The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 29, 1945 · Page 12
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January 29, 1945

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, January 29, 1945
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MONDAY, JANUARY 29, 1W5 BABES ARRIVE Manly--Three babies have been reported during the past week. MJRbbRDE BEERy ^^^-- Co-feature --·« "BABES ON SWING STREET" with Peggy Eyan Freddie Slack and Orch. Added: NEWS Mr. and Mrs. Francis Trich are he parents of a boy born Jan. 17 at a Mason City hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Krnest Trostheim are the larents of a boy, born Jan. 17 at Hercy hospital in Mason'City. The 'ather, Seaman Ernest Trostheim, s somewhere in the south Pacific. A daughter was born to.Mr. and ilrs. James Reed Jan. 18, at General hospital, Mason City. ONE HAD TO STOP Fall * Eiver, Mass., OJ.PJ--After loorinj his opponent 17 times in t rounds, lightweight Danny Petro if Washington got tired, and finally settled for a technical knockout victory over. Henry Davis of New laven, Conn. CECIL HOME OF HITS MONDAY - TUESDAY Come Langh a While! Despite Its rural character, about two-thirds of the people of Australia live in towns. ^ · DANCE to Lynn Kerns Wed. Hazel's Band Fri. Chuck Hall Sat., Sun. Late Bus Every Fri. - Sal CATTLE MARKET STRONG, STEADY Hojg Buyers Pay Ceiling Prices Chicago, '(/P)--Steadiness and strength marked the fairly -active general cattle market Monday, first day of the $18 price ceiling on live cattle. Early sales topped at $17, or a dollar less than the allowable top. The high was paid for top yearlings and choice to prime weight steers. ' The hog market was fully steady and buyers paid ceiling prices for the better butcher hogs "and fat sows. A few lesser weights sold from $14.25 up to the ceiling. Packers took 4,000 out of 11,000 receipts. · Salable hogs 11,000; total 15,000; active, fully steady; good and choice hogs 170 Ibs. and over at $14.75 ceiling; few 140-160 - Ibs., $14.25-14.75; all good and. choice sows $14; early clearance. Salable cattle 16,000; total 16,000; salable calves 1,200; total 1,200; general market steady · to strong; fairly active; largely steer and heifer run; bulk steers and yearlings $14-16.25; early top yearlings $17; choice to p r i m e weight steers held above $17; best weighty steers early $16.85;. top heifers $16.15; mixed offerings $16.40; bulk $13.50-15.25; 'Cutter cows $8.25 down; bulk beef cows S9.50-S13;. weighty sausage bulls to $13; vealers $15.50 down; stock cattle firm at $10.50-12.50: Salable sheep 5,000; total 11,000; steady; several loads good and choice fed wooled western lambs $15.90-16.10; top $16.10; 2 loads mixed grade, largely good fed lambs $15.50 straight; deck good and choice yearlings held above $13.60; older classes very scarce. Midwest Livestock Trend Good Butchers-140-150 Ibj. tll.lt 150-JSO IDs. 112.00 160-170 Ibs 112.40 170-100 Ibs. »13.15 100-200 Ibs. 114.30 200-220 Ibs. : 114.10 120-240 Ibj. 114.40 240-270 Ibs. 114-40 270-300 Ibs. »14.40 300-33O Ibs 114.40 330-360 Ibs »14.40 Good. paeldng Sows-270-300 tta. i I13.6S 300-330 Ibs. S13J3 (MONDAY'S PRICES) Albert Lea, Austin, Minn. Minn. · Steady Gteadx Ita. J13.S5 360-400 Ibs. *13.«S 400-454 Ibs. 113.55 450-500 Ibe. J13.55 £00-550 OH: HI .90 $12.90 113.40 113.00 514.40 J 14.40 514.40 114.40 «14.40 $ 14.40 114.40 (13.69 (13.63 (13.63 »13.8S 113.65 »13.W Waterloo Steady $13.15 13.93 114.45 114.45 (14.4S $14.45 (14.45 (14.45 J14.43 (13.70 (U.70 (13.70 (13.70 (13.79 C1S.60 Cedar Rapids Steady (13.50 (14.00 (14.45 (14.U $14.45 (14.45 (14.45 114.45 (14.45 ' (13.70 (13.70 (13.70 (13.70 (13.70 (13,70 PEACE TIME STOCKS RISE Ignore Many Recently - Rallying Leaders New York. (JP)--Buyers · liked peace time specialties in Monday stock market but shied away from many recently rallying' leaders with armament connections. Touching 1944-45 peaks were Wilson Co., Studebaker, Hudson Motors, Howe Sound, Armour, AI- leghany preferred and Reynolds Spring. Resistance was exhibited by American Type Founders, Atlantic Refining, U. S. (gypsum, Radio Corp., Delaware and Hud- 'son and Pepsi-Cola. Laggards in- eluded U.' S. Steel, Montgomery Ward, Douglas Aircraft, Westinghouse, du Pont, Santa Fe, N. Y. Central, Southern Railway, Texas Co., Kennecott and Johns-Manville. Secondary railway bonds were in supply? Local Livestock Steady. BOGS MASON CITY--For Monday Good light fights 1W-15O J12.00 Good tght^llEhts .'.... 150-160 J13.00 Good light lights 160-170 $13.50 Good light Ights 170-160514.00 Good light lights 180-200*14.40 Good light lights ,.'..: 200-220 514.40 Good med. wt. butchers .. 220-2(0 114.40 Good med. wt butchers .. 240-270 314.40 Good med. wt. butchers .. 270-300 S14.40 Good med. wt. butchers Good'med. wt. butchers , 300-330 114.40 . 3JO-360 114.40 ALWAYS TWO FIRST RUN FEATURES NOW SHOWING--THRU TUESDAY Scream of Radio and Screen HALF MOON WILLIAM GARGAN LEON ERROL STRAND NOW SHOWING -- THRU WED. TWO HITS DESIGNED FOR YOU! OF AIRCRAFT CARRIER X BDBstnccwnw DON AMECHE DANA ANDREWS CHARLES BICKFORD THIS MYSTERY CO-HIT WILL KEEP YOU GUESSING FROM THE FIRST SHRIEK TO THE LAST GASP Good sows .; ; 270-300 $1363 Good sows 300-330 $13.65 Good sorts 330-360 S13.65 Good sows .· 360-400 113.65 Good sows 40CM5D (13.65 Good BOW* . 450-500 $13^5 CATTLB MASON CTIY--For Monday Good stem and nflfen MK£. rteer* and celfen Com. steeu and heifer. S10.00-ll.00 Good to choice- cows .'..'.".I 1 »!oo-l(U0 Med. cow» ................... t 8.00- 9.00 Com. cows ......... .......... 9 7.00- 7.50 Butcher buBa .......... .... 410.00-11.00 Bologna buB^ heavy ..... . 9 8.00* Q.oo Bologna bulls, medium ...... » ?JKV 800 Cutters, 'heavy ..... · ____ ...... s 6.50- 7.00 Cutters. light ................ 16.00-6.50 Produce MASON CITY--For Monday (Cash quotations by E. G. Morse) Eggs, current receipts 33e Springs, heavy breeds ......23c Leghorn springs, 2 Ibs. over 21c Heavy hens .· ...20c Hens, under 4 Ibs. ...17c GRAIN FUTURES RALLY SLIGHTLY Most Prices Fall During Final Hour Chiesto, W -- Wheat, oats and rye futures were up about a cent a Bushel at tirhps Monday but the rally failed to hold and during the -final hour most prices fell within minor fractions of Saturday's finish. The wheat market was nervous and prices moved up and down rapidly...At noon.new highs for iie day were established but the demand soon was satisfied and a sharp., dip followed. Some commission house purchases apparently were for milling account. In the spot market corn was Eirm b u t v local traders sold the future. Prices eased off late in the session. Cash handlers reported 70,000 bushels bought for deferred delivery. At the finish wheat was %c to %c higher than Saturday's close, May $1.60%: Corn was unchanged to off %c, May $1.11%. Oats were up %c to %c, May 66-S6%c. Rye was unchanged to %c higher, May $1.12-1.12%. Barley was off to %c, May $1.09%. Cocks 14c All No. 2 poultry, 3c less Merchant Quotations Eggs, at retail 45c Butter, Iowa State Brand ... -49c Butter, Corn Country 48c Butter. Brookfield 48c CHICAGO PRODUCE Monday. Market) , (ff--Butter, firm. Receipts 315.159. 93 score (AA 41Kc; S3 score (A 41c; 90 (B) 40V4C: 90 (C) «V«c; cooking (88) 39c; centralized carlots {88 40%c. Eggs, receipts 8,702. 'Firm. V. s. ear tras 37. G to 39.Gc; U. S. standards 35.3 to 35.6c; current receipts 35.1c; dirties 32 to 34c; checks 32 to Sic. Cannerg, heavy * 5.00- 8.00 Cannes, light I 4.00- 5JM Fancy. Klect calves S12.00-13.oo Calves, gd. to choice 130-190 111.00-12.00 Calves, fair to good. 130-1110 S S.OO-IO.OO Calves, common to fair ..... 9 7.50- 8.50 Calves. euU ................. StOOd'wn SHEEP ' MASON CITY-- Tar Monday Genuine sp. lambs, go. to ch.' $13.50-14.25 . Genuine sp. lamH^ med. to gd. $11JX-12J)0 Culi Iambi ......... -. ......... taood'wn Fed ewes, good to choice ... $ 5.00- 6-00 Common ewes .............. $ LOO- 2.00 CHICAGO POUI.TRT (Monday Xuket) Chlcaio, Iff)--tw. F. A.)--Live poultry firm. Receipts 2 cars, 3 trucks: P. O. I prices, unchanged, are: Fowl 25%iS2e Leghorn fowls 25*.44?26S4c; roasters 30c; fryers 29@30c; Leghorn fryers 30c; old roosters 23.2@24.2c; all ducks 28.2e23.2c. Hides and Woo! Calves, gd. to choice 140-190 $11.00-11.00 Qn.uiion. fundlhe* by Wait Broi, Ino, SO* Fifth Street Southwest Bun hides 7 C Prom 15 Ibs. up .................... jQe From 15 Ibs. down lie Horsehldn .; $8.00 ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK BECEHTS Olondijr Hsrket) CMcifo, (SI--IW. F. A.)--Officially es timated salable livestock receipts for Tuesday: Hoes 14,000; cattle. 9.000; sheep 6,000. POWER WASHING V MACHINES TURN OUT Gl LAUNDRY CHICAGO CASH GRAIN (Monday Market) hlcaio, ($·] -- Wheat: No. 2 red 81.75%. ceiling. Com: No. 3 yellow $1.15Va; No. 4 yellow fl.Q7feei.09K: No. 5 yellow Sl.OlW,® 1.04^; sample grade yellow 91 V*c: No. 4 white $1.2!. Oats: None. Barley, nominal: Malting $1.1501.3714: . Field seed per hundredweight nominal: Timothy $«gieJ5; ted top $15@16; red clover $31.50; cweet clover $10.65; al- silce Mason City Grain MASON CITY--For Monday No. 2 white oats, 32 Ibs. 70c No. 2 shelled corn, old $1.02 No. 2 shelled corn, new CHICAGO GKAIN CLOSE (Wednesday Market) Chicago, (3-WHEAT-- ' High May ...... I BOli July 1.52% Sept. 1.5114 . Dec. . J.521'. 1.12 CHICAGO POTATOES (Monday Market) . Chicajo, (ffl--(W. F. A.)--Potatoes: Arrivals £6. on track S3, total U. S. shipments 706 on Saturday, Sunday 81. Old stocfe: Offerings very light, demand exceeds available offerings local track market- market firm at celling. New stock: Nothing available Monday's market: Nebraska Bliss Triumphs, Commercial, $3.35; Minnesota nnd North Dakota Bliss Triumphs, U. S. No. 1, $3.13@3.I7; Cobblers, Commercials $2.91. CORN-May July Sept. ......... . Dec .......... 1.07% "ATS-lay .......... 6654 uly ....... .. .si opt. .......... 5714 YE-- Makes Walking Ducks to Help Recoup Loss Lnbbock, T«ut, (U.R) -- Those skeptics who think the Horatio Alger "rags to riches" days are over in America should have a chat with George F. Peterson. A year ago Peterson was down and out--financially. He had been, forced to close his lubbock hotel because the shortage of gasoline took away his guests. He got'a job as a shipyard welder on the Pacific coast, and met a man who once made his living manufacturing toy walking ducks. Peterson liked the idea. He came home and set up a walking duck factory in Lis. home. The idea caught on. . Now J'eterson has 85 women working in his Evans company factory, all of them making his toys, and 4 salesmen out on the road. ' "Sales are limited only by the amount of material and .labor I can get," says Peterson. "After the Acetylene Blow Torch Gives Soothing Shave Tyler, . Texas, (U.R)--When the circus came to town, residents found out how to shave elephants. The Job isn't as hard as it sounds --the trainer simply takes an acetylene blow torch and goes to work. This removes the elephant's stiff, black hair and at the same time provides a soothing massage. Tough babies, these elephants. Predicts 5- Year Boom in Construction New York, (U.PJ^A precedent- shattering construction b o o m which will last at least 5 years is a postwar certainty, according to a n internationally-known building expert. Harry D. Watts, chairman of the board of James Stewart Co., international engineers and contractors, says this boom will include schools, bank buildings, hospitals city structures, homes, factories park--every kind of building imaginable. He expects that many of these will be built In America, but sai that "European demands for reconstruction are already felt here.' Scores of orders have accumulated, he declares, and surveys indicate that hundreds more are now being planned. Missions from Europe are now here, he says, including a 7-man delegation from the French, studying proposals to rebuild their once-great ports. "The American construction in dustry is ready to go," Watts said "If labor will do its share . . . i Washington adopts a hands-off policy, the construction industry will go ahead like greased lightning." GI CAN WIN TRIP Port of Spain, Trinidad, (U.R)-- To spur personnel at this No. 1 U. S. Caribbean base, commodore C. C. Baughman, U. S. navy, commander naval operating base, has announced a weekend trip via air to one of the best-known pleasure resorts in the West Indies as a reward to the enlisted men nominated by the war bond officer in each activity, as contributing the most toward the war bond sale. This trip will be awarded on the basis of the amount of work, time and effort expended by the enlisted men and not for the highest pur- j chase of war bonds. I High Cost of Laving; Cotton Necktie Costs 100% More to Wash Seattle, (5 s )--Capt Stuart B Mockford sent his necktie to th OPA. In an accompanying letter h explained the .khaki cotton tie cos 16 cents 4 years ago at Fort Fran cis Warren, Wyo., and had depre dated approximately 40 per cen but it still cost 20 cents to have i laundered in Seattle. "I can no longer afford to ^ 100 per cent more than it is wort to have it washed," the captain wrote. Large land areas in Australi have been made productive in re cent years by construction of irri gation dams, boring of artesian .1 wells and other public works. uly 1.09S ept 1,05% 1.8614 ARtEY-- . 1.09H, uly 1.04ft 1.50*4 l.SO',1 1-UVi I.1IH'. l.OBTi 1.07 Vt .65 Wi .60 1.081'. l.OWi 1.60% l.SZ'/i l.ll'.i 1.10% 1.03 1.074i .65 .(K114 .57 Vi 1.12 1.087. 1.0H1 1.03 Yt 1.09VI 1.09'A Vie With U.S. Nurses as Main Attractions at Hospital in Burma By JACK GUINN United Press Staff Correspondent Myitkyina, North Burma, (U.R)-- Down by the banks of the churning river Irrawaddy, through bamboo thickets which not long ago were the backdrops for battle, stand 6 busy monuments to the incongruity of war--6 electric washing machines which for 8 hours a day turn out the laundry for the American hospital near here. The washing'machines, powered by the hospital's own plant, are the main mechanical attractions at this forward American base, sloshing away in complete peace near the battlegrounds of w h a t was one of .the longest fights in the north Burma campaign. Other hospital attractions, o p e r a t i n g under their own power, are 18 pretty female American nurses who recently joined the hospital. Their laundry, with the exception of those intimate and flimsy garments which women do not trust to the indifferent devices of a washing machine, is done by the 6 products of civilization. Lt. Col. Warren Diessner. of Waconia, Minn., commanding officer of the hospital, said he was very proud of his laundry. It conies in handy, s i n c e the demands of a 400 bed hospital and its staff are fairly large.' Diessner, incidentally, also has taken over a 400 bed Chinese hospital which had been maintained by famed Dr. Gordon (Burma surgeon) Seagrave until Seagrave moved out to .be with front" line troops moving south from Myit- kyina. The water from Diessner*s riverbank laundry emporium is taken from the Irrawaddy, piped uphill about 50 yards, strained to remove the mud, and then piped back down to 2 tanks where it is heated by fires built underneath the tanks. The water is piped to each washing machine through a flexible metal hose, something like the hoses Americans used to see when they went to gasoline filling stations. The business of actually washing the clothes in the Myitkyina laundry is supervised by Pvt. Harlan Nimmo of Ann, 111., and Pvt. Lloyd Wagner of Milwaukee, Wis. When cornered by reporters, Nimmo and Wagner were clearing ground to add to the present 1,200 feet of clothesline which has been strong oh bamboo poles along* the banks of the river. Nimmo was up In a tree, sawing, off .limbs which were falling fairly close to Wagner who was on the ground flailing the underbrush with a Burmese dab, which is a knife. The 1,200 feet of line was heavy with wet sheets, operating gowns, Investigation of Retirement System Des Moliies, (IP)--Gov. Robert D, Blue said Saturday he would ask the legislature to investigate the "advisability and cost of establishing here in Iowa a retirement system for public employes" on a state, county and municipal level. "There are in the legislature several bills in which some particular group is interested in a retirement plan. It is my thought that it is unfair for public em- ployes to be discriminated against as far as private employes are concerned," the governor declared. Blue said he was not suggesting any details, but wanted the matter given legislative attention. At least 12 states have general retirement plans for public em- ployes. , . Gloria Vanderbilt Announces Separation From Pat Di Cicco New York, (U.PJ--Gloria Morgan Vanderbilt Di Cicco and her husband Pasqiiale (Pat) Di Cicco, heir to a broccoli farm and actors agent, have "separated by mutual consent," the young heiress' attorney and guardian, Thomas B. Gilchrist^said Saturday. The couple was married on Dec. 28, 1941 in a nuptial mass at the Santa Barbara, Cal., mission. Gilchrist said that the question of a divorce had not come up but thai it was his "understanding that Mr. Di Cicco would not stand in the way of one," if it came up at some future date. DIES AT HAMPTON Iowa Falls--Funeral services for Mrs. Anna Shafer, 81, will be held at "St. Mark's CathoOic church Monday morning with the Rev Fr. John Hartigan officiating Burial will be at Eldora. Most o: her life was spent in Hardin county. She died Friday at Hampton She is survived by 5 daughters and 3 sons. OVER 18,000 YANKS AWOL Crime Gangs More Serious Than Absences Paris, (U.PJ--Between 18,000 and 19,000- American soldiers -- the equivalent of one and one-hall United States infantry divisions-are .now AWOL in the European theater, the U. S. provost marshal disclosed Saturday. The number is twice as hl«h as It was In the European theater before the invasion, be said, but emphasized it is still lower than in World war I. The disclosure came a day alter a statement by Brig. Gen. P. B. Rogers, commanding general of the Seine section, placing the figure at more .than 12,000, of which more than half were said to be involved in rapidly growing black market operations. Simultaneously Col. E r n e s t Buhrmaster, provost marshal of the Seine section, said the number of AWOL arrests in, Paris has tripled in recent months. "In London we got along with 700 HP's," he said. "Here we have 4,000 although this is not as important a base as London was;" Even more serious than the number of AWOL's, he said, was the "channelization of c r i m e among the soldiers into gangs." He gave two reasons for the rise of black market gangs--First the low exchange rate giving a soldier only meager pay and at the same time enabling him to get fabulous prices in francs for government equipment and, second, acute civilian shortages creating a market for anything a soldier can sell. Sidney and Melbourne hold about one-third of the population of Australia. , · J. R. DORSET AUCTIONEER Phone 2592 WEDNESDAY, JAN. 31 550 Head Livestock 55O 300 HEAD CATTLE--20 head Shorthorn steers, wt. 775 Ibs.; 22 head Shorthorn heifers, wt 575 Ibs.; 15 head Shorthorn and Hereford steers, wt.. 600 Ibs.; 15 head Holstein heifers; 15 head pood '·' fleshy cattle and many odd lots stacker and feeder cattle. Also springing cows, springing heifers, breeding bulls, veal calves and large run of batcher stock. . ME. FARMEB: This week all grades of stock cattle sold 25c higher with the good class of butcher cattle 50c higher. Good spring- Ing cows sold at very attractive prices. Have your livestock in for this week's sale. All consignments receive personal attention. 150 HEAD HOGS--Native feeding pigs of all weights, most of which are a long time vaccinated. Brood sows, breeding boars a n a fat'hags. . . · · ' . 100 HEAD SHEEP--Bred ewes, ewes with iaini* «t "side, ifat' Iambs, feeding Iambs and breeding bucks. ' . . . . . . Forest City Auction Co. Merle C. Hill, Mgr., Phone 461 -- Sale Barn Phone Green 345 Real Estate Transfers REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Harman, Hattie Hus., to Jaob Weitzel Wfe jt. ten. $1. WD) Lot 3 Blk 9 College Add to Mason City. 1-8-45. Hepner, Mabel Nicol et al Trus- ee, to E. W. Lilley $3,000. (TR D) ^ot 10 Blfc 2 Youngbloods Add to Mason City.'8-22-44. Raymond, L. Li., Treasurer, to ^erro Gordo County $40.95. L5 B3 Fairview Add to MC (TSD). 1-11-45. · Raymond, L. L., Treasurer, to !;erro Gordo County $40.95. L4 B3 Fairview Add to MC (TSD). 1-11-45. Raymond, t. L., Treasurer, to -erro Gordo County $35.15. L10 B2 Fairview Add to MC (TSD). 1-11-45. Raymond, L. L., Treasurer, to -erro Gordo County $31.07. L17 B2 Fairview Add to MC (TSD). 1-11-45. Raymond, t,. L.," Treasurer, to Cerro Gordo County $11.28. L8 B2 Fairview Add to MC (TSD). 1-11-45. ' Raymond, L. D., Treasurer, to Cerro Gordo County $29.16. L5 B2 Fairview Add to MC (TSD)'. 1-11-45. Home Securities Incorporated to Julia Krouse $1 (WD) W 33' of lot 1 blk 1 J. A. Richardson's Add to MC, 8-31-44. Allen, James A., to Thress Frahm $1 (WD) lot 26 blk 3 West Haven Add., to Mason City, 1-2145. Kehm, Lizzie etal to Hilma Brewer and Hus. $1 (QCD) lots 14 and 15 blk 10 West Haven Add to Mason City, 12-27-44. Sweet, R. D. and wife to Hilma Brewer and Hus. $1 (QCD) lots 14 and 15 blk 10 West Haven Add to Mason City, 10-31-44. Guaranty Life Insurance Co., to Willard S. FuJghum and wife $21,500 (SWD) NZVt Sc S% ol NVWi 21-97-21, subject to easement 1226-44. Occidental Life Ins. Co. of Calif, to Willard S. Fulghum etal $1 (QCD) NEV 4 SVs of NWtt 2197-21, 1-2-45. Raymond, L. L., Treasurer to towels, hospital pajamas and various articles of clothing belonging to the hospital staff members. Nimmo and Wagner have 2 assistants who do m o s t of the actual work. They are 2 Burmese boys, who move about under a cloud of gloom, probably wondering why the crazy Americans want to go to all this trouble to wash clothes when any fool knows the established method is to beat them on a rough rock. Besides the laundry, there are other improvements at Col. Diess- Teget Construction Co., $35.31 (TSD) 'Lot 466 Midland Heights, Mason City 1-12-45. The Equit Life Assurance Soc. U. S. to Alvin Meyer $1 (Deed) NWY4 W % of NEVt 10-95-19 ner's hospital. Such as showers. Col. Diessner demonstrated the showers, which were made from scrap pipe and tin cans. He said the officers and the nurses used the same showers. "But not," he said, "at the same time." And then he showed the pride of the hospital, a wash basin (for face and hands) w i t h running water, invented by Capt. Elmer Myers of Philippi, W. Va. The basin is in Myers' quarters. It is fed from a small tank placed aboye and outside the door. When the person desiring to be washed steps on a f o o t pedal whittled from a piece of wood, water spurts from the rubber tube into the basin, an old 5 gallon can with the top cut off. Myers also had provided his own personal shower with handy gadgets. The shower was supplied by a tank which was placed on a platform 10 feet high. There were steps, salvaged f r o m some old house, leading up to the tank and used to carry water up to fill the tank. But this got tiresome. So Myers got some old pipe and a discarded hand pump and now he carries the wafer to the foot of the s t a i r s , arranges his pumping apparatus and fill his tank. All for a bath. Commanding officer of the nurses is Capt. Elizabeth N. Fichtel of Calumet, Mich. Her 17 charges are Katharine McKInley, Sandwich, 111.; Helen Boucher, Madison, Wis.; Betty Clark, Virden, HI.; Marian Dannis, Benld, 111.: Mary Fries, Rhinelander, Wis;. Kathryn Gale, Hunter, N. D.; Elma Hcinanen, Kearsarge, Mich.; Eileen LeClaire, Cheboy- g a n, Mich.; Rachael Robinson, Portersville, Ala.; Caroline Parmen ter, Summer ville, S. Car. Gladys Ross, Springfield, 111. Martha Toulme, Springfield, III. Rosemary Sullivan, Kincaid, m. Jane Thompson, Parma, Mich. Helen White, Grand Rapids, Mich'. PRELL KOCFS ENURE CLOSING OUT PUBLIC SALE As we have sold the farm we will offer the following described property at public auction on the Prell and Koci farm. 1% miles west of Grafton, 3 miles north and 5 miles east of Manly, on Thursday, February 1 Commencing at 12:00 O'clock Noon--Lunch ou Grounds Sale Day 16 HEAD OF CATTLE--15 Milk Cows; mostly Holstetas, some fresh; 1 Holstein Bull. 5 HEAD OF HOESES--Three Smooth Month; 1 Roan 4 year old Gelding, weight about 1800; 1 Black 4 year old Gelding, weight about 1500. 42 HEAP OF SHEEP--10 Sheep, bred; 2 Purebred Cheviot Bucks. subject to easements, right of way etc., 1-4-45. Scholl, Maggie- M. and hus. to M. D. Kubicek and wfe. $1 (WD) Stt SE% 6-94-20 1-19-45. Designed for easier carrying through jungle terrain or for dropping with paratroops is the newest version of the bazooka--known as the M-9 folding bazooka. Made in 2 pieces and somewhat longer than the original version, it can be easily and quickly assembled I for firing. 1000 Bushels Boone Oats -- 1000 Bushels Corn, More or Less 100 Bushels Mandarin Soy Beans, Early Variety 100 Bushels Habaro Soy Beans -- Silage in Silo 650 Bales of Mixed Hay -- 20 Tons Mixed Hay in Barn FARM MACHINERY, ETC.--Wood Bros. 21-inch Thresher; John Deere Power Corn Binder; Deering Corn Binder; McCormick- Deering Com Planter with bean and fertilizer attachment, good one; McConnick-Deering Power Grain Binder, 8-ft. cut; McCor- mick-Deerins 8-ft. Tandem Disc; 10-ft. Moline Disc; Dane Hay Loader; New Idea Side Delivery Bake; Papec Silage Cutter with 50-ft. pipe; McCormick-Deering Endgate Seeder; McConnick- Deering 2-row Corn Plow; Minnesota Single Row Corn Plow; 14-inch Hand Plow; Surface Cultivator; 4-section Drag with Folding Bar; Corn Stock Cotter; 3-scction McCormick-Deerlng Quack Digger; 15-ft. Cultipackcr; 2 McCormicfc-Deering Mowers, 1 5-1U- and 1 6-ft. cut; McConnick-Deering Manure Spreader on rubber ·with 32x6 10-ply tires on rear; 36-ft. Grain Elevator with Jack and hydraulic hoist; old Gas Engine, 2VS h. p.; DeLaval No. 19 Cream Separator, electric, late model; one Horsepower; one-hole Corn Shelter; 3 Hay Racks; Hay Stacker; Potato Digger; Potato Grader; Potato Planter; Potato Crates; 2-wheeI Machinery Trailer; Trailer with good-30x3V4 inch tires; 4-wheel Trailer; 2 Wooden Wagons; rubber-fired Wagon, 650xl6-in. tires, good one; 3 Steel Wheel Wagons; good Flare Wagon Box; 3 Wagon Boxes; Buck Rack; 15 poles, 16 to 20 feet long; about 500 Red Cedar Posts; some 8-ft. Corner Posts; some Steel Braces; 80 rods new Woven Wire; Clean Easy Milking Machme,'2 years old; Hand Pressure Pump; Pressure Tank; two 75-ft. Drive Belts, one new; 1000-lb. Scale; Grindstone; three Maytag Engines; five Hog Feeders; two Hog Waterers; Tank, 3x8 ft., with built-in fountain; Kerosene Tank Heater; Brooder House, 12x16 ft; Brooder House, 10x12- ft.; 2 small Brooder Houses; Oil Bath Pump Jack; 4 Feed Bunks; Hay Bonk; Bob Sled; several Wire and Slat Cribs; 2 sets Harness; 6 Horse Collars; 100-sal. Gas Barrel; Heating Stove; Dipping Tank- two 32-ft. Hay Poles; Hog Troughs; Empty Bags; Automatic Switch for Water Tank; Tractor Control from- Binder Seat, MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS--Steel Safe, wgt. about 1000 Ibs.' 2 pairs Shoe Skates, good; Stock Saddle; good Cider Press, large size; some Household Goods; Lady's Fur Coat, sire 16, in excellent condition; Leather Jacket with Fur Collar, nearly new. TERMS--Cash; those desiring credit should mafc« amnffemenU with clerk or home banker oeiorc d»jr of sale. No property to le removed until settlement PRELL and KOCI If. V. ntBEtt A 1.- ». DOKSEX. Auctioneer! -- MANLY STATE BANK. o«rk

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