Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 26, 1964 · Page 12
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 26, 1964
Page 12
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12 . 24, M 1H 4 Cleb«.G«»tt«, Maton City, (•. Cash registers ring for holidays .-" By JACK LiFLER AP Business N«ws WrH*r NEW YORK (AP) — It was a Bierry Christmas for business. Stores' cash registers jangled a happy tune right up to the closing hours Christmas Eve. Automobile and steel production was at record levels. Corporations have issued glowing dividend and earnings • Declarations, '"•^nd predictions by business- and economists generally Cattle mart is mixed CHICAGO (AP) _ (USDAV Ifogs receipts for the holiday- shortened period 23,400, compared 29,200 last week and 20,500 a year ago. Twelve market supply 235,800 compared with 273,600 last week and 106,600 a year ago. Carlot dressed pork at Chicago, loins 4.00-5.00 higher, Boston butts 1.50 higher, fresh hams steady to 1.00 lower and bellies steady. Barrows and gilts: at the close, U.S. 1 and 2 190-225 Ibs 18.00-18.25, 32 head 18.35. Highest price locally since Sept. 4. Top last week 17.50, year ago 16.75. U.S. 1-3 390-230 Ibs J7.25-18.00, 230-260 Ibs 16.50-17.25, U.S. 2 and 3 250-280 Jbs 16.00-16.50. Sows: |wcrc for continued growth, at least in the earJy part of 1965. Christmas sales r • a e ha d record levels in many sections of the nation. An exception was the Pacific Northwest where widespread floods cut into business. Expectations were that December retail business had topped the record total of $25.6 billion in December 1963. The volume for 1964 was estimated at $260 billion. Some retail industry sources predicted a mixed U.S. 1-3 350-400 Ibs 13.7514.25, 400-450 Ibs 13.25-13.75, U.S. 2 and 3 450-500 Ibs 12.75- CaUlc—Salable receipts first four days 28,800, comfpared 29,600 week ago and 16,400 year ago which included Christmas holiday. Twelve market receipts 158,500, compared 107,200 week ago and 122.GOO year ago. Slaughter steers: on Thursday londlots high choice and prime 1150-1400 Ibs 24.75-25.75. Late bulk choice 1000-1400 Ibs 23 7524.75. Chicago carlot dressed trade, ilccr beef steady to 1.00 higher. Heifer beef steady to 1.50 higher. Cow beef steady to 1.50 higher. Heifers: loatllots mixed choice and prime 950-1050 Ibs 23.75-24.25; couple loads high choice and prime 050-975 Ibs 24.50-24.75, latter price highest on heifers since Oct. 6. Late bulk choice fiOO-1100 Ibs 23.2524.00, good 20,50-22.75. Cows: ulftily and commercial closed at 11.75-14.00, canncr and cutter 10.50-13.00. Bulls: cutter to com mcrcial closed fit 14.00-17.50 Feeders: around five loads rise to $275 billion next year. The automobile industry topped the 1955 record of 7,410,000 new car sales with 10 days still to go in this year. The first eight-million-car sales year, including imports, seemed assured, Sales in the middle 10 days of December lotaliru 217,017, bringing the number for calendar 19G4 to 7,439,000. The holidays cut work schedules of most car assembly plants in half. As a result, output during the week was estimated at 122,800 passenger cars, off 44 per cent from the previous week's 219,658 and down (> per cent from 131,165 a year earlier. John K. Gordon, president of General Motors Corp., the world's largest manufacturing company, reported its sales and earnings will set records this year and that 19S5 looks like another good year. GM earned $1,591,823,000 on sales of $16,494, 818,000 in 1963. Steel production during the iwcck climbed lo the highest level since March 1960. Mills turned out 2,045,000 tons, up 0.6 per cent from 2,«29,000 the previous week. The holiday sliced production this week but the industry already had exceeded the 19")7 record. I Inland Steel Co. Initiated a $fi- a-ton increase in the price of galvanized sheets and coils. U.S. Steel Co., the No. 1 steel- maker, and Republic Steel -orp., third-ranking, followed and othor companies were studying the move. Industry sources indicated the string 22.00, choice 750 Jbg steers Sheep — Slaughter 1 a m b s strong to 75 higher with choice and prime 50-75 higher, woolcd slaughter ewes steady. Curlot dressed lamb at Chicago, 1.00 2.00 higher. Woolcd slaughter lambs: choice and prime 80-IO!i Ibs 21.00-21.50, five clocks choice and prime 101-102 Ib fed tvost- cms 21.75. Shorn slaughter lambs two double decks choice and prime 98-105 Ibs with No 1 pells 20.50. Woolcd slaughter ewes cull to good 5.50-6.50. Deputy sheriff appointed in Floyd County CHARLES CITY —Leo liar man, 907 Riverside Drive, ha: boon appointed as ,1 dcpulv sheriff and will assume his new duties as ambulance attendant and clerk in the sheriff's office on Jan. I. Harman has hern a resident of Charles Cily eight years, coming here from .Jewell. He and his wife are tho parents of three children. The other deputies arc Robert JSrbe. Ivan Felix and Controls for farms also affect cities By OVID A. MARTIN WASHINGTON (AP)—Farm production controls bob up off the farm as well as on it. Such is tho case of retail merchants at Moorhcad, Minn., who find that their normal source ol sugar, a sugar beet processor in that city, has been closed to them because of what they have been told is a "government restriction." The Moorhcad merchants have to turn to Chicago and other points for sugar. This situation reflects the operation of the Agriculture Department's sugar control program. This program, which Congress has directed the agency to carry out, is designed to stabilize prices and supplies of this food item. iction might be thn industry's nost .significant price, rise- in norc Hum a year. Corporation dividend p»y- •ncnls rose 1.5 per cent in November to $488 million. In the "irst 11 months ot the year they .oUlcd $14.2 billion against §12.9 bttVlon In the like period, o£ 1903 Stabilization is carried out through a system of. quotas imposed on all areas and countries entitled to share in supplying the American sugar market. Domestic and import quotas for 1904 total 9.3 million tons. Every industry group showec higher total payments this year with the largest gains beln made by the finance, uutomo bile and oil-refining industries. Wildcat strikes of dock work ers hampered shipping in tho New York and Baltimore port.-, "or two days. The men wen :>ack to work when a new con- ract obtained by tho Intern;!- ional Longslmremcns Association covering Now York was explained. ILA member* from Milne to Texas will vole on the new contract Jan. 8. The New York port contract is supposed to set tho pattern for contracts in oilier ports. A federal court in Chicago denied an injunction to prohibit ft nationwide strike by three railrojul shop unions but to delay a walkout indef- inilrrly. 4-H TRAINING SCHOOL MUTT— Local Club .|-11 offi- oers will inert and discuss Inrir dulios and rospnrisihililios the coming yc;u- al for a county wide 'I-II officer (raining .school Wednesday, Dec. M, at (he Legion Hall al 10 a.m. Tho 4-U county officers will serve as instructors during Ihis training session. Although most businesses cur tail their operations or close on Christmas and New Year's, for the telephone company the four tmsicst days of the year are Christmas Eve, Christmas Day New Year's Eve and New Year's Day. Here in Mason City, there arc .wo telephone women who have worked three of these four days 'or the last 3G years. They don't ask for sympathy. -«aVaun Chambers, an operator icrc who has worked on these holidays since December 1929 stated it well. "Every call an iperator completes at Christmas or New Year's," she said A quota of 2,698,590 tons has been put on this country's beet sugar growers and processors. But it so happens that tho industry has more beet sugar than it Is permittee! to sell under this year's quota. The company, which has one of its processing plants at Moor- hciul, was given n sales allotment of 5,561,602 hundredweight of refined sugar for 1<XM. A total of 47,018,888 hundredweight was measured out lo all sugar beet processors for the year. Th« department explains that the Moorhend processor already has sold its full allotment for '!HH, and hence is unable to supply its customers with any more sugar this year. But this processor will be allowed to re- cnlcr the market again beginning Jan. 1 under a sales allocation for 1!H!5. Those allocations have not yet boon determined. EMPLOYED BY TRUCK LINE THORNTON— Donald M. Wil iams, ruriil Thornton, is cm iloyed by the Nalional Farmers Joopcrntive Truck Lines, Iowa fulls, lie has just completed a course in diescl engines at U.S Trade Schools, Kansas Cily Mo. 36th Christmas on job for 2 phone operators Lad's voice is mother's Yule present By RANDALL W. BLAKE BEATRICE, Neb. (AP) _ 'here will never be another Christmas for Mrs. John Slcw- irt like that of 1964. That was he day her 14-year-old son came back from a world' of si- "ence. "It was the only Christmas present I ever prayed for and I jot it!" she exclaimed after son Jouglas said to her: "Merry "hrislmas!" "It's out of this world. I can't )clieve it. This is the best Christmas ever in my life," rtrs. Stewart said as she stood by her son's bed at the Beatrice late Home. Sine* last spring, Mrs. Stew- irt had Jived with a knowledge hat her son might never speak again. She was told this could be one of the results of injuries suffered in March when Douglas was thrown from a tractor and dragged under the wheels. There was brain damage and when no improvement was shown after several weeks, "gives her a special satisfac tion. She knows she has mad someone's holiday a little hap pier." Thelma Hinton has'worked on these holidays an equal number of years. In fact Miss Hinton and Miss Chambers began work with the telephone companj here on the same day — Jan. 2 1929. Most of the callers on these ;our days are relatives, out of touch for months, exchanging greetings by telephone. One of the reasons the oper ators are so busy on these special days," Miss Hinton said, "is >ecause so many calls require more time to complete than or. an ordinary day. Often the circuits we want are busy because of the heavy calling loac hroughout the country. An operator may try several times before she 'gets the call hrough." Many callers, Miss Chambers winlcd out, wish the operators a Merry Christmas before they place their call. Sometimes cus- .omers who use long distance often send candy or Christmas cards to the operator group. Miss Hinton has concluded .hat distance makes the heart grow fonder. "Invariably, on the four holidays, calls within Iowa are relatively low," she said 'while out-of-state calls are very heavy." Both operators have discovered that callers are most pa,- ient and friendlier during the holidays. This same holiday mood prevails in the telephone company building. At Christmas here are decorations, candles, inisic and lights. The company sets up a buffet table with ham. snacks and candy. Miss Chambers said that some of the newer operators will work luring the holidays for the first imc. "In our case," she said, 'we wouldn't feel comfortable ipcnding Christmas and New Year's any other way." "Thank You, Mrs. Lee- Substitute Will be Serving You Next Week" • BEFORE HE goes on vacation, your newspaper carrier is making sure that you and all his other route customers will receive satisfying service in his absence. AS HIS substitute while he's away, your carrier has picked and trained nn alert, reliable boy to give you quick deliveries, courteous collections and careful attention to any special requests for service, or for change of address. IF YOU are going on vacation, too, either carrier will gladly arrange to send on your papers, or save them until you return. Just tell him which service you prefer and pay him for all copies delivered before you leave. Many thanks I Douglas was believed to be a hopeless paralytic case. In June he was sent to the Beatrice State Home. Clinical Director Dr. II.M. Hcpperlin snid, "We were told there was no hope of recovery." Douglas remains bed-ridden and has only partial use of his arms. Yet recovery there was, although, said Dr. Heppcrlin, "there was nothing special that we did medically." Why then? "I'm sure the main thing was tender, loving, care and having other youngsters around. The entire staff took a special interest in this boy. Somehow he he- rame inspired and motivated," Dr. Hcpperlin said. A nurses aide, Hazel Gaines, .said: •* "Every day I'd go into his room and talk to him. It must have been about three months ho fore there was any indication lie oven noticed me. Then I no- ticod he followed me with his eyes. "Later he responded with little whine-like sounds. "I told him, 'Douglas, if you can make those sounds, w-e can mako words instead.' "We just kept working and slowly he did." For about a month the fact Douglas roiilrl speak was kept n secret from Mrs. Stewart — in proparalion for Christmas. For Mrs. Stewart it was a inrd starting day — first a snowstorm delayed her departure from home, in Lynch, Neb., then car trouble on the way caused more delay. At the end, though, there was 'ihe only Christmas present I ever prayed for." Local livestock PHONE— IS:l-.(|K3 HOGS—IS3-3.1.TJ CATTLE—ISH , .. _,, "»««! «n quality *nd condt- Inn^ Mediums «n« culls discounted ao- i*lT- These quniatloni »rn for delivered (o Jacob E. Decker * Sons plant. Local delivered hori ac epled iinlll « p.m. -.1 crnl/hi V 'h ON CITV ~ F " r S * (ur<Uy ioort lljM light* Joed light light* Oood llglil lonit light* looil medium'welrhia'.. iond medium weights .. 'ood medium weight* .. ood medium weights ood medium weight* .. nod medium weights ., Oood medium wrlthli .. mrrtlnm <iood sows ... firtotl sow* ... Good sows ... flood »ows ,.. Oood tow* .,. Oood sows inn-no r,»,M 110-tm 13.M 1 HO. ISO 14.RO 190-100 1K.50 21W-220 16.0(1 •jOT-zso 2.10- '.MO Ifl.|»o 24n-S!HI 1S.SO S.-rtl-'JfiO 1S.40 2«(!-270 I5.JO «0-S80 l.VOO 2HI1-SDO H.Xn !I(H1-3(W H.fiO 3111-31X1 14. (Ml .wn-saii in.-.t 3m-:<fu.i is. MI MI1-IN1 I.V.M 4III1-I.VI IJ.7.% . . -im-son U.M LOCAL CATTLE The Mason City rattle market w»< steady Saturday. Following are Salur- ' quotation*: STKERS rirart. Prime Cholre IIKIFERS 2(1.00. 'J I. (tfl News of Record Births At Park Hospital Girl Thursday to Mr. and Mrs. John Neel, RR 4, Mason " Guest editorial The Incarnation means perso ity. At Mercy Hospital Girl Thursday to Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Haxlon, 908 15th SE Girl Friday to Mr. and'Mrs. Roger Edwards, 804 Harrison SW. Boy Friday to'Mr. and Mrs. John Freeman, 709 9th SE. Girl Friday to Mr. and Mrs. Donald Spratt, Clear Lake. Boy Saturday to Mr. and Mrs. lharles li'ise, 1417% S. Federal. Deaths FESSLER, Cora Adele, 98,1123 2nd SW, widow of Lewis Fesser. UNZ, Carlotta, 86, resident of he IOOF Home. MEANY, Dr. John F., 78 Route, 1, Rockwell. JORGEN, Mrs. Andrew W. '4, 910 3rd Ave. S., Clear Lake. HALLEY, Howard, 57, 1315 ith SE, Milwaukee Road clerk LANTZ, Claude, 86, 1124 N.' Pennsylvania. Realty transfers Edwin M. and Evelyn J. Debell to Alfred F. and Kathryn A. Turek, a tract in Clear Lake, ev. stamps $22, 12/14/64. Murray C. and Jean Lawson o Robert P. and Mercedes M. Hentgcs, a tract iit Mason Twp., rev. stamps $17.60, 11/30/64. Viola R. and George W. Waleron to Lester K. and Anne M. Moss, a lot in Browne's Add., ev. stamps $7.16, 11/7/64. Clarence M. and Rosella An- lersen to Arnold L. and Mara- aelle L. Rasmussen, a lot in Oak Park Add., rev. stamps 16.50, 12/19/64. Arnold L. and Marabelle L. Rasmussen to John J. Lansing a lot in G. E. Platts 1st Add ev. stamps $7.15, 12/19/64. Bel Air Investment to Edgar C. and Treva M. Augustine, a ot in B e 1 Air 1st Add., rev tamps $4.40, 12/9/64. Charles A. and Lillian E EDITOR'S MOTE; This tH. torlal* was written by the Rev. AKred R. Melon*, pester of St. Peter's Episcopal Chtjrch •t »ettend«rf end formerly pastor of St. John'* Episcopal Church in Ma MM City.-President of the Bettendorf Ministerial Association, Mr. Matone's holiday messa«o appeared in last week's issue of the Davenport Times-Derpe- erat. By REV. ALFRED MAtQNE SPEAKING recently at the annual assembly of the Council of Churches of Greater Tulsa, Okla., William Stringfellow, an attorney, made these pertinent remarks: "The most elementary floe trine of the faith is the Incarnation. The Incarnation is not a theological abstraction ... It is not some quaint or spooky figure of speech ... It is not even a difficult mystery. On the contrary, the Incarnation means that God himself, in Christ, has shattered for men the very mystery of his being and purpose and activity in this world. "Apart from the Incarnation there is no meaning in Christmas's message that God is with men. Worship which has integrity in the gospel is always an intercession by The Ghriatian view of history is based on the event we celebrate at Christmas ... an event that finds its continuing fulfilhnent in men and women who are imbued with the spirit of the Christ, The Incarnation means involvement; We are chosen to be a continuation of the.Incarnation; The'difficulty is that most of us'treat Christmas as if it were a time for going full speed backward into an imagined past; we get sentimental and nostalgic. But if we understand it properly, it Christianity is far more than a religion of mysticism, panoply and ceremony. It is. a religion based on a revolutionary doctrine of human relations. ^ It is the power of Christ's ideas and of His personal example that compels us 'to become deeply involved in the critical issues of our time. IT IS precisely for this reason that > the' church of our day cannot listen to the voices that ', would counsel it to remain apart from the world, as though God could be confined to the sanctuaries of the :church or simply .enshrined in the altar. The church which truly proclaims the Gospel can never be an escape from the world or a refuge within it. If God be The Lord of history, then it becomes increasingly obvious that we must be faithful to the injunction of His Son: "As Thou didst send Me unto the world, so I have sent them into Thy world." AT Christmas, while we enjoy the retelling of the beautiful story of the Nativity, true Christians also ask themselves what God's people for the cares TH E * £ v. ALFRED MA LONE Christ would have us do and needs of the world and always a thanksgiving ... A eucharist . . . For God's love for the world. Worship at the altar is thus authenticated by-the constant involvement of the people of the Church in the world's life and by the-public witness of the Church in the world." CAUGHT up'in these words of Stringfellow is the basic Christian conviction that God has intervened in the course of human events and is therefore known to care is a trumpet call to go forward. For it is a reminder that we are to be witnesses in our generation to the truth about life and men as found in Jesus. SAID the late scientist-Jesuit Teilhard deChardin: "In action I cleave to the creative power of God ... I become not only its instrument but its living prolongation." In pur celebration of the birth of Christ it is well, then, that we think as the Incarnation becomes involvement for each of us. Christmas-is a time for celebration. But if it is to have meaning, Christmas also is a time for self-examination in the light of Christian belief and practice. We know there is no hiding place and no refuge for us to seek. It is only in God that we can find strength, coin-age, joy and victory. And we are reminded of that truth at Christmas when we once again affirm that God became one of J V /-tl - , -«-»"*/ ~— ~*.x* »» t*jr i,u UCliU the Chris tm a s fete, thing like Him. chaffer, Keith P. and Marguerte F. Crawford to Credit J3u- eau of Mason City Inc., 60 crcs in Lake Twp., 3/20/64. Florilda Hickey to George E. Rezabck, a tract in Lake Twp 2/8/64. Anna L. Wickwire to Milton G. Geer, a lot in Rockwell, rev. tamps $1.65, 31/24/64. Leonard C. and Clastine Row- ind to Raymond L. and Nancy Walters, a tract in A. T Parkr's Sub., 12/21/64. Thomas M. and Beatrice M. Jresbach to Ima I. Dresbach, 0 acres in Lincoln Twp., 12/ /64. Three in collisions are charged with violation Three drivers have be. en charged with failure to control vehicles in Mason City. The charges are the result of Christmas Eve and Christmas day accidents. Eight mishaps in all were reported in the city Thursday and Friday. One of those charged is David J. Lord, 16, 1726 4th SW. Police said a ear he was driving north Friday on S. Federal hit the rear of one stopped for traffic by Janice L. Nickerson, 1047 Crestmore Way. There was some damage to each car. t Also charged with failure to control is Spencer Wayne Weav er, 20, Route 2, Mason City. Po lice said his southbound car Fri day hit a parked auto owned by Albin Perau, 728 N. Kentucky near the Perau home. Damage was to the left rear of the parked car and the right frdn and side of Weaver's car. 18.00-19.00 cows Commercial lft.15-ll.5fl .. .. JO.IM-ll.OO Cunnrri >nd cutfrrj STONE SCHOOL CLUB CHARLES CITY - Mrs. Rob- crt Hammel was elected prcsi- lent of the Stone School Com- nunity cnrd club at the party n Labor Center here. The new Midwest livestock .\nrrl f.r»; I'lmnt Jrllrcrcd price* b»«rrf mi grade »nd condition. Trend ,M> crilli hl,hrr nn hutrhrri and SO rrnlj hither on snwn. Mulrhrrt «»0. •-Mil Ihv No. •• JiB.Hfl. Farklnc i«wi Farm Bureau directors to be installed GARNER— The Hancock County Farm Bureau board of directors will hold its regular meeting Jan. 5 at 10 a.m. at the Farm Bureau office in Garner. This will be a joint meeting Amlln: IM. Nn, •• xi i.oo. r-rli-M ha.rd nn (r»de and rnmUllim. Trrnd rcnli hlfhcr »n butcher. >ml .10 cciili hlfher •• Htri Hul?hfr* '.'Oil-Mil |h». No. J IID.nn 1'acMnc >n«i •*;IM<MI u,i. >?„. Mason City groin Saturday noon 51.11 secretary - treasurer lenry Berk. is Mrs. Corn Oats Soybeans $2.65V<i ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK RECEIPTS CHICAGO (AP) _ Estimated livestock receipts for Monday are 12,000 cattl?, 7,000 hogs and 1,000 sheep. of the old and new boards. Following the meeting the directors and wives will go to the social room of the First Methodist Church where dinner will be served by a church group. New board members who will be installed at this meeting include Don Poage, Corwith; Norman Henschcn, Garner; James Smith, Britt; Bob Rummens, Corwith; Luverne Schmidt, Garner; Bill Green, Wesley; and Mrs. Harold Rockow, women's chairman, Garner. , Concrete on farm subject for adult class at Garner GARNER — Clarence John dreau, representative of the Portland Cement Association will be the instructor at the regular session of the Farmers Adult class on Monday at 7:3( p.m. at the vocational-agriculture building. The topic for discussion will be "Concrete on the Farm." A j question and answer session wil follow the regular class period Lunch will be served at the close of the meeting and door prizes, given by Garner merchants, will he awarded. IN OKINAWA NASHUA-A. l. c . Vernon C. Carr, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Carr, former Nashua residents now living in Waterloo, is serving three months of tern- x>rary duty in Okinawa with the Air Force. He is itattoned at McDill Air Force Bate, Flor- cla. Comsat Blasts Off »tock »kyrock.*i; »pt». within *te Donald Ray Burgess, 38, 1M« 2nd NE, was charged Thursday night with failure to control a vehicle. Police said a car Le was driving south on Federa' near 1st North hit the rear of one that Dora L. Haase, Hugo, Minn., had stopped for a rec light. Each car received some damage. Donna Sue Zabawa, 29, 724 N Federal, in a Friday collision' was charged with driving without a license. Police said a car she was driving south at about 1911 S. Federal hit a highway marker. The car slid as she braked to avoid a car being stopped ahead of her. The right front of the car was damaged, and the sign was broken off. Both cars in an accident Thursday at 5th and S. Monroe were towed from the scene. One was driven east by John G Clapsaddle, Burt. Fred w' Rodas, 1315 3rd NW, was driving the other car north into the intersection. Rodas told police the Clapsaddle car's signals indicated it was going to be turned right. The front of each car was damaged. Drivers of cars in »n accident Thursday at 5th and S. Madison were Raymond E. Momyer Route 1, Mason City, and Ernest U Scnultz, Route 1, Ventura Both were going west. Police said Momyer was in the inner traffic lane, and the driv- disagreed as to whether ers U.S. wheat exports keep their level WASHINGTON (AP)-American exports of wheat and flour are running nearly as large as a year ago despite improved production in many parts of the world which last year sought supplies from this country and other big producers. Export transactions . between July 1 and Dec. 12 totaled 326 million bushels compared with 341 million in the like period last year. Dollar sales were down, but those made under food-for- peace programs were larger than last year. This indicates that wheat may not earn as much needed foreign exchange this marketing season as it did last. The government has been a bigger supplier of wheat for the domestic market since July 1 Schultz was in that lane orig- Jnally or had just turned jnto it. The right front of the Momyer car and left side of the Schultz car had damage. Cars in an accident at 16th and S. Federal Thursday were driven by Richard S. Stephen?° n - Austin, Minn., and Charles W . Bnggs, 311 S. Rhode Island Both were going south, and Bnggs had started to pass Stephenson on the right when Bnggs started to turn right around a left-turning auto The right front of the Stephenson car and left side of the Briegs "ar had damage. In another Thursday accident were cars driven by Roger L Powell, Route 1, Mason City] and Carson L. Lybarger, 2046 S larding. Powell was S omg north on S. Taft north -of the Milwaukee Road tracks and starting to urn left into his home driveway. Laybarjer was starting to pass Powell. The Lybarger car went into the ditch. The left front of the Powell car and front of th« Lybarger car were damaged. than it was a year earlier It has sold about 140 million bushels from surplus stocks com- sared with 102 million in th» like period last season. U. S. exports of soybeans since Oct. 1 total about 73 mil- ion bushels compared with 54 million in the like period last year. HOME FROM SOUTH LELAND — Mrs. Oscar T. Arnbroson has returned from a np to southern states. She vis- ted relatives in Hot Springs and Benton, Ark., and in Fort Worth, Texas. Th« annual Rotary Club party For children of members wilt be held Monday noon at the Hotel Hanford. Color finithing. Lock Photo*. -(Adv.). Troik* Mrv«« tpccial tonight. —Adv. Ab»wt $J was stokn Christmas Eve from the Fred'Borger home at MO N. Tyler by a thief who entered through a window. The Borger Grocery, to which the K>me is attached, was not entered. F*r Sab: $»• firtpUc* Co. ph -424-2414.— < Adv.). wood. Wagner Coal & Window —(Adv.).

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