOSE NECK. AN' PLENTY TOUGH/ WEN HE HAD A BEARD, HE USED TO PULL HAIRS OUT OF IT TO STRJNG HIS J13.20 513.95 1 14.30 SI 4.15 $1445 $14.45 $14.45 $14.45 »13.70 $13.70 $13.70 $13.70 513.70 «13.60 selected industrials . then and top CBYFTOQUOTE--A cryptogram quotation A T G B E W C C J B Y X Q F D Y G C R T L R J D O Y B I W Q J B Y D Y P Y X Q J L D Y Q W D O R -S W K H R Q. Yesterday*! Cryptoquote: THE USE OF HISTORY -IS TO GIVE VALTJE TO THE PRESENT HOUR AND ITS "DUTY-EMERSON. , way, Southern Pacific, N. Y. Central, Westinghouse, International Telephone, American Ice, Certain- Teed, Curtis Publishing, Sears Roebuck, American Telephone, U. S. Steel, Studebaker, National Power Light, Graham-Paige, Union Carbide, Anaconda and Standard Oil (N. J.) Bonds improved with stocks. Produce MASON CITY--For Thursday (Cash quotations by E. G. Alorsej Eggs, current receipts 30c Springs, heavy breeds . . 2isc Leghprn springs, 2-lbs. over 21c Heavy hens 20c Hens, under.4 Ibs. 17c Cocks 14c All No. 2 poultry, 3c less Merchant Quotations ggs, at retail 45c utter, Iowa State Brand . . . , 4 9 c utter, Corn Country .. . 48c utter, Brookfield .49t. CHICAGO PRODUCE (Thursday Market) Chicago. H)--Butter. firm. Receipts 4,921. Market unchanged. Eggs, receipts 8.433. Top steady. Bal- mce Jinn. U. S.-extras yix to 39.6c; U. standards 35.3' to .35.6c; current receipts 35.1C. ·: . . . · . ·. ... CHICAGO POTATOES (Thursday Market) Chicago, (;p-- (W. F. A,)-- Potatoes: Ar- ivals 72, on track las, total U. S. shipments 784; old stock: Offerings very light. emand exceeds available offerings local .rack market, m ark el firm at ceiling ; ery few reported sales; New stock, sup- lies very light, demand exceeds sup- lies, market firm. Colorado Red Mc- Clure'i U. S. No. 1. $3.42; Nebraska Bliss Triumphs. U. S. No. 2, $3J24: North Jakota Bliss Triumphs, U. S. No, 1. $3.13; Florida SO Ib. sacks, Bliss Triumphs, U. No. l,-$2.63t32.76. STRAND WHERE THE BIG HITS SHOW N O W SHOWING . . . . . . . . . EUGENE O'NEILL'S DARING LOVE DRAMA , THAT ROCKED AND SHOCKED BROADWAY NOW ON THE SCREEN A New Hopalong CasMdy Co-Hit With Odds of Forty to One. How Can He Fight It Out? STARTING SUNDAY ill CHICAGO POIJLTEV (Thorsdsy Market) Chicago, lip,-- (W. F. A.)--Live poultry rm. 2 trucks, no cars. Prices unchanged. ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK RECEIPTS (Thursdays Market) Chi car o, (^--Officially estimated sal- ble livestock receipts for Friday: Hogs 1,000; cattle 2,500; sheep 5,000. CM'UANS ARE ADWAVS WTFESTED M SERU1CE. RIBBONS US REIURHEES \HEAR,'. ONI}/ LAST NIGHT 1 HAD A ARSUMEUT WITH A fflRLS MA..' A /c. SHE. THOUGHT I WDEHT rWE.THE R16HT Wnt RS...ID FORGOT .· VOOR SON TO VloSR W/GOC* ···-U.l.*«t.O». NEW YORK PRODUCE New York, (^--Butter 380,883. Firm. Prices unchanged at ceiling. Cheese' 309,312. Nominal. No quotations. Eggs 31,176. Firm, Current general vholesale prices follow; Mixed colors: Extras. No. 1 to No. 4, 45 Ibs. and over 4Q.3«42.3c; medium. 40 to 44 Ibs.. 39.3c; landard No. I to No. 4. 45 Ibs. and over 37.8g3B.3c; current receipts 37.8cr diities, 43 Ibs. 36.Bc; checks 36.8c. GRAIN MARKET LOSES SOME Profit Taking, Hedging " Erase Early Gains Chicago, (#)-- Profit taking and hedging erased early gains made by grain futures markets Thursday but the setback was not severe and most prices were within minor fractions of Wednesday's finish. At the finish wheat was lower to 1 higher than Wednesday's close, May $1.60 to $1.59%. Corn was up % to M:, May $1.11=8. Oats were unchanged to IVi higher, May 65% to 66. Rye was up % to 1%, May $1.11% to SI. 11%. Barley was unchanged to Vs higher, May $1.09%. Sisters in WAG Meet in New Guinea Forest City--Two sisters, Anna and Dorothy Naverson, meirfbers jf the women's army corps, met in Mew Guinea recently. They are the daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Naverson and had riot seen each "other since Dorothy entered the WAC in June, 1943. Anna enlisted in the WAC in Vlarch, 1943, took her training at Fort Des Moines and was,sent to the flying base at Tucson. Ariz. She took her overseas training at Fort Oglethorpe and left for the Pacific Dec. 1, 1944. Dorothy entered the WAC in June, 1943, took her training at Fort Devons, Mass., and was as- signed'to Fort Williams, Me. She left for the Pacific last summer from Fort Oglethorpe, Ga. They have a brother, Donald, with the army in Belgium. Rndd--Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Kelsey received word that their son, James Burton, who is in the submarine service, has been advanced to Mo. MM 3/c. CHICAGO CASH GRAIN (Thursday Market) Chicago, ()--No. 2 red wheat 91.751 ·. ceiling. Com: No. 4 yellow $l-tH'A4H.05'/*; No. 5 yellow $1.01V«; sample grade yellow a Hie, Oats: None. Barley, nominal: Malting $l.laigl.3T 1 .^: feed 85c£$I. Field seed per hundred weight nominal: Timothy ?6frG.25r red top 5I5fM6: red clover ----- - - sikc $28.50. Weathe^^ian 'Fixed 1 for Ice Follies A m e s--C o m e warm or cold weather, there'll be a shining arena of ice for the Frozen Follies of 1945, ice show at Iowa State college, Feb. 3. That's the promise of student managers of the show. Here's how they have the weatherman "fixed." Jan. 10 they started to build up a 150 by 75 foot rink on Clyde Williams field, in layers of ice one-eighth inch thick. They plan to keep building until the date of the show arrives. Then, if the" day turns out warm, they'll scrape the top slush aside and smooth the rink. And the top will have time to sheet over in the colder hours before the show opens at 8:15 p. m. The show, first of its kind to be held here, will feature student skaters with Jomae McCaine of Chicago, and Bob Chase, V-12 of Battle Creek, Mich:, starring. 1 Bleachers will be placed in a U around the rink. And gay costumes of the waltzing and elidine Z* SS l %i£, v £S t l£ fV S*ryi. skaters will be lighted by* spot! -' lights from above. The 40 minute show has been arranged in 3 acts. Syncopated South American rhythm will set the pace for the opening number in which 35 skaters will appear. "Rio pink" and black figure patterned costumes will be worn by the skaters in this number. Switching then to a slower pace, skaters will interpret the Strauss classic, "Vienna Life." And then, a comedy hit of "Gay Ninety" charm will close the first act. "Alice in Wonderland," portrayed by Miss McCain, will come to life in act II. For the final act, the show goes strictly military .63".! and strictly male. Twirling of JJ i flame batons and a fiery V .56ii! banked by the all-male cast of 23 skaters will provide the grand finale. 18IQWANSIN LOST BATTALION Veterans of Leyte Come Through Safely With the 24th Division in the; Philippines--(Delayed) UP)--The 2nd battalion of this division's civil war-fame^ 19th regiment carved an historic niche for the annals of Leyte's reconquest with/ an epic of grim courage and deter-; mination against overwhelming odds at.the critical peak of fighting for the Ormoc corridor. It became known as Leyte's "Lost Battalion." The, group included 18 lowaus who came through safely. The battalion was battle-fatigued from nearly a month of continuous fighting when it re-' ceived orders to advance through the mountains to throw a road block against Japanese reinforcements attempting to reach a strong troop concentration against American forces hammering to break southward toward Ormoc, This was before an amphibious" landing was made behind the enemy at Ormoc to smash his defense line. The battalion was commanded by Lt. Col. Robert B.'Spragine of Evanston, 111. Loaded with supplies and ammunition, the battalion had to fight the enemy and tortuous' mountain terrain for 1 days'to reach the road. After 24 hours without food, the men fought savagely to take dominating heights. Then they ate rice from the packs of dead Japanese and stripped the hearts from palm trees. An air] drop provided a fraction of a meal per day per man. They established the road block and held it for 4 days against en-' emy tanks, truck columns, artillery fire and fanatical charges. , Patrols fought for food dropped by airplane near the enemy. They fought for water from a mountain stream. The number o£ wounded in foxholes increased alarmingly. Medicine ran low. To conserve their dwindling ammunition sup-: ply, the men were ordered to fire-^ only when they could actually see their targets. ; · - · ' Men were continuously wet. Feet began to swell and "jungle rot" developed. They slept in fox-holes that were often half-filled' with water. Dysentery and stomach troubles weakened many. But they clung doggedly to the ,, block across the vital supply road s until ordered out after 4 days. . 1 The retirement took another 4 i days of fighting. Trails were £ treacherous. Stretchers made of j\ saplings and parachutes some- a times had to be passed from hand to hand down steep slopes. At one swollen river, a rope of bamboo" and vines had to be fashioned to help men across. When the battered 'battalion finally reached the main Ameri-:, can forces, its casualties were id" per cent killed or wounded. It had counted 600 dead Japanese and many more undoubtedly were pulled away during night attacks. Lublin Government to Ask 150,000 Germans for Rebuilding WarsaW The Lublin radio said Wednesday that the self-pro claimed provisional government of Poland will ask that Germany be required to send at least 150,000 men to help rebuild Warsaw after the war. Prof. Stanislaw Kaczorowski, head of the department of plan; ning and reconstruction, reported the Polish plan for using German- labor in an interview broadcast" from Lublin and recorded by the FCC. SAVE MORE USED FATS- GET EXTRA RED POINTS Death Notices 1 Mason City Grain 'MASON CITY-- For Thursday No. 2 white oats, 32 Ibs. No. 1 shelled corn, old 70c SI. .02 1.00,i 1.51!i 1.51 1.51 it Low- No. 2 shelled corn, new . . . . 95 Vic CHICAGO GRAIN CLOSE (Thursday Market) Chicago, l/n-- VHEAT-- High May July ... Sept. ... Dec. ... CORN-May July ... Sept. ... OATS-May .. July ... Sept. ... t.IOTk 1.0914 6C SI'.i 58U MARTIN. Mrs. Walter J., 75, 102 Con- nectlciilt S. E.. died suddenly al her home Wednesday afternoon. Funeral services win be held Saturday at 9:30 a, m. at St. Joseph's church with the Rev. P. J. Behan officiating. Burial will be in St. Joseph's cemetery. The Rosary will be said at the Meyer funeral home Thursday and Friday evenings at S o'clcck. The Tabernacle- will say the Rossry at 4 p. m. Friday. The Meyer funeral home in charge. LYNCH, Thomas Francis, died Thursday at 2 a. m. at a local hospital following an Illness of 2 weeks. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. The body is at the Patterson funeral home. NELSON. Edward N.. died Thursday morning at 1:30 at a local hospital following a broken hip suffered in a fall on Jan. 15. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. The body is at the Patterson funeral home. HOWARD, Raymond. 55. died Tuesdaj morning at a local hospital alter a short illness. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. The body is at the McAulcy and Son funeral home. r Card ot Thanks WE wish to ihank relatives and neigh- j bors for their kinci expressions of sym" RYE-May .......... l.ll» July ..... ---- 1.08' 1.10!. 106»i 1.02-; BARLEY-May- July 5HADY BEACH Srnlll Shore. Cle»r U»ke DANCING EVERY NIGHT Steaks - Fried Chicken Home Barbecued Ribs Fried Fish C»me--Try Our Delicious Foot Hides and Wool Calves, gd. to cnolce UO-IW 51100-1200 Quotation* (arnlsbed by WolT Brns^ Ine- 30* Flftk Street Soothwtil Bui] tildes From 15 :bs. up 7c From 15 Ih*. down .................. lie V SEALS SELL WELL Alta Vista -- Sale of Christmas seals for the relief of victims ol tuberculosis netted $67.18 here, according to a report submitted by Mrs. George Pross, chairman of the drive. This was the largest amount collected for that purpose here in recent years. Latest battlefield report of the outstanding accuracy of American heavy artillery comes from France where a force of Germans, surrounded in a stone building, was putting up strong resistance. Despite danger to themselves, American troops, only 300 yards away from the German-held building, called for heavy artillery An 8- inch howitzer more than 7 miles away answered--the first shell falling only 30 yards from the building and the next 3 hitting it squarely. xpr - pathy also the vocalist, accompanist and the Rev. Wilbiir Dieting lor his com- fortinp words in the loss of our brother and uncle. P. M. Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. I^ckorc and family. Add this to the thousands of uses of forest products" Sap from Australian milkwood trees is used to stupefy fish in waterholes so they may be easily caught. WE wish to thank all our relatives, friends and neighbors for their many acts of kindness and for the beautiful cards and floral offerings d u r i n g , our recent bereavement and Toss of our beloved husband, father- and brother. Your thougMfulncss is greatly appreciated and will always be remembered. Mrs. Mary A. Nelson. and family. Mr. and Mrs. George Nelson and family. Funeral Director MAJOR Funeral Home. 209 Second N E. Efficient Service plus Hcvcrenc*. Ambulance. Phone 511. MEYER Funeral horn*. A beautiful' service need not be costly. Ambulance service Phone 1505. PATTERSON Funeral Home. Known lot service. Ambulance. 322 North W»sh-' Ington. Call 11M.

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