Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 23, 1964 · Page 7
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, December 23, 1964
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Page 7
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Santa Claus is on the way EDITOR'S NOTE — "Will Santa Clau* really com* t» our house?" That is the most anxious question In America today. It is answered in the following column, written for parents to read aloud to their children. Since its first ap. pearance in 1948, it has become a scrapbook favorite in many homes. By HAL BOYLE NORTH POLE (AP> _ He's off! Santa Claus is on his way at last. The jolly old saint and his famous reindeer are zooming through the arctic skies right now, heading for the American border. He'll reach it Christmas Eve. The Northern Lights ' switched on to a clear, steady green — the "go-ahead" signal.. And the Royal Canadian Mounted Police sent Santa this message: "We are clearing all air lanes in your, path, old boy. There is no speed limit for you tonight. The sky is yours. Go as fast as you like. Good luck!" And Santa needed that wide clear road in the sky, for his big ir. "Oh, dear, oh, dear," worried anta, just before the takeoff. I do hope none of the presents all out and bean some poor in- ocent rabbit down below.-1 believe this must be the heaviest oad I've had in 20 years." "What is he fretting about?" whispered Bonder to Vixen. He's only riding in the sleigh, we have to pull it." Vixen laughed so hard the «lls on her harness tinkled in merry music. And all the other eindeer laughed, too. As Santa Claus climbed up nto the seat of the sleigh, puffing a little because he has ;ained some weight this winter, red sleigh with gifts was piled so high it overflowed. It Carl Knutson pays $500 as drunk driver Carl Arthur Knutson, 38, 1820 S. Taft, has paid a $500 fine in Cerro Gordo County District Court after pleading guilty to a charge of drunk driving, sec end offense. Judge L. E. Plum mer ordered Knutson's driver's license revoked for 60 days. Ap peal bond was set at $750. Police records show he also was convicted of drunk driving in August 1954. Knutson was arrested by the highway patrol Nov. 14. He was 59 Drunk drivers this year. Year ago 60 stopped on Taft Avenue, a quar ter of a mile north of Highway 18. A sample of his blood testec 246 milligrams of alcohol per 100 cubic centimeters. In tha type of test, 150 milligrams or more normally is accepted as evidence of intoxication. Arrest driver after crash near Manly Michael Joseph McDonough 17, 621 S. Pennsylvania, was charged with failure to signa Tuesday night following a two car accident on Highway 65, a mile south of Manly. McDonough, who was ar rested by the highway patrol was scheduled to appear in jur tice court at Northwood Wed nesday. Officers said McDonough wa driving south when he signalei for a right turn. Donald Pau Holstad, 22, Northwood, was fol lowing and started to pass. Pa trolmen said McDonough turn& to 'the left instead of right, anc the cars collided. The McDonough auto, a 196 model, had an estimated $10C damage. The front of the Hoi stad car, a 1957 model, ha< about $400 damage. ooked like a flying hayrack as . raced through the cold crisp A. V. Roux Jr. held on 3 charges A Police Court hearing on three charges Wednesday morning was continued to next Tuesday for Alfred Vincent Roux Jr., 20, 2726 19th SW. Bond has been set at $50 each on two misdemeanor charges of striking a fixed object and using profanity. Bond has been set at $400 on the other charge, resisting arrest, which is an indictable misdemeanor and requires a preliminary hearing. None of the bonds had been posted at noon Wednesday. Roux has denied all of the charges, police said. Police received a call about 3:24 a.m. from Mrs. Dean A. Cullen, 1654 N. Carolina. She reported that two men were in „ ,a car in the driveway of her hree black and white peaguinslhome. The men had entered her waddled across the snow injhome in the past, she reported. ront of the reindeer. 'Here; here, get out of the way, please!" said Santa Claus mportantly. Then he asked in urprise: "Why, what are you penguins doing up at the North Pole anyway? You're supposed to be at he South Pole." "We're on a vacation," said jne of the penguins. "We're ooking for Florida. Have you een it anywhere?" "Climb aboard! Climb aboard!" boomed Santa. ,<!I'll drop you off there. But, I must ay, this is the first time Tever >icked up three hitchhikers wearing tuxedos." Just then Mrs. Santa Claus came running out waving a long piece of paper. You almost forgot your list oi good children," she said. "Never mind," replied Santa. 'I don't need it. This year I'm [oing to give a present to every ittle boy and girl, good or bad. Phe bad ones will feel sorry hen, because they know they don't deserve a nice present, t'll make 'em try harder to be ;ood next year." "That isn't according to ioyle," said Mrs. Claus, who ikes to play bridge. "But it does make sense, yotf old sof- ie." Santa stood up to crack his whip in the air.— the signal to )e off. But then he heard a imali voice crying: "Wait! Please wait!" It was Cluny, Santa's favorite ittle elf. The other elves gos- iiped about Cluny and said she was clumsy at making toys. But Santa knew it was only because ;he was so young. He b'ked her aecause she bad a good heart. 'Here," said the .tiny elf, lolding up a small shiny figure. "What's this? What's this?" Crumbled Santa. "You're too ate, my pack is already loaded." It is only my present to the world," said Cluny. "I made it at night in my room— all by myself." Santa took the little figure from her hands. It was a beautiful angel with butterfly wings and a robe of purest white. In her hand the angel held a small magic wand. "It is the angel of peace," explained Cluny. Why Cluny!" said Santa, "this is better than all the other gifts put together. I'll see that your angel waves her wand for The men had left before the officers arrived, police said. A short time later, a car matching the description of the one at the Cullen home was parked at the Clark Service Station, 811 S. Federal. The officers said when they approached Roux in the service station, he started using profanity in the presence of the wife of the station operator. Roux refused to come to the police station and was handcuffed, the officers said. While driving back to the police station from. N. Carolina, one of the officers found a flashing barricade at Pennsylvania and 1st NE had been struck by a hit-and-run vehicle. A headlight rim at the scene matched one missing from Roux's car, police said. Yellow paint matching that on the flashing marker also was found on the left front of the car. Officers also said a connection on a propane cylinder was broken loose at the scene of the accident and the propane leaked out. The service station operators reported that Roux's car struck a flood light as it entered the driveway. NINTH GRADE SEXTET—This sextet was among more than 230 musicians participating in the Christmas concert at John Adams Junior High School. Left to right are Stephanie Savas, Nancy Barton, Faith Packard, Marcia Buell, Nancy Layton and Marlys Reetz. Junior High Gazette 230 students participate in Adams Yu/e concert one day at least over home in the land." every Kiwanis Club will hold an ab breviated session T h u r s d a noon, with luncheon at the Hole Hanford and adjournment by p.m. Camera Gifts — Lock Photos —(Adv.) Karthan Upholstery and Dra pery Shop. Ph. 423-1844.— (Adv.). For Sale: Seasoned fireplac wood. Wagner Coal & WindO' Co. Ph 424-2414.—(Adv.). A Marshall & Swift Fur is Perfect Christmas Gift,—(Adv. Baldwin, Lowry pianos and organs; Fender, Gretsch, Gibson guitars; drums, band instruments; new and used instruments, all kinds. Lessons. Rentals. Potter Music Co., 127 1st S.W.—(Adv.). Belt 'N Buckle will be open 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. Christmas Day, featuring Traditional Christmas Dinners.—(Adv.). Louie's Barber Shop, 405 3rd N.E., will be open the day be fore- Xmas and before New Years.—(Adv.). Basset and Schoauzer pups, •quarium, monkey. Ph. 424-3689. —(Adv.). Tape'Recorders. Utxk Photes. —<Adv.) Office closed till Jan. 4th, Dr. Overturf, D.C.—(Adv.). News of Record Marriage licenses David K. Johnson, 22, and Kay B. Stevens, 22, both of Mason City. Paul Leonard Nedved," 20, Austin, and Dianne Kay Ouverson, 20, Clear Lake. Births At Park Hospital Girl Wednesday to Mr. and Mrs. Richard Papantonis, 424 S. Vermont. At Mercy Hospital Girl Tuesday to Mr. and Mrs. Lee Behr, Rockwell. Boy Tuesday to Mr. and Mrs. Kirby Lawlis, 1033 2nd SW. Boy Wednesday to Mr. and Mrs. Peter Gribben, 659 3rd NE. Deaths ROTHAMEL, Nicholas J., 83, 416 3rd NW, retired employe of Jacob E. Decker and Sons. NELSON, Anna M., 77, 804 S. President, retired employe of Jacob E. Decker and Sons. HAMBLEY, Dr. Joseph T. : 94, retired dentist, Ventura. New vehicle sales Bernice Eleanor or Joseph Aloysius Kelly, Dougherty, Ford; Janet Ann or Jerry Le Roy DeWitt, 713 N. Tyler, Rambler; River City Rambler, Ma son City, Rambler; Joseph Alex ander or Theada Ann Bittner, 110 9th NE, MG; Earl Peter McDermott, 1138 4th SW, Pontiac; Clarence Burr or Dorothy Ann Heitland, 1003 N. Pennsylvania, Pontiac; Sedars Pontiac-Cadillac, Mason City, two Pontiacs; Walter Charles or Catherine Ann Asche, 1704 S. Harding, Rambler; Eide Electronics, 817 Elm Dr., Chevrolet truck; William Eugene Gasaway, 518 6th SE, Chevrolet truck; Arthur Gilbert, Clear Lake, Chevrolet truck; Harold L. or Alma 0 Erickson, Clear Lake, Chevrolet; Richard George Furleigh, Ventura, Chevrolet; Lester Arthur or Anna V. Hopkey, Meservey, Chevrolet; Robert L. Schmale, Thornton, homemade trailer. And he picked up Cluny and gave her a big whisker-tickly kiss on her cheek. Then he picked up his long whip again and cracked it sharply in the frosty air. 'Ho, ho, ho! Here we go!" he roared. "Ho, ho, ho! Here we go!" The eight-reindeer leaped forward and the big sleigh began sliding through the snow. Faster, faster, faster — and then they were off the ground and into the air. Santa was on his way. And Christmas Eve, if you go to bed, he will come to your house, wherever you are. Police find two break-ins in Mason City Break-ins at the Montgomery Ward warehouse, 201 8th SW, and at the One Hour Cleaners, 121 N. Federal, were being investigated by police Wednesday. Both break-ins were discovered by officers making routine building checks between 1:15 and 2:15 a.m. Wednesday. Preliminary investig a t i o n showed the only theft at Wards was about $2 in change from a soft drink machine which had been pried open. A large mattress, the backs of three ranch chairs, seats on two swivel dinette chairs and the seat on one overstuffed rocker were slashed, police said. Police believe entrance was gained by prying out 3 wood panel in an overhead door in the south side of the building. At the dry cleaning store, .32 and .38 caliber revolvers v/ere stolen in addition to about $25 in silver. A filing cabinet also was en tered, police said. The method! Improper entering of a slop Failure to control a vehicle— of entry has not yet been de- intersection—Paul C. Harring- William John Ruzich, 17, 1418 ter mined. |ton, 55, 1406 N. Ohio, entered N. Carolina, fined $10 and costs. More than 230 music students participated in the John Adams Junior High School Christmas concert. The students were members of a seventh grade chorus, an eighth grade chorus and two ninth grade choruses. The 17 selections sung by the students varied widely in rhythm and mood. Polish, French, Scotch, Norwegian, Indian and American Carols and folk songs were sung, as well as .'more modern selections. Outstanding selections were "Jolly Old Saint Nicholas," sung >y the seventh grade, "On Christmas Morning," sung by the eighth grade, "Hosanna" sung by the ninth grade girls glee club, "Winter Wonderland," sung by the sextet, and "A Holly Jolly Christmas," sung by the ninth grade mixed chorus. SPANISH STUDENTS STAGE YULE PARTY TUESDAY John Adams Junior HigH School ninth grade Spanish students have been studying about the Christmas holiday customs of Spain and Mexico. They staged a pinata party Tuesday td celebrate "La Navidad." Working on the construction ' of the pinata were Peggy Be inke and Stephanie Savas Kathy Polansky and Liz Meekei provided typically Mexican re freshments. Other students as sisting in the planning of the "fiesta" were Mike Neu, Bonnie Pattschull, Marc Brown Julie Ellis, and Mike Nadler. The class has been singing our traditional Christmas carols in Spanish as well as those "vil- lancicos" (carols) native to Mexico and Spain. Earlier this month, the class read in Spanish an account of the Spanish influence which is found in our southwestern United States. In addition to the many names and words o Spanish origin that are still be ng -used, the Spaniards left heir architecture, religion, cul- ure and traditions. Harold Hopp's eighth grade American History classes have completed study of the coloniza- ion of America by the English, Some of the classes were divided into joint-stock trading companies with each. company representing one of the major groups of colonies— New Eng- and, Middle, or Southern. Each company elected their president, vice president, and secretary-treasurer. The groups did research in .he school library on the found- ng of their colonies, earliest settlers to their colonies, and ife in their colonies. These research findings were shared with the rest of the class, with ;he class judging their presen- :ation and paying them in "English pounds" for their efforts. In addition to the oral presentation, each group earned additional pounds for written assignments and quizzes. The join t-stock companies which earned the most pounds in their respective classes were as follows: Period one — President Steve Naifeh's, Southerners; Period three — President Ellen Cook's, New Englanders; and Period four — President Jolene Mayo's, New Englanders. Hopp's classes are beginning study of the events' which led to the American Revolution. GIRLS PARTICIPATING IN BASKETBALL Girls' physical education classes are participating in basketball and working on skil tests, part of which will be a free throw tournament. Round robin tournaments are being played both in class and intra- murals in all three grades, with about 225 girls participating in the after school activities. Ninth grade girls are working on life saving skills in swim- f Pleads innocent to charge f after school bus-car mishap Paul C. Harrington, 55, 1406 N. ' Ohio, Wednesday morning entered a plea of innocent to a a car driven by William James Sheridan, Lawler. The Sheridan car, police said, was pushed into the rear of a car in frond ririv- charge of improper entering of | en by Jerold We a"rda. rural Shef a stop intersection. A school bus ( he was driving Tuesday was in .' one of five accidents reported. . Police said Harrington was . driving the bus east on 12th N, . stopped for a flashing red light, and was in the collision with a ' southbound car on Federal driv- . en by William David Nitcher, ^ 17, Manly. The signal at the intersection was not operating | and Nitcher was proceeding on . a flashing yellow light, police ' said e '"• . Nitcher went to Mercy Hos- 7 pital where he was treated for - minor back and chest injuries i and a passenger, Phyllis Nitch- r er, Maniy, was treated for t minor right elbow and shoulder . injuries. Vehicle damages in- eluded the right rear of the car , and the left front corner pane! - of the bus. - After Harrington had been . charged, he later reported to the e arresting officer that a south jound car was waiting to enter the intersection. Harrington re ported Nitcher passed the stopped car on the right ant '• was in the accident with the , bus. • 0 Harrington has been releasec to post $15 bond on the charge i_ and the hearing has been con r t tinued to Wednesday. d William John Ruzich, 17, 1415 j_ N. Carolina, Wednesday wa. ' fined $10 and costs in Polict Eield. The Sherrdan and Wearda cars were moving slowly in the line of traffic, police said. A car driven northwest on Maple Drive by Carol Ann Vest- weber, 122 2nd NW, struck a parked truck driven by Marvin Eugene Clifton, 720 IHh NE. She reported that as she started to turn west on E. State, a pickup truck pulled in fron of her car from a stopped position on S. Kentucky. In order to avoid a -collision, she pullec to the right, causing her car to hit the other truck, she reported, A car being backed from 407 9th NE, by James R. Johnson, 2023 S. Wilson, struck a car parked by Harold T. Ennis, 816 Birch Dr. The rear of the Johnson car and the left front of the Ennis car were damaged. In the other accident, Douglas John Cahalan, 122 S. Rhode Island, reported he was driving west on 1st SW when his car was in an accident with a car driven south on S. Vermont by Mrs. Sude Naifeh, 417 S. Vermont. 1 Damage included the righ \ side, left rear and windshielc • of the right front of the Naife car. \ 5 MUTUAL FUNDS - (Courtesy of L»mson Bros.) CI«b*.G«i«n«, Mason City, U. Dec. M, 1H4 Money flowing everywhere; at a faster rate this year By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP) — Money is lowing in and out of the na- ion's banks at a faster clip than ing, with all practicing dis ibing in the water. Fifty mil vim continues to be popula 'ter school on Mondays, alon, ith plunges offered to the girl Wednesdays. IGHTH GRADERS ARE MTRODUCED TO ALGEBRA Gary Faught's eighth grad rithmetic classes have com eted an introductory unit o gebra. The students first ex mined equations containing a nknown, the value of whic ould be found by trial and cr or. This method of solving quations was found to be un- atisfactory for more compli- ated equations. Considerable me was then spent on clevelop- ig a systematic approach to nding the value of the un- nown. The students were then ole to solve equations which ere much more difficult than as possible by using trial and rror. The students also worked with igned numbers. A number line .'as used to demonstrate this dea. The students discovered lat here in Iowa almost cvery- ne has used signed numbers nd the number line. The scale if our thermometers is nothing more than a number line. Since he same numbers appear twice m the scale, a plus or minus ign is used to tell the numbers apart. The plus or minus tcm- lerature readings tell us what ide of zero the number is on. LANGUAGE, LITERATURE CLASSES ARE COMPLETED Charlotte Come r's ninth rade English classes are completing a variety of language and literature activities during his quarter. Three classes have inished a unit on punctuation and have put into practice what hey learned by writing an es- ay based on an actual experience. One class has been study- ng the short story and the techniques used in the writing of a hort story. The film "The Tell- ''ale Heart" was shown and the Indents had the opportunity to ee the tremendous possibilities or dramatic presentation which 'oe's stories afford. Judith Keipp of State College of Iowa has been assisting in he English classes during this quarter. Miss Keipp has been n training for the Peace Corps during the past year and has lad some interesting experiences to share with the students. Stock market mixed; Blue chips higher NEW YORK (AP) — A few chemical blue chips held 'sharp gains in an otherwise mixed and dull stock market late Wednesday afternoon. Trading was moderate. Volume for the day was esti mated at 4.4 million shares compared with 4.53 million Tuesday. DuPont was up more than 3 while Union Carbide and East man Kodak were ahead more than a point. Investment de mand for the three continue* from Tuesday. In early trading the leading oils also were well ahead bu these turned mixed. Standard Oil (New Jersey) and Roya Dutch held fractional gains Texaco and Standard of Indian were slight losers. Westinghousc Electric sank more than a point following news it had upped its reserve against damage suit claims. General Electric took a similar loss subsequently. IBM declined more than 2, Xerox nearly a point. U.S. Smelting advanced more than a point. Prices moved irregularly high er en the American Stock Exchange in active trading. year ago — and probably hrough your fingers, too. This apid turnover is one of the rea- ons the available money supply s still increasing. This is helping make possible he stabilizing of long-term in- erest rates and holding short- erm rates at a level designed to protect the dollar in international dealings. This is the period of the year vhen the most strain is placed on the money supply, when it is most in demand, both as checks and as paper currency and coins. It is the season for high credit demands, too, as business finances its holiday trade. Apparently the money supply is still fairly easy. After Christmas the money will flow back into the banks at a fast rate as business and con- should be a month or more before any further strain could develop. And this is all to the good as far as the monetary authorities are concerned, while they strive to hold long-term rates down and short-term rates fairly high. The Federal Reserve Bank of Vew York reports that in Movember the demand deposit turnover, or checking account usage, in 337 U.S. localities outside the major money centers was 8y& per cent greater than a year ago. The gain is impressive in terms of dollars changing hands. Check transactions in November were $15.4 billion higher in the 337 localities in November than a year ago. The speed with which money sumer bills are paid. Money should ease still further. It .:?s;ik;>>^';::v:xc..>^, :- ..,: NEW YORK (AP) — Late stock quotations Wednesday: Allied Ch 51V 8 la El L&P 30% Allied Sirs 74% Iowa III G 34'A Am Can AmChain Hog market turns higher CHICAGO (AP) — The hog market was active Wednesday, with butchers steady to 25 cents a hundredweight higher with the top price for 65 head of No. 1 and 2 trimweights. No. 1-2 butchers of 190-225 Ib were mostly $17.25-17.75. Mixed No. 1-3 at 190-230 Ib sold for $16.75-$17.25. Sows, steady to weak, ranged from $13.50 to $14.00 for No. 1-3 at 350-400 Ib. Cattle trading opened briskly, but the pace fell off. Steers were 25 to 50 cents a hundredweight higher. Heifers advanced as much as 50 cents. One load of mostly prime steers averaging 1,250 pounds brought $26.50, but the practical top was $26.25. Best heifers were $24.50-24.75. There were GOO sheep in a moderately active trade with steady prices. Most choice and prime woolcd slaughter lambs were $21.00-21.50. 42% 60 V4 AmCrysS 16% AmHomc Am Mot AmSmclt Am Std AmSugar Am T&T Am Tob Anaconda Armour Atchison Atl Refin Beat Fds TABLE MANNERS ARE SEVENTH GRADE TOPIC In the home economics 64 Vi 14'/s 51 Vi 20% 20'/s 66% 32'/a 53% 54% 32% 61% 65 V4 la P&L K C P&L Kcn'cott Krsgc SS Lch PrtC Loch Air Martin Maytag 42 45V4 91% 52 17'A 37'/4 18'/4 41 Local livestock Mont Wrd 40'/4 BendixAv 44% Belli Stl Bo'ng Air Borden Brunswik Case JI Chrysler CollinsRa Con Edis 34% 68% 83% 8 61% 19 93% CornProd 51% Curtis Wr l7'/ 8 Deere duPont East Kod 141 Morrell Ntl Dairy Nat Gyp NY Cent N Nat G Pkging Par Pict Penney Pa RR Pep Cola Phill Pel Proct G Quak Oat Radio Cp Rey Tob Rock Std Safeway 33 83% 46% 59% 21'A 50% 64% 60'/4 52% 61% 31% 39% 24 71% 44'/B 238Vs Sear Rob 131 29% 23% 91% 82 Eitra Cp Fairmont Ford Mot Gmble Sk Gen Elec Gen Fds Gen Mot Gen P Cm 21% GenT&El Goodrich Goodyear Gt West S G'houml 23 Hershcy — Homcstk 50 'A III Cent — IBM Int Harv Int Resist Int Salt Int T&T 37% 58% 45 34% 411% 74% 13% 66% 59% Shcr'tn Sinclr Oil Socony Sou Pac Std Brds S Oil Ind S Oil NJ Stu Pack Sunray Swift Co Texaco Un Elec Un Pac Uni Air L Unit Air US Gyp US Rub US Steel Van'd Cp WU Tel Wcstg El Wilson W'wrth 8'A 55% 91% 39% 78'/4 90 6% 32 55% 87 VB 29 42% 60'/i 65% 80% 62% 15% 30'A InterstPw 30% 54V 26% THONE — (23-1 (K3 HO OS — I2M351 CATTLE — i'i3-4M9 Butchers welchtnc 300-230 [In. priced 5.75-16.25 baaed on quality and cnndi- Ion. Mediums and calls discounted ao* cordlnfly. These quotations ar« (or delivered to Jacob E. Decker changes hands is only uie of the ways that the effective money supply has been increasing. The Federal Reserve itself helps at this season of the year by seeing that the member banks have increased amounts of lendable funds for the financing of the business transactions that precede the holiday spending rush. The Fed can increase these reserves by buying up U.S. government securities. The cash it pays is deposited in the banks and becomes the basis for loans. In January, the Fed normally dries up some of the surplus return flow of money to the banks as loans and bills are paid. It can do this by selling securities, and stashing away the cash it receives. This year the process has extra interest because of the moves the United States has been taking to bolster the British pound and at the same time keep the dollar sound. One move was to raise the short- term interest rates here to keep dollars at home and out of European money centers. At the same time, U.S. monetary authorities have succeeded in holding long-term rates steady, so as not to discourage further economic growth. It's a neat trick, and the increased turnover in checking accounts is helping. Sons plant. Local delivered cepted until fl p.m. bofa ao- MASON CITY— For Wednesday Steadr. flood Ufhl UfhU ........ 160-110 12.2K Good light llfhls ........ 110-1RD 13.25 Good llrht Ilihti ........ 100-100 14.S Good Urht HI-MS ........ inn-tno iis.25 Good medium weights Good medium weights Good medium welchls Good medium weights Good medium weights Good medium weights Good medium weights Good medium weights 200-220 ir».7fl 220-230 15.7S 230-S40 35.5IS 210-2.10 1B.85 350-260 l!i.lS 260-210 H.flS 27CI-2HO 14.7R 2XO-S90 1-I.S5 290-300 14..15 Good medium weights Good sowa 270-:iUO 13.15 Good sowa SDfl-,l:!l> 3.1.IH1 Good sows 330-SGO 1.1.25 Good sows SBO-400 Itt.fltl Good sows 400-150 J2.50 Good sows 450-500 12.00 LOCAL CATTLE The Ma i on Clljr cattle market was steady Wedneidar. Following are Wednesday's quotations: STEERS Grade Prtoo Prime 22.qS-2S.BO (Additional stock quotations provided «t 1 p.m. by Lamson Bros. A Co.) Choice Good 20.00-21.00 HEIFERS Prime 2t.00-22.'j:> Choice 2I).'J5-2S.O« Good 1H.00-10.00 cows Commercial 10.15-11.SO Utilltj in.Od-ll.nil Canneri and cutters 10.(10-11.1)0 M id west livestock Albert I.ea plant delivered price* baited nn xrade and condition. Trend nleaily on butchers and tleaity nn sows. liutchers sno-s:i!) lh>. No. 2 l.j.. r i(). Packing sows liTll-Xoo Ibv No. 2 I'.l.iiO. Austin: Prices hased nn grade and condition. Trend steady on hutchera and steady nn soars. Butchers '-''«>2:10 Ibs. Nn. 2 i:>.r,i|. P.cklnr inun 270-300 Ibs. No. 3 1:1.75. fSt. Paul livestock de- Police court Drunk driving—Clarence Herman Becker, 53, Kiester, Minn., waived preliminary hearing, bound to District Court, $500 bond posted. Resisting arrest—Alfred Vincent Roux Jr., 20, 2726 19th SW, preliminary hearing continued to Tuesday, bond set at $400, not posted. Striking a fixed object—AI- Court on a charge of failure to fred Vincent Roux Jr., 20, 2726 control a vehicle. 19th SW, continued to Tuesday, Police said Ruzich, driving bond set at $50, not posted. north in ftont of 211 s - Federal, Using profanity—Alfred Vin- was in a rear-end collision with cent Roux Jr., 20, 2726 19th SW, hearing continued to Tuesday, pica of innocent, hearing con bond set at $50 not posted. continued to Wednesday. Bid Affiliated Fund .. 8.83 Broad St. Inves. .. 15.79 E&H Bal. Fund .. 13.21 E&H Stock Fund .. 15.54 Life Ins. Inves. .. 9.90 Mass. Invest. Gr. . 0.01 Mass. Invest. Tr. . '17.19 National Inves. .. 37.08 Putnam Growth .. 9.67 Wellington Amd .. 15.01 partmcnt Mrs. Donna Johnson's seventh grade related areas classes have completed a unit on table setting and table manners. Research was done on the various materials which might be used for dinncrwarc, characteristics of each, and Lhcir cost. Girls practiced laying a cover for various menus and concluded the unit with discussions on table manners. The eighth grade classes have recently completed a unit on understanding and appreciating children. The responsibilities and duties of the babysitter were stressed. Girls discussed ways of getting to know children, guiding their play, and keeping them safe. A party for prc-school children was hold during a class period. Members of the class told stories, taught games and fingerplays, and served a snack to the 18 children attending. Ninth grade girls have had a unit on infant care which included discussions led by two guest speakers. Mrs. Kay Har tigan, school nurse, discussed baby development from birth Ask to one year of age and ways to 9.55 keep the baby healthy and safe. 17.07 Other topics studied in the unit 14.28 included feeding, bathing and 16.80 dressing the baby; baby's need 10.82 for exercise, sleep and play; 9.85 and the responsibilities of par- 18.79 enthood: Mrs. Louis Wolf con- 18.46 eluded the unit with a discus- 10.57 slun on dating and moral bc- 16.36 havior. AllMills 40 AllisChal 19 7 / 8 Am Air 43% AmCyan 65% Armco 64% BorgWar 48% CanPac 54% Lorillard 42-1-8 MaraOil 64'A MM&M 55Vi NatBis 59 Vi NatCReg 74'i NatLcad 73 7 /s NatStecl 54'A CaterTrac 42% NAMAv 54% Cer-teedP 15'A NPacific 52'/t ChRockls 33 OlinMath 40% ChiMilw 29V; ParkeDav 31 CitiesScr 77 Pfizer 47 ComCrcdit 36% PhelpsD 71 ComEdi 52'A ContCan 50 DougAirc 29 DowChem 76-':6 ElPasGas 21 '/i Firestone 42% GenDyn 36 Gillette 30',4 GulfOil 59 IntNick 82V« IntPaper 32 r :» InlandSt 42'/i JohnManv 55 'A Kroger 2Wt PureOil 56% RcpStccl 42 RoyDPet 44'/s ShellOil 59% SouthCo 66 7 /s StOilCal 69% TcnGas 23-V» TcxETran 20% TcxGulfS 52'/s UnCarb 127 Vi UnionOil 36% UnitM&M 25% Zenith 64'/i OVER-THE-COUNTER Courtesy of T. C. Henderson Co. Ask 7% Bid 6-% Blue Ribbon Beef Clinton Engine ... Dial Finance 35',4 37% Excel Invest. ...... 3% 4'/« Fisher Gov 32V4 34% Greater Iowa ,. 7 . :{ 1V 8 15/16 Guardsman Ins. .-,. 4'/« 5 Hubinger Co. ...- . 19 21 Iowa Beef Pack. .. 3S'A 37% Iowa Bus. Inv. . .. 3 3 /4 4'A Iowa Pub. Scrv. .. 31% 33-% Iowa South. Ulil. .. 31 M« 33 Life Investors 20'/i 22 N. W. States ...... ,- f 35V* 39V4 Thermogas 12!* 13 Grain market trend lower CHICAGO (AP) — A rather dull market in futures trading on the Board of Trade trended mostly lower Wednesday. Transactions during the first hour were mostly in the nature- of year-end evening up. Wheat closed IVi (o 2 cents a bushel lower March Sl.50%- %; corn % to % lower, March $1.25 3 /4-% ; oats % to IVi lower, March 71-">(i cents; rye l to 2 cents lower, March $1.24% and soybeans were '/H to 2% lower, January $2.90%-%. Grain futures CHICAGO (AP) — Wheat Prev, High Low Close close Mar 1.52'A 1.50% 1.50% 1.52Vi 1.52% 1.50% 1.50% 1.52% 1.46 1.44 '/i 1.44% 1.46 \\ :.48'/4 1.47 1.47 May Jul Sep Corn Mar (Wednesday's Market) SOUTH ST. PAUL, Minn. ffi — (USDA) — Cattle 5,000; calves 1,500; steers and heifers only moderately active; about;j steady; most choice 950-1,200 Ib" steers 22.75-23.75; most choice 850-1,000 Ib heifers 21.50-22.50. Hogs 8,000; slow; butchers about steady, U.S. 1-3 190-240 II) 16.25-16.50; sows fully steady, U.S. 1-3 270-400 Ibs 13.00-13.7. r >. j Sheep 1,800; moderately active; strong, to 50 higher; choice and prime 80-110 Ib wcoled lambs 20.00-21.00. NEW YORK PRODUCE (Wednesday's Market) NEW YORK (AP)—(USDA1— Eggs barely adequate to short on large sizes; ample on smaller sizes. Demand good Wednesday. Mixed colors: Standards 3132'/i; checks £5-26. Whites: Extra fancy heavy weight (47 Ibs min) 38-39'/j; fancy medium (41 Ibs average) 3132; fancy heavy weight (47 Ibs min) 35'/*-37; medium (40 Ibs average) 30-31; smalls (35 Ibs average) 28-29; peewees (31 Ibs average) 23-24. Butter ample. Demand light. Prices unchanged. Cheese in balance with present needs. Demand quiet. Prices unchanged. ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK RECEIPTS CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA)— Official estimated livestock receipts for Thursday arc 6,000 cattle, 6,000 hogs and 500 sheep. May Jul Sep Oats Mar Mar Jul Sep Hyc Mar May Jul Sep — Soybeans Jan 1.26% 1.25% 1.25 T /8 1.26% 1.28% 1.28'/fe 1.28Vfe 1.28% 1.29% 1.29'/s 1.29'/H 1.29% 1.25% 1.25'/j 1.2SV2 1.25V* .72 .71% .66% .68 .71'/s .70 'A .65% .67 'A .71% .72 Vi .70% ,71'/-i .66 .66% .67>4 .68Vi 1.24% 1.24V4 1.24% 1.25-Tj 1.27 1.23'/2 1.26 1.27',a 1.27'/4 1.25V.! 1.26 1.28 2.92->» 2.90 2.9014 2.92'A Mar 2.05'/j 2.93 2.93% 2.95W 2.97 2.94',i 2.94% 2.96 T ,i Jul 2.95'/4 2.92Va 2.92y« 2.95 : !s AUR 2.88'A 2.85 :1 -i 2.86V4 2.87 : li Sop 2.52'/« 2.60T« 2.61 2.6Hi N'ov 2.5-I 2.53 2.53V4 2.5314 Wednesday noon Corn $1.11 Oats 64 Soybeans „„._.. 2.65 Vandals shoot windows at city school A total of 27 windows and eight glass blocks were reported .shot by B-B pellets at Washington School, 700 N. Washington. Most of the damage was on the west side, police said. Rooms where there was the most damage included the kitchen, boiler room, a first grade classroom and kindergarten. Another incident of vandalism was reported by Alfred Niclson, local contractor working on the Pierce Avenue sewer to 12th NW. Nielson said that a 15-inch section of sewer pipe was broken and city barricade flashers were broken.

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