The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 29, 1943 · Page 12
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January 29, 1943

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

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Friday, January 29, 1943
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12 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FRIDAY, JANUARY 29, 1943 Hogs Steady to lOc Higher SWINE TRADING FAIRLY ACTIVE Cattle Market Prices Are Generally Lower CHICAGO, (#)--Salable hog receipts again were lower than expected Friday and prices climbed back to the high point of last week, which was the highest since January 1920. Trading for the run of 13,008 salable hogs was fairly active and prices were steady to 1.0 cents higher. Top was $15.40 per hundredweight. The average price of hogs compiled for Thursday was S15.13, the highest average since last October. Cattle market prices generally were lower, although fed steers, yearlings, and yearling heifers were steady and fairly active. Cows were in liberal supply and the market fully 25 cents off. Bulls were weak to 25 cents lower and vealers weak to 25 cents down. Fat lambs trading was slow, with bids and scattered sale weak to 25 cents off. Sheep were scarce end the undertone around steady. (U. S. D. A.)--Salable hogs 13,000; total 21,500; fairly active, steady to 10 cents higher than Thursday's average; bulk good and 180 to 330 Ibs. 515.15 to $15.40; top $15.40; most 150 to 180 Ibs. ·weights $14.75 to $15.35; sows little changed; bulk good 360 to 550 Ibs. S14.65 to $15. Salable cattle 1,300; calves 400 fed steers and yearlings and yearling heifers steady; fairly active most steers $13.50 to $14.75; top S15.95; few loads $15 to $15.75 best heifers $14.25: choice kinds absent; steers and heifers scarce but cows in li'berai supply; marke fully 25 cents under Thursday's average trade; instances 50 cents down on cutters and common bee cows; cutters $9.75 down; most beef cows $10.75 to S12.25: bulls weak to 25 cents lower, and now 25 cents to 50 cents under week's high time; practical top weighty sausage bulls ?I4; vealers S16.50 down; weak to 25 cents lower. Salable sheep 4,000; total 5.500 late Thursday: Fat lambs uneven, steady to 25 cents lower; good to choice wcoled lambs $15.75 to $1625; top $16.50; clipped lambs with No. 1 skins $15.85; load fall shorn $16.10; yearling ewes S13.25 to $13.75: sheep steady to strong; $7.50 to $9.35; top $9.40; Friday's trade: Fat lambs slow, bids and scattered early sales weak to 25 cents lower; good to choice native lambs early downward from S16; best early bids around $16.25; choice held higher; nothing done on yearlings, clipped lambs or few sheep; undertone around steady on sheep. Local Livestock HOGS MASON CITY--Tar Friday Steady. Good light lights Good light lights Good light lights Good light lights Good light lights Good light butchers .. Good me. wt. butchers Good mp. wt. butchers Good me. ;vt. butchers Good me. \vt. butchers Good me. u't. butchers Good packing -oxvs .. Good sou's Good sows Good so:x-s Good sows GCOd £'A F S \ 1-40-J30 S12.80 150-160 S13.30 160-170 513.80 110-180 S14.30 180-200 314.65 300-220 SU.Ki 220-240 S14.G3 240-270 S14.G5 270-300 514.65 300-330 S14.63 330-360 S14.5: 270-300 SI4.30 300-330 S14.30 330-360 S14.30 3SO-40D 511.30 400-450 S14.20 450-500 $H.2J CATTLfc MASON CITY--For Friday Choice to crime steers *u.5u-lvso Good to choice steers Medium to good steers Fajj to tnedJum KTeers Plain to Jalr s:e*n ... Cholc* to prime yrlg. Good to choice Trig. ....... 11250-13.50 SH-SO-Iil.FJJ SID 00-11.50 * 800-lO.OC ttevrt S13.3u-14.50 ·teen si2.M-n.5C Medium to good yearlings . . Sll.SCM2.Sg Fair to medium Tearltnca .. St0.rjri-ll.5l Common to fair .cartings . . S QO-10.0 Chotc* to ortrrm nelters. 800 Ibs. down ............... $13.00-l«.0i Good to choice heifers ...... S120Q-13.U Medium to good heifers ...... SI1.00-12.0 Plain to fair rietfers .......... SIO.WM1 S Cnmmort heifers ........... 5 8.00-10.Q Good to choice corns, dry fed S10.00-11.W Medium to fair cows ........ s 9.00- 9.5 S 0.50- 9.0 Fair to medium cows . . Cutters, beavy ............... $7.25-7.7 Cutters. Hunt ................ » 6 50-7.01 Canners. heavy , ............. SS.SO-6.1K CaruitTS. UKbt ......... ...... * 5.00- rji Bulls, nan ................. » 8.75-10.15 Bulls. Ujht ................... I SJO- 9* Fancy .elect calves ......... tlZSO-IS.C Calves, gooo to choice, 130.190 »11 50-lZi calves, folr to rjoofl. I.TO-IWJ f 9.00-11.0 Calves, common to (ati ______ t 6.00- B.01 Calces, cull . ____ t g.00 «'«· MASON CITY--For Frlda Spring lambs. Rood to cUolcc S13.75-14.1 Spring lambs, medium to good 512.50-13.5 Spring lambs, good to alr ... Slo.SO-ll.5 Spring lambs, fair to medium S 9.00-10.0 Sprlgn lambs, common f 5.00- 7.fl Native earet, good to choice.. t 2.73- 3.7 Ewes, oill s Bucks f DIES IN CHICAGO CHICAGO, (If)--William L Barnes, 86, retired general super intendent of transportation of th Burlington railroad and membe of the American Railway board i Washington during the last Worl war, died here Thursday. [--ATTENTION--l FARMERS . . . NOW ON HAND · Brooder Houses · Self-Feeders · Hog Houses · Field Fence · Barbed Wire Mason City Lumber Co. frhone n: Midwest Livestock (FRIDAY'S PRICES) Albert L«a* Austin Minn. Minn, rend 15c higher 25c higher ood Butchers-- ·W-130 Ibs S12.75-12.60 S12.8S-12.S5 M-160 Ibs $13.15-13.10 SI3.10-13.40 M-170 Ibs S13.55-13.60 «13.«-13.73 0-1EO Ibs $14.15-14.20 $13.70-1400 M-200 Ibs S14.40-14.4S »14.13-H.«5 M-220 Its $14.55-14.£0 S14.35-Z4.«5 0-240 Ills :........ S14.55-14.60 S14.35-H.6S 0-270 Jbs. , $14.55-14.63 J14.3S-14.dS 0-300 Ibs. 514.55-H.W 514.35-14.65 50-330 Ibs .' »14.55-14.K »14.35-14.SS 30-360 Ibs $14.45-14.50 514.25-11.55 oorl Packing Sows-- JOc higher 0-300 Ibs S14.05-14.10 S14.03-14.30 00-330 Ibs S14.05-14.10 S14.00-14.30 0-360 Ibs S14.05-14.10 S14.00-14.30 0-iOO Ibs S13.95-M.OO $13.60-14.20 M-450 Ibs S13.85-13.90 S13.80-H.IO ?0-5I)0 Ibs 313.75-13.80 S13.SO-14.10 0-550 Ibs S13.6a-13.70 Waterloo Steady $13.70-13.15 . . $14.35-14.50 JI4.5C-U.SS $14.50-14.63 (I4.50-14.6i I14.SO-14.K JH.5fi-H.es $14.40-14.55 514.20-14.35 SH.20-14.35 SH.20-14.25 SM.10-14.23 S14. 10-14.25 SU.10-14.25 cedar Rapids 5c higher S1J.80-13.M 114.20. 14.30 SI 1.40-14. 50 $14.60-14.70 $14.60-14.70 SH.W-14.7a 514.60-14.70 . . $14.50-14.60 $14.30.14.40 14.30-14.40 $14.30-14.40 S14.20-14.30 S 14.10-14.20 514.JO-H.20 ·(Good to choice nogs, les? than normal (111. delivered to Wilson plan! at Albert Lea. will brine 5-15c over foregoinc Quotations.) GRAIN PRICES HOLD FIRM Trading in Most of Pits Is Reported Light CHICAGO, OP)--Grains were inn Friday on the hopes of raders that the' congressional arm bloc will resist any attempt o place ceilings on wheat at be- ow parity prices. \ Trading was light in most pits, although more activity developed n corn than has been the case in recent sessions. Corn futures advanced small fractions as weather conditions made movement to markets unfavorable. Wheat closed Vi-'l'a"higher. May $1.39%, July $1.39%, corn was %-?s up, May 9814, oats advanced Vs-Vi, rye jumped Ui-1% and soybeans were inactive. CHICAGO CASH WUEAT (Friday Market) CHICAGO, m-- Cash wheat No. 2 hard -453i. Corn No. 3 yellow 9G%-S8}«: No. 4 -95i; No. S, 8854-92; sample grade yel- o\v 67. Oats No. 1 mixed 61}*; No. 2 white 62. Barley malting 88-1.05 nom.; feed "2-1 lom. Field seed per hundredweight nominal Timothy 4.75-5.00: Alslke 15.00-24.00: ancy Red Top 7.00-50: Red Clover 518 503.50: Sweet 5.50-35.00. Clover 7.00-9.00; AHaUa Mason City Groin MASON CITY--For Friday 7o. 2 shelJed corn glc 2 new oats 56c lew ear corn 74c \'o. 2 soybeans S1.81 Barley 50-75c FBIDAT GBAJ.V CLOSE CHICAGO, WHEAT-- IlSgh lay ...: $1.40 uly 1.39?i =Pt l.Wii ORK-ay ........ .9831 uly .say, ept. .99V4 ec ATS-lay 3s?i uly se'.i ept 53»k Q\BEANS-lay uly YE-lay ,. 84= · uly 86-ii ept 833.; .99 -39H .9951 .59',; .53 .85 .87'.' Here »* There Miscellaneous Items From North Iowa and Southern Minnesota EAGLE GROVE--Cpl. Alvin A. Thompson, who is stationed at Fort Custer, Mich., has returned to his duties following a ten day furlough at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Parker and with relatives and friends. NOBA SPRINGS --Miss Nellie Quinby received a message Friday informing her of the death of her brother, Elmer Portland,. Ore. Quinby, There is 76, at also a brother, John, in Mason City. The deceased was at one.time a resident of Nora Springs, but left here many years ago. He is also survived by two sons and a daughter. INDUSTRIALS ARE BULLISH Favorites Touch New Highs for 15 Months TNEW YORK, (A 1 )--Prime industrials, with steels conspicuous, took charge of the climbing forces in Friday's stock market and many favorites touched new highs for 15 months or longer on the largest volume for the year to date. Bullish inspiration again was ascribed mainly to the war news, investment demand and a slight touch of inflationary temperature. Rising tendencies appeared at the start, although recently buoyant utilities and rails inclined to rest. Gains ran to around 2 points at the best. These were trimmed here and there in the final hour and scattered losers were in evidence. Activity slowed in the afternoon but transfers were in the neighborhood of 1,200,00 shares. At peak levels for 1942-43 were Chrysler, Goodyear, U. S. Rubber, N o r t h American, International Telephone. International Nickel, Westinghouse, Allied Chemical, Eastman Kodak, Standard Oil (N. J.), Texas company, United Merchants and Manufacturers, Pepsi- Cola and Warner Brothers. Well in front were Bethlehem, Kenne- cott, Omnibus corporation, American Tobacco "B," Montgomery Ward, Douglas Aircraft, Glenn Martin, Boeing and Youngstown Sheet. Wavering issues were American Telephone, Santa Fe, Oliver Farm, U. S. Gypsum, American Can and Johns-Man ville. Bonds maintained their equilibrium. State Income Tax Cat Is Seen Produce (Merchant Quotations) (Cub Quotations by E G. Morse) MASON CITY-- For Friday Eggs, current receipts ........ 32c Capons, 8 Ibs. and up ........ 30c Heavy springs. 5 Ibs. and up. .25c Heavy springs, 4 to 5 ibs ...... 23c Heavy springs, 3 to 4 Ibs ..... 21c Leghorn springs ........ .^ . . .18c Hides ........ . . . . Heavy hens, 5 Ibs. and over. .23c Hens, 4-5 Ibs ................ 21c Hens, under 4 Ibs ............. 18c ocks, heavy ................ i4c ons fnrntarjetf by n«1( Broi H IDB« SOU Firth Slrtcl "olh»ci1 dc = . . . . H.OO -UKEEN BEE* BIDE! *rom 13 Ibs. up ..... lie p rom IS Ibs. down " iac Sull nidM Be All No. 2 Poultry 4 cents less !gg5, in cash 29-32C iggs, in trade 30-32c Gutter, Iowa State Brand 51c Jutter. Corn Country ·Cured hides Ic · Ib. Mpitr. Wro Ic · B. higher for Er«n ludes lo wholesale dealers trj wriolesal* Quantities. 50c Sutler, pecker's lowina 50c 50c Butter. Brookfield Miscellaneous POTATO MAEKET (Frlda? Market) CHICAGO. (iPJ-- (0. S. rjcjartmeut of agriculture)--Potatoes, arrivals 50: on rack 15 ; total U. S. shipments 1210: old stock, supplies light, trading very light, market for Idaho Ruwjt Idafcos iirrn. for offerings other sections steady: new slock, supplies moderate, supplies very Jlcht; market steady; Idaho Russet Burbanks U. S. t»o. I. 3.05-18; Colorado Hid JIc- Cvurs U. S. No. 1. 2.B3-95; Minnesota and North Dakota Cobblers commercials S3.10-30: Florida bushel crate BUss Triumphs U. S. No. 1. 2:50 per craic. BANCO EARNINGS SHOW INCREASE 72 Cents a Share Earned in 1942 The 1942 annual report of Northwest Bancorporation and affiliated banks and "companies was released Friday by J. C. Thomson, president. The net cash income of the holding company. Northwest Bancor- poration, increased from 07 cents a share in 1941 to 72 cents a share in 1942. Dividends equal to 50 cents a share were paid in 1342 as compared with 45 cents a share in 1941. The aggregate cash and securities of the holding company increased approximately $566,000 during the year. Consolidated net earnings from current operations, before providing for taxes were higher than in 1041 duo mainly to the increase in taxes and reduction in profit on security sales, consolidated net income was $2,500,000 equal to $1.61 a share, in 1942, as compared with $3,251,000 equal to $2.09 a share in 1941. Capital and surplus of Northwest, Bancorporation Increascc from 539.805,000 in 1941 to $41 593,000 in 18«, or from $25.64 a share to $26.80 a share. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globc-GaieUi carrier boy. Leghorns .12c CHICAGO LIVESTOCK FORECAST (Friday Mulcet) CHICAGO. W--Official estimated sal- Die livestock receipts for Saturday: Hoes .COO: cattle 500: sheep 1.000. NEW YORK PRODUCE (Friday Market) NEW YORK. W-Eggs 13,903: weak. Ifeed colors: Fancy to extra fancy 33 to OiV. extras 3731; graded Jirsts 36'.S: mir- ent receipts 36: mediums 31V*: dirties o. 1. 34**: average checks 33V*. Butter 776.007: scarce. (First hand wholesale price levels) creamery, higher han 92 score anrj premium marks f!Vi o tSV4'. 92 score (cash market) «V» to 7=i: 83 to 31 score K'.'t to 47V». Cheese 61,301: firm prices unchanged. CHICAGO PRODUCE (Friday Market) CHICAGO. M--Butter, receipts 413,«7: firm; prices as quoted by the Chicago price current are unchanged. Eggs, receipts 8.735: weak; fresh graded, firsts, local 26, cars 26 5 A: olhcr prices unchanged. CHICAGO POULTET (Frldar Market) CHICAGO. OT--Poultry, live, firm: 21 truclts: prices unchanged. Taft, Brother of Late President, Dies at 81 V/ATERTOWN, Conn., (/P) -Death came Thursday night to Horace D. Taft. 81, brother of the late President William Howard Taft, and founder and for many years headmaster of the COLDFIF.LD --Mrs. B. W. McElhinney spent Monday in D e s Moines. Her granddaughter, Mary Alice Higgins, returned home with her for a several weeks' visit. GOLDFIELl*-- Mrs. Reuben Simpson spent the weekend at the Ed Simpson home at Mountain Lake, Minn. Cpl. Reuben Simpson of Camp McCoy, 'Wis., spent the weekend there also and they returned here Monday evening for a several days visit before Corporal Simpson returns to camp. NORA SPRINGS --Truman A. Schultz of Texas City,\Texas, left here Tuesday, enroute to Denver, Colo., to .visit with his younger sister, Nora. Mr. Schultz, who arrived here Sunday, is the son of W. F. Schultz, and formerly lived at Nora Springs. He visited at the home of his aunt. Mrs. Edith Ritze, his uncle, Otto Schultz, and with other relatives while in Nora Springs. NORA SPRINGS--Mrs. A. M. Choate spent Wednesday visiting with relatives at Clear Lake. HUTCHINS --Pvt. Lewis Legt- meyer is stationed in Alaska. He is an army baker. LeKOY; Minn. -- Patty Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. Smith, was taken to St. Olaf hospital, Austin Tuesday with pneumonia. L e R O Y, Minn. --Ensign Orlo Walstad of Notre Dame, Ind., came Tuesday to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. Walstad, and his sisters. Mrs. D. Boulett and Mrs. J. C. Roy. HUTCHINS--Pvt. William Mullin is assigned to Camp Drew. Fla. He is in the army signal corps and recently completed a course at an army school in Athens, Ga. PFC Hugh Mullin was still in the British Isles when last heard from. N O K A SPRINGS--Mrs. Hugh Murray went to Charles City Wednesday for two days' visit with her brother-in-law and sister. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Engels, who are in charge of the Howard Mnrse home during Mrs. Morse's absence. Mrs. Morse, a sister of Mrs. Murray and Mrs. Engels, expects to return in a- week or two from St. Francis, Kans., where she has spent the past month in the home of her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Morse. : HUTCHINS-- T/Cpl. Lyle Dallman arrived in Africa from the British Isles a short while ago. He is with a medical unit. leROT, Minn. --Mr. and Mrs. F. Tcboy and two daughters of Racine, have leased the downstairs of the home of Mrs. Nettie Orhe. He is employed by W. H. Hall. L e R O Y . M i n n . -- Mrs. Leah Langenhang and son, Bryce, went Wednesday to Ft. Dodge to spend a fexv weeks in the home of her brother-in-law, Alvin Langen- han» while his wife is in the hospital. NORA SPRINGS --Mr. and Mrs. George P. Wright and daughter, Sharon, of Osage were guests in the Hugh Murray home here Sunday. Sunday evening the Murrays and the Wrights were entertained at dinner at the home of Mrs. Lester Isch in Mason City- EAGLE GROVE--Thomas Midland, who was graduated from the gunnery school at Las Vegas, Nev., Dec. 21, was promoted the some day to staff sergeant. He is attending school at Greenville, S. Car., at present. NORA S P R I N G S--Alice McNamara, the 4 year old-daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elsworth McNamara, was taken to the University hospital at Iowa City Thursday for a physical check-up. She returned the first of this week. LeROY, Minn~--Mrs. R. Dick has been having quilling parties at her home for Mrs. H. Clapper of National City, Cal. NASHUA--A. L. Kout. president of the First Nashua State bank, who has been ill the past £ew days, is a patient at the New Hampton hosoital. HUTCHINS --Pvt. John Fox was at the U. S. army's classification center at San Antonio. Texas, when his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lyal Fox, heard from him last week. EAGLE GROVE--Lt. John William Norris has completed a six weeks course of military instruction and physical conditioning at the air forces officers training school at Miami Beach, Fla. DRAFT OF BILL ORDERED DRAWN Iowa House, Senate to Consider Measure .DES MOINES, UP)--A 50 per cent reduction in state income tax payments in 1943 and 1944 loomed as a possibility for lovvans Friday. The Joint house and senate committees on income Ux reduction ordered drafting of * tax reduction bill foUowtat tes- ttmony by fax experts Thursday that the state's finances make a 5tt per cent cut "perfectly safe." Senator Clarence L. Clark (R., Corydpn), chairman of the senate committee, appointed S. Rav Emerson (R., Creston), G. R. Hill (R., Clarion) and G. W. Hunt (R., Guttenberg) to the senate subcommittee. * * * Representative George L. Scott (R., West Union), chairman of the house committee, planned to name his sub-committee Friday, The sub-committees were not instructed as to the type of income tax reduction bill to be drawn, but there was no discussion in the joint committee meeting about anything except the 50 per cent reduction. When approved by both committees the bill would go directly on rhe calendars of both houses, with a vote possible a day after introduction. The bill will be an administration measure, taking precedence over other bills previously introduced. * * * C. Fred Porter, state comptroller; Louis H. Cook, research director for the state tax commission, anc Fred W. Nelson and D. L. Murrow, members of the state tax commission, appeared before the joint meeting. The committees were informed that Iowa annually receives $27,000.000 from the sales and income taxes with which to pay $24,000,000 In obligations. The income taxes amount to approximately 18,000,000 annually. Present oblirations are $14, 000,000 for h o m e s t e a d tax credits, ?8.50«,000 for old are assistance and $500,000 for -state aid on emergency relief. It is anticipated that the half million for relief will not be needed. * * * If the income tax payments were cut 50 per cent in the next two years, the estimated annual income from the sales and income taxes would be ?23,000,000, or a half million short of meeting obligations on a current basis. There Is, however, a cushion o $10,500,000 in the sales and income tax revenue fund and S5,- 000,000 in the use tax fund. Cook and Porter said their fig» ures contemplated remission of corporation as well as the individual income tax. George A. Timm, Thornton, Reported Prisoner of War In U. S. Army for 25 Years; Served in First World War ohn Coon, 80, Dies hursday at Algona; Mineral Is Saturday ALGONA--John Coon, 80, died 'hursday morning at his home ollowing a lingering illness. His wife and six children sur- ive. Dora, Mrs. Cora Thompson, Algona; Mrs. Maude Blome, Seneca, 111.; Wade, in the service; Bert, in Mason City, and Fred in a Nebraskia defense area. The funeral will be Saturday afternoon at the Merritt funeral lome. Final funeral arrangements lave not been completed. Funeral Service for Whittemore Man to Be Held on Saturday WHITTEMORE--Funeral services for Adam Lucksinger. 71, who died at the Kossuth hospital a Algona Wednesday will be heli Saturday afternoon at the M. E church with 'the Rev. M. M Schaper in charge. Mr. Lucksinger was born at New Glarues. Wis.. July 23, 1871, and had resided in Luverne, Iowa. He was married to Florence Wolfi Sept. 21, 1892, and later came t Whittemore. Surviving him are his two sons Lloyd of Graettinger and Earl o Alden. Minn., and five grand children. His wife preceded him in death Aug. 9, 1942. Burial will be at the Methodis cemetery. Taft school for boys, one of the country's leading preparatory schools. He was born in Cincinnati. METZCHE PRAISED RUSSIANS LOS ANGELES, Cal., (U.R)-- Nietzche, the German philosopher, whose writings constitute a sort of Bible for the German people, knew the Russians even better, according to Dr. Donald A. Piatt, professor of philosophy at the University of California. Of the Russians, Kielzche wrote; Russia is the only great nation today that has some lasting power and grit in her, that can abide her time, that can still promise something--Russia the opposite of all wretched, European pctty-statism and neurasthenia, which the foundation of the Ger- NORA SPRINGS--Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Schuver left Saturday evening for Parkston, S. Dak., upon receipt of a message informing them of the death of Mr. Schuver's brother. John Schuver. 56, who succumbed suddenly Friday evening. The funeral svas held Tuesday morning. DOUGHERTY--The Rev. Leo Logan of Dubuque and Pvt. Herb Kennedy of Camp Livingston, returned to their duties after a visit at the Bert Logan home. HUTCinXS--John Scnfer has been promoted to staff sergeant. CLUB HAS DINNER KANAWHA--The members the Kanawha Community club en tertained their husbands anc families at a pot luck dinner Wed nesday at the home of Mr. an Mrs. Wendell Johnson. A larg crowd attended the gathering anc the afternoon was spent playin cards and visiting. BOND SALE §179,053.25 CALMAR--Recent reports is sued on the sale of war bonds i: Calmar for the past year show total of S179.0o3.25, with the sale at the Iowa State bank nettin §123,290.75 and the postoffic selling $55,702.50 in bonds and $4, 766.00 worth of defense stamps. HAS 8DTH BIRTHDAY NASHUA--Dr. L. S. Forbes, on of Nashua's oldest business men passed his 80th birthday anniver sary Wednesday. He is associate with Dr. W. L. Stocks in the prac tice of dentistry, and may b found at his place in active dut every day of the week. He is Texas. stationed at Camp Hood, Mrs. Scnfcr is with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Wai- kins, north of Hulchins. EAGLE GROVE--Cpl. Earl T. Frakcs. son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter C. Frakes of this city is spending a furlough of several days at man Empire has brought to a crl- the home of his parents. He is SIS - I stationed at Fort Bragg, N. Car, MEETING HELD BY W. S. C. S SEXTON--Mrs. Sarah Wise en tertained the Sexton Women's ciety of Christian Service o Thursday. Devotions were led b Mrs. Harvey Steven and the les son by Mrs. Oscar Hammond, business meeting was conductet Lunch was served by Mrs. Wis assisted by Mrs. Drus'illa Noble. GIRL BABY SURPRISES GREENFIELD, Ohio, OJ.PJ--M and Mrs. Maynnrd Duff of Green field had reason to celebrate re cently when little Ruth Anna Du was born to them. It was their firs child--and the first girl to be bor in the Duff family for four gen crations. THORNTON -- George Timm, r., received word Tuesday from .e United States war department .at bos son, First Sergeant eorge A. Timm of the United :ates coast artillery, is a pris- ner of war on the Philippines. Sergeant Timm was stationed n Corregidor when the Japanese ained possession, and on May 7, e was listed by the war depart- ent as missing in action. No urther word was received until ie notification Tuesday, which ated that mail of a personal na- ure would be delivered to him if ddressed in care of the American ed Cross at Tokio. In all, he has had about 25 ears of service in the United :ates army, having served in iforld War 1, and enlisted in the egular army shortly after that* me. He had been looking for- ard to retirement when war was eclared after the attack on earl Harbor. SGT. GEOBGE A. TIMM MEMORIAL HELD FOR H, MUELLER WHITTEMORE -- M e m o r i a l ervices for Harold Mueller, who vas killed in action in the south- vestern Pacific area Dec. 31, 1942, vere held Thursday morning at St Michael Catholic church, of which Harold was a member. The Rev. William Veit officiated t the requiem high mass. Stu- ients of the academy and the See- ey-Walsh post attended in a body, 'he Legion had charge of a ceremony after the mass. Peter Schumachers was sergeant at arms. The firing squad was Ed Wichtendahl, Harry See- ey, Leo J. Elbert, Elmer FJbert, August Meger, Nick Reding and 'ohn Steier. Color bearers were Elmer Bell and Albert Meger and color guards, Louis Priester and Martin Bonnstetter. Kenneth Rusch, Tommy Rockford and Simon Weydert, Jr., acted as bu- :lers. Harold was a son of Mrs. Grace .lueller. He was Whittemore's first boy to lose his life in action. NORTH WOOD MAN DIES THURSDAY Rites to Be Sunday at Lutheran Church NORTHWOOD --Nels O. Have, ', died at 2 a. m. Thursday at is home here. Mr. Have was orn Jan. 11, 1865, in Grove ownship.' His education was ob- ained in the rural school and ater in Northwood. In 1912 he was married to Miss ulia Butler, who preceded him n death in 1914. He leaves one aughter, Mrs. Laurence Matinson vho with her husband and daugh- er have resided with'Mr. Have. Funeral services have been set or Sunday afternoon at the "orthwood Lutheran church, the ev. Mr. Tolo officiating. C. C. H. CLUB ENTERTAINED HUTCHINS--Mrs. John Smith entertained the C. C. H. club Tuesday afternoon. Plans were made to meet Tuesday afternoon Feb. 2 with Mrs. Elliott Wbldschmidt who, with her family, is movin^. March 1 to a farm near Humboldf !ol. F. B. HaUagan to Speak at Annual Meet if Greene Creamery GREENE--Col. Frank B. Halla- angan of Des Moines, member of is Iowa selective service board, rill be the principal speaker at the nnual meeting o£ the Greene Co- perative creamery to be held Sat- irday at the Albrecht hall. He is .xpected to outline some of the iew rules and regulations of the lational program pertaining to arm youths in the selective serv- ce. The cream scoring contest is to ie held at 11 o'colck a. m. fol- owed by lunch for creamery pa- rons, after which the business meeting and election of officers, vill be conducted. Judge of the cream scoring con- est is R. C. Weaver, who repre- ents the extension service of Iowa n .tate college at Ames. Harold ituntz, manager of the local creamery, is in charge of the program. W. S. C. S. MEETS PLYMOUTH--The W. S. C. S met Thursday afternoon at the Methodist church parlors with 40 present, Mrs. Orrin Peshak presiding. The next meeting will be the second Thursday in February. Mrs Hen Snell and Mrs. Sylvia Dixson were hostesses and served a luncheon. HAVE BIRTHDAY DINNER PLYMOUTH--Mr. and M r s Charles Geggy gave a 6:30 o'clock dinner Monday honoring Mrs Geggy's mother, Mrs. Christene Otzen and Mrs. May Butts, whose birthday anniversary was Monday SERVICE WOMEN MEET DUMONT--The United Servic Women of America held its meet, ing Wednesday evening at thi home of Mrs Kenneth Shear. Thi women are piecing quilts to bi sent to a marine base. Letters am cards were read from boys in service. CLASS HAS PARTY FENTON -- The Home-builder Sunday school class of the Metho dist church held its regula monthly party at the church base m e n t . Wednesday evening. Th get-together was also in honor o Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Whitmore, wh will move next Saturday to a farm near Rolfe. Thirty members wer present and guests were Lt. an Mrs. Kern Elerick of Fort Warren Cheyenne, Wyo. BIRTHDAY CLUB MEETS FENTON--The Happy Birthda club met Wednesday afternoon a the home of Mrs. Fred Fessle Twelve members were presen The February meeting will b with Mrs. Oscar Knudson nea Cylinder. RE-ELECT OFFICERS R I D G E W A Y--At the annua stockholders meeting of the Lin coin Telephone company, held a the Community hall Wednesda: all officers were re-elected. Bay War S»vln«s Bonds an SUmp* from your Glebe -Gazet carrier boy. FIVE SONS IN ARMED SERVICES Represent Army, Navy, Air Corps Branches STACYVlLLE --Five cons ot Mr. and Mrs. Roy Gilles of Stacyville are now in the armed service. Four stars are on one service flag in the window and there is one navy service flag. First to enter service were the twins, Wilmer and Wilfred, age 26, who joined the national guards at Mason City in February, 1941. The last word from them came from England. Next to enlist was Reuben, age 25. who joined the service in July. 1941. He was stationed at Fort Leonard Wood, Mo., and is now in North Africa. Vernon, age 24, joined the army air corps, taking training at Sheppard Field, Texas. He is now technical sergeant at Columbia, S. Car. Daniel, age 20, worked in a hospital at Rochester, Minn., two years before joining the navy. He is now seaman second class at the naval air station at Alameda, CaL Vemon's twin sister, Marion, is taking nurses training at Cedar Rapids. Another sister, Teresa, is working at the Collins Radio plant at Cedar Rapids. Two members of this family are students at Visitation high school, Adeline, a senior, and Paul, who is a junior. They have one other child, Elizabeth. Mr. Gilles is city marshal Stacyville. of Funeral Rites Sunday for Mrs. Hoisington O S A G E--Mrs. Agnes Adele Boyle Koisington, 64, died Thursday morning at the Cedar Valley hospital from a lingering illness. Born at Riehland Center, Wis., she came to Orchard at the age of 18, residing with Mrs. George Cheney until her marriage in 1898 to Guy Hoisington. Surviving are four children, Mrs. Paul Benson, Osage; Mrs. Robert Rapp, Charles City; Vere Hoisington on the home farm near Orchard, and Vernon, near Colwell. One daughter, Imogene, died when 8 years of age. Funeral services will be Sunday afternoon at 12:30 at the Hoisington home, and Z o'clock at the Champion funeral home in Osage, in charge of the Rev. E. M. Bickel of Taopi, Minn. + Births + * .* * * NORA SPRINGS--A six and one-hajf pound daughter was born ;o Mr. and Mrs. Thelmer Miller at :heir home here Tuesday, Jan. 26. There are four other children in the family, three boys and a girl. GOLDFIELD--Mr. and Mrs. Don Stephens are the parents of an 8% pound son born on Monday, Jan. 25. WODEN--Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Smith are parents of a son born last week at the Dolmage hospital at Buffalo Center. They now have four children, all boys. Officers Named for Ackley Fountain Lodge ACKLEY--At a recent election of officers of Fountain lodge No. 219 A, F. A. M., Masons, the following were named: Woodford Fisher, worthy master; Ralph Fear, senior warden; Thomas Hadley, junior warden, E. Brugman, s t e w a r d ; H o w a r d Mumby, Jr., steward; C. L. Hatch, tyler; the Rev. A. F. Rumbaugh, chaplain; F. E. Trainer, secretary; H. S. Lekwa, treasurer. The appointive officers are Roy Crowd en, senior deacon; Carl Dental, junior deacon. Louis A. Hembd served as installing officer, Charles J. Doepke assisting. ELECTED TO PHI KAPPA PHI TITONKA--Donovan Andrews, son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Andrews and a senior student in' civil engineering at Iowa State college, has been elected to Phi Kappa Phi honorary scholastic fraternity. His college average is 3.6. He has been teaching geometry in the college since last fall. Donovan's sister, Phyllis, has been accepted for nurses training at Rochester in the Kahler hospital and will report for duty Feb. 14. ANNOUNCE MEETING CHANGE GARNER--Hancock county selective service officials have announced that they will be in session each Monday afternoon beginning Feb. 1. .Formerly they met on Thursday afternoon. This change permits Senator Oscar E. Johnson of Kanawha to attend the meeting of the board when he is Home from his legislative duties over the weekend. The senator is a member of the board. Meetings Of North Iowa Organizations GARNER--Mrs. Paul Henderson will be hostess to the Garner Recital club at her home here on Monday, Feb. 1. Mrs. Charles Bethke will have the lesson. GARNER--Mrs. William Kloock will be hostess to the Park Needle club at her home here on Wednesday, Feb. 3. Mrs. Charles Quintus will be assistant hostess. GARNER--Ye Friendly Folke club will meet at the home of Mrs. William Krause on Tuesday afternoon, Feb. 2. GARNER--The Royal Neighbors of America will hold a regular meeting at the C. D. of A. hall here on Monday evening, Feb. 1. Mrs. Anton Lukas is oracle. SEW CARPET RAGS G A R N E R --Members of the American Legion auxiliary held a carpet rag sewing bee at the Legion hall here Tuesday afternoon. These are to be sent to the veterans' hospital at Knoxvillc. This work comes under the direction of Mrs. Walter Kurtz, rehabilitation chairman. HONOR TEACHER A L E X A N D E R -- T h e school board and faculty gave a courtesy party in honor of Cecil Harris at the school house Tuesday evening. The time was spent in playing cards and later in the evening an oyster stew was served. Mr. Harris is to be called to the army soon. WOMAN'S CLUB MEETS TITONKA--Mrs. LenoreSchram was hostess to the Woman's club Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Grace French was leader, the lesson being "That Day Alone." Mrs. Mona Bonacker will h« hostess for the Feb. 11 meeting. BRIDGE CLUB ENTERTAINED GARNER--Mrs. J. C. Morrison was hostess here Tuesday afternoon to the Pink Tea Bridge club. Mrs. C. J, Johanson was winner of high score prize. The next meeting of the club will be at the home of Mrs. G. A. Bemis. CREAMERY REPORT GIVEN CLARKSVILLE -- H. A. Landeen, owner of the ClarksvHle creamery, has made public a re» port ot the past year's business. The actual volume of butter put out by this creamery was 526,367 pounds, while patrons of the concern received S198,504 for butter fat, and $13,178 paid out for labor. ANNUAL "MEETING FEB. 1 O R E SCO --Members of IhS Community Fire Protective association of Cresco will hold their annual meeting at 2 p. m. Monday, Feb. 1, in the municipal building. Secretary P. G. KraU announces.

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