Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 9, 1949 · Page 5
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

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Mason City, Iowa
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Sunday, January 9, 1949
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Page 5
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Midwest Livestock Minn. 25-50c lower Trend Good Butchers— 140-150 Ibs 150-160 Ibs /„; $15.25 360-170 Ibs $1625 170-180 Ibs " sn'25 180-190 Ibs " ' 190-200 Ibs 180-200 Ibs $1900 200-220 Ibs $19 50 220-240 Ibs " 119.50 240-270 Ibs $18.50 270-300 Ibs $17.75 300-330 Ibs $17.00 330-360 Ibs $16.25 Good Packing Sows— 210-300 Ibs $16.50 300-330 Ibs $16.50 330-360 ibs. $15.75 360-400 Ibs $15.00 400-450 Ibs , $14.25 450-500 Ibs $13.73 500-550 Ibs $13.75 (FRIDAY'S PEKJES) Albert Lea, Austin, Minn. Steady to 50c lower $12.15 $14.15 $15.15 $17.75 $19.25 $19.50 $19.50 $19.35 $18.50 $17.75 $17.00 $16.25 $1650 $1625 $15.75 $14.75 $14.25 $14.00 $1400 Waterloo Steady to 25c lower J17.50 *19.00 519.50 $19.25 $18.50 $17.75 $17.25 $16.75 $16.75 $16.75 $16.25 $15.75 $15.25 $15.25 $14.75 Cedar Rapids Steady to 25c lower $16.00 $13.50 $18.75 $19.50 $19.50 $18.50 $17.75 $17.25 $16.75 $16.50 $16.50 $16.00 $15.50 $15.00 $14.50 $14.00 Hog Prices Ease Down Chicago, (JP) —Another easing off In hog prices took place to end the active marketing week Friday. Values were 25 to 50 cents a hundred pounds lower, while in cattle prices were generally steady except for bulls which moved 5C cents to $1.00 lower sheep were mostly steady. (USDA)—Salable hogs 11,000; slow early but later End close fairly active, 25-50 cents lower; most decline on •weights under 230 Ibs.; sows also 25-50 cents lower; top $22 for around one load choice 200 Ibs.; most good and choice 180-220 Ibs., $21@21.75; 230-260 Ibs., $19.50(820.75; 260-300 Ibs., $18.SO@19.75; few around 325 Ibs., $18.25; good and choice 300-425 Ib. sows 816017.25; 450550 Ibs., $15@$16; few heavier weights down to $14.50; early clearance. Salable cattle 1,500; salable calves 300; slaughter cattle generally steady except bulls 50 cents to $1 lower; vealers firm; choice steers and heifers practically absent; package good and choice 750 Ib. mixed yearlings $27.50; most medium to low-good steers and heifers $22®$24; few common heifers down to $19; bulk beef cowa $18<?j!$2&; odd head good young cows up to $21; canners and cutters $15@17.50; practical early top weighty sausage bulls S24.50; little above $24 late; vealers $34 down. Salable sheep 1,000; generally steady on all classes; bulk good and choice slaughter lambs $24.50@25.25; top $25.25; ewes $10.50 down. ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK H.ECEIPTS (Friday's Market) Chicago, (ff)—(USDA)—Estimated salable livestock receipts Saturday: 300 hogs, 300 cattle, and 200 sheep. Grains Weaken on Trade Board Chicago, (&) —Grains weakened on the board of trade Friday following President Truman's annual economic report to congress. Prior to publication of the report prices had shown little change, although soybeans had a weak undertone. Wheat sold off for more than a cent following the president's message, with the July and September deliveries losing the most ground. The president came out for flexible farm price supports, rejecting proposals to extend the 90 per cent of parity support program. At noon wheat was -J-l£ lower, May $2.26i, corn was i-f lower, May $1.48J, oats were j-i lower, May 78i, and soybeans were 1$- 2f lower, March $2.58. St. James to Install Council Next Sunday The newly elected church council of the St. James Lutheran church will be formally installed at the 10:45 a. m. service Sunday. The council composed of 8 new members and 4 holding over met following election and organized as follows: Chairman of the council and president of the congregation, Carl Henkel; vice president, Ernest Meyer; recording secretary, Fred Bruns; treasurer, Robert Blake; financial secretary, Richard Krieger. Board of trustees, B. J. Berding, chairman; Leo Debban, Meyer; committee of deacons, Lloyd Russel, chairman; William Bergman, Reuven Schaefer, Ernest Groth, Meyer; committee on finance, Henkel, chairman; Blake, Krieger, Herman Frenz, Russel. Mr. Frenz was appointed Sunday school superintendent. Outstanding among the activities of St. James church during the past year as brought out at the meeting were the purchase oi the new parsonage at 323 Maryland S. E., at a cost of $14,000, the Benevolence Lodge Installs New Officers H. E. Van Every was installed worshipful master of Benevolence lodge No. 145 A. F. and A. M., at the annual meeting Thursday night. The installation was preceded by a banquet at .which talks were made by Remley J. Glass, a past master, and Lowel\ "Weir, as representative of the new members of the lodge. Joe Sumner was in charge of the installation. Other officers installed were M. Wayne Ravlin, senior warden; D. M. Dye, junior warden; R. A. Potter, treasurer, and Bernard Main, secretary. Trustees installed were.Leslie G. Hawkins, 1 year; H. C. Fisher, 2 years, and C. Frederick Beck, 3 years. Appointive officers installed were Herb H. Ohrt, senior deacon; Joel Hanes, junior deacon; Wallace Sumner, tyler; Karl P. Johannsen, senior steward, and Lloyd Loers, junior steward. of Minneapolis and Mrs. Eugene i been produced under the direction McNamara, Eau Claire, Wis. He of Evangel Films of Portland, Ore., a Christian organization producing Biblical films embracing the teaching of the Scriptures. The Rev. John McKune, Jr., of Washington, Iowa, will be in charge of the film and thefe will be no admission charge, according to the Eau Claire, Wis. He has one sister, Mrs. William McGee of Harmony, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Ruddy's home was in Cresco. Since his health failed they have been spending the winters in the homes of their daughters and this year were in Minneapolis. Mr. and Mrs. Ruddy celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary in cresco Oct. 4, 1948. Mrs. Ruddy's maiden name was Rose McAndrew of Decorah. Rev. Evert O. Davis, pastor of the local church. Local Livestock HOGS MASON crTY—For Friday Mostly 25 cents lower. Oo^d light lights 160-170 $15.50 Good light lights 170-180 $17.50 Good med. weights 180-200 $19.50 Good med. weights 200-220 ?19.50 Good med. weights 220-240 $19.25 Good med. weights 240-270 S18.50 Good med. weights 270-300 $17.75 Good med. weights 300-330 $17.25 Good med. weights 330-360 $16.75 Good sows 270-300 $16.75 Good sows 300-330 $16.75 Good sows 330-360 $16.25 Good sows 360-400 $15.75 Good sows 40D-450 $15.25 Goo dsows 450-500 $15.25 No hogs received after 5 p. m.—Jacob E. Decker & Sons. CATTLE MASON CITY—For Friday Choice steers and heifers $29.50-32.50 Good to choice steers and heifers $25.00-29.00 Good steers and heifers $26.00-23.00 Medium steers and heifers ... $24.00-26.00 Fair steers and heifers $18.00-19.00 Plain steers and heifers $16.00-18.00 Choice cows $17.50-19.00 Good cows $16.50-17.00 Medium cows $16.00-17.00 Fair cows $14.50-16.00 Good bulls $ia.OQ-?2.0Q Medium bulls $17.00-20.00 Bologna bulls $17.00-18.00 Canners and cutters $13.00-15.00 CALVES MASON CITY—For Friday Choice ; $28.00 Good $26.00 Common $18.00 Culls $14.00 Good to choice $23.50 SPRING LAMBS EWES Good to choice $ 7.50- 9.50 Medium $ 6.50- 7.50 Common and culls $ 5.00- 6.00 CHICAGO GRAIN CLOSE (Friday's Market) Chicago, (/P)— WHEAT— High Low May $2.27'/ 2 $2.24% July 2.11 3 A 2.09 Sept 2.11% 2.09Vi Dec 2.13'A 2.10y B CORN— May 1.49V. 1.48 July 1.47% 1.46'A Sept 1.42'A 1.41 Dec 1.35% 1.34'A OATS— May 78% .77'A July 73% .72% Sept 71'/a .70'/z D?e 71% .71 RYE— May 1.72 ! / 2 1.69V. SOYBEANS— Mar 2.601/a 2.55'A May 2.57% 2.53'A July 2.54 1 /* 2.49 3 /« LARD— Jan 16.12 15.82 Mar 16.40 16.05 May 16.47 1S.20 July 16.62 16.35 Sept 16.65 16.50 conversion of the former parsonage into an educational unit and the interior and exterior renovation of the church and parish house. Men whose terms of office expired as members of the church council were: Meyer, chairman; Harry J. Kinney, secretary; Carl Blumenstiel, treasurer; William Swift, trustee; Otto Peters and Alvin Berding, deacons. Close $2.25 2.09 2.09 V* 2.ioy» 1.48 1.46 5 /a 1.41Y. 1.34'X. .73 '/a .70% .71 'A 1.70 2.55 V 4 2.53% 2.50 15.92 16.10 16.22 16.35 16.50 Mason City Grain At 10 a. m. Friday No. 2 oats, 36 Ibs 76c No. 2 yellow corn,, Jan. ... $1.27 Soybeans, Jan $2.40 CHICAGO CASH GKAIN (Friday's Market) Chicago, (/P)—Wheat; Sampe grade red $2.02. Corn: No. 2 yellow $1.49V«©50; No. 3, $1.46; No. 4, $1.38'A@44'A; No. 5, $1.33'/4@36 3 A; sample grade yellow $1.27Vi@31. Oats: No. 1 heavy mixed 87c; sample grade heavy mixed 80c; No. 1 heavy white 87%@8B : !4c; No. 2 white 84'/2c; No. 3 heavy white 86c; No. 1 heavy special red 91c. Barley nominal: Malting $1.20@66; feed $1.02@20. Field seed per hundredweight nominal: Timothy $17.50® $18; sweet clover $15@$16. Soybeans: No. 2 yellow $2.49% track country station Illinois and Indiana; No. 2 yellow $2.60'/2 track Chicago. SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK (Friday's Market) Couth St. Paul, (U.PJ—(USDA)—Opening livestock: Cattle 3,000; Largely a cow run, meager showing steers, heifers; largely common- medium grades. Fairly active on slaughter steers, yearlings. Mostly steady. Cows steady, tending toward weak side. Bulls unchanged. Short load good 1,484-lb. steers $25; load good 1,004-lbs., $24.50. Scattering medium slaughter steers, yearlings $21©$24; good 986-lb. heifers $25; most medium, good heifers $20©$23; common steers, heifers $18@$20. Good cows generally ?19@$20; few strictly top good young lightweight cows $21. Common- mediums $17.50@18.50; canners-cutters $15@$16; beefy cutters $17.50. Medium- good bulls $21@$24; few high-good $24.50. Cutter-common $lfl®20.50. Stockers-feeders nominally steady. Dairy cows unchanged. Calves 3,000. Vealers steady to weak; good-choice S26@$32; high-choice $33; common-mediums $1B@$25 culls $14@$17. Hogs 11,000. Opening slow, 75c lower. Good-choice 170-250 Ibs. barrows, gilts $18.50@$20; some lightweights to shippers $20.25. Average cost, weight Thursday: Barrows, gilts $18.90. 261 Ibs.; sows $16.25, 462 Ibs. Sheep 2,500. Early receipts about 1,800 mixed natives, Dakotas. Opened fairly active, slaughter ewes steady. Early sales good-choice wooled Iambs $24.25(fS24.75; latter to shippers. Good-choice slaughter •wes $10® 10.50. Stock Market Points Upward New York, (fP) —Another large batch of buying orders kept the stock market pointing upward Friday. The president's economic report to congress apparently had little affect. Gains ranged from fractions to around 3 points. The widest advances were shaded a bit in late dealings when demand became a little less aggressive. Fast trading accompanied the rise in the price curve but activity contracted late in the day when gains were trimmed. Turnover was at the rate of around 1,500,000 shares for the full session. The rally, 2nd brisk advance in a row, stemmed from the president's state of the union message to congress delivered Wednesday, which Wall Street generally thought was as good as or better than expected. International Minerals Has Employe Plan An advanced social benefit program that provides additional coverage in its group insurance program and vastly extended coverage in its employes' retirement income program has just been announced by International Minerals & Chemical corporation, one whose plant is situated at 810 12th N. W., Mason City. The new combination program is intended to keep the corporation in the forefront of the chemical industry with respect to employee benefits, according to President Louis Ware. The new program was introduced Wednesday simultaneously to employes both locally and in all plants and offices in the 21 states throughout the rest of the country in which, the company operates. About 4,000 employes are eligible under the revised group insurance plan. At the same time, the new retirement income program is intended to extend eligibility to all employees not previously covered for that purpose, subject to the usual minimum service requirements. It was announced that the group insurance plan becomes effective upon the enrollment of at least 74 per cent of all employes. The proposal for the company retirement plan has been presented for approval to the U. S. Treasury Department and will be inaugurated as soon as possible, company officials declared. Under both the new group insurance and retirement programs, the company contributes the major portion of the costs. Benefits under the group insur- Former Cresco Man Dies in Minneapolis .• Cresco—Word has been received in Cresco of the death of Henry H. Ruddy, 84, who died in a Minneapolis hospital Monday. Funeral services were held in Minneapolis Wednesday morning and burial was in Minneapolis. Mr. Ruddy was engaged in business in Cresco for 45 years. Until his health failed 6 years ago he operated a garage and tire shop, being in that business for 30 years. Before that he operated a horse sales and feed barn in Cresco. He is survived by his widow and 2 daughters: Mrs. F. W. Honsic Add 3 Defendants in Suit on Insurance of Floyd S. Brown The suit by Mae M. Brown, Hancock county, to collect the $10,000 national life insurance of the late Floyd Steven Brown will bring 3 of his alleged survivors into court also, according to a ruling Friday by U. S. District Judge Henry N. Graven. Mrs. Brown had filed suit against the United States to compel the administrator of the national life insurance to pay her the face of the policy. Judge Graven, on an application by the administrator, brought into the case all others who might be heirs of Brown. They include James H. Brown, Albia, his father; Caroline Noone, Algona, his mother, and James Souders, Forest City, named as his son. Local Salesman Wins 92 County Contest Howard Sherer, salesman at the Home Appliance company, Mason City, was awarded a Maytag cast aluminum washer here Thursday as winner in a salesman contes covering 92 counties in Iowa and Minnesota. Here to make the award wa Mike Siemen of the Maytag company in Newton. Sherer won the contest by selling 14 Maytag gas ranges in the 6 weeks duration of the contest Drive Goes Well Waucoma—Collections for th Christian Rural Overseas Program in Eden township totaled $302.2! according to Miss Blanche Mitch ell, chairman. The rural area gave $240, Waucoma $58.75 an Alpha $3.50. Jriggs to Talk on Amsterdam To Address Wesley on Church Conference Doctor Edwin A. Briggs, min- ster of First Methodist church, Newton, will be the family night speaker at Wesley Methodist church Sunday night. The dinner begins at 6, followed by a fellowship period including motion pictures. At 7:30 Doctor Briggs speaks on "The World and the Amsterdam Conference." Doctor Briggs received his B. D and Doctor of Theology at the Iliff School of Theology at Denver where he was awarded a fellowship that gave him study in the University of Chicago for 2 years. Since leaving seminary, his appointments have been Kanawha, Boone and Newton, all in Iowa. His achievements in his Boone pastorate gained for him wide recognition in an article by Life magazine which pictured him as "The Practical Man of God." Doctor Briggs has served his conference as dean of the Indianola youth institute for 3 years and has been a member of the stew- Jin. 1, 19« 11. Mai«n City Gl»b«-Oai«tU, Mai** City, Ift. ardship planning conference held under the auspices of the general aoard of lay activities. He was one of a group of 14 ministers from different parts of the United States who spent 2 months in Europe this summer. The countries visited were France, Belgium, Holland and England. While in Holland, Doctor Briggs attended the world assembly of the churches at Amsterdam. LEAVES FOR OHIO Charles City—James E. Goodwin, Jr., Charles City Daily Press advertising manager for the past 3 years, left Thursday night for central Ohio to investigate a newspaper ownership opportunity in that area. During his absence, work of the Press advertising department will be handled by his assistant, John Greenwood. Officers Installed Garner — The Garner Royal Neighbors installed the newly elected officers at a regular meeting at the C. D. of A. hall Monday. Installing officer was Mrs. Lillie Quintus and ceremonial marshal was Mrs. Frances Millard. Nazarene Church to Present Movie Film The Missing Christians' The local Church of the Nazarene, 331 West State, will present to the community Sunday evening at 8 aix-hour long sound motion picture in natural color entitled. "The Missing Christians." This has ance program were raised in comparison w.ith the former plan in effect in order to provide employes with the opportunity for complete and adequate life, accident and sickness indemnity, hospital, and surgical insurance coverage for both themselves and dependents. The increased benefits were designed to meet substantially higher living tions. costs under current condi- Buy Food Market Popejoy — Mr. and Mrs. Bert Houg recently purchased the Clifford Ellingson Food Market and have already taken possession. Mr. Ellingson has returned home from CHICAGO POTATOES (Friday's Market) Chicago, (ff)— (USDA)— Potatoes: Arrivals 51, on track 96; total U. S. shipments 874; supplies very light; demand very good; market firm; Colorado Red McClures $4.30; MJnnesota-North Dakota Red River Valley Pontlacs $3.25©35; Wisconsin Chippewas $3, Katahdlns $3.10. the Iowa Falls hospital and condition is much improved. his r Produce (Quotations by E. G. Morne) At 10 a. m. Friday Capons, 7 Ibs. up 55c Heavy hens, 5 Ibs. and up ... 30c Heavy hens, 4 to 5 Ibs 27c Light hens 24c Springs, heavy breeds 32c Springs, Leghorns 23c Old cocks, heavy breeds 15c Leghorn cocks 12c Eggs, at retail '. 48-59c Butter, Corn Country 72-74c Butter, Iowa State Brand 73-75c CHICAGO PRODUCE (Friday's Market) Chlci»o, (/P) — Butter firmer, receipts 581,716; prices unchanged to mostly a cent a pound higher; 93 score AA, 92 A, »nd 90 B all 63c; 89 C, 60.5c. Eggs unsettled; receipts 20.510; prices unchanged except 'A cent a dozen lower on checks at 35c. (USDA)—Live poultry; unsettled; receipts 6 trucks; prices unchanged except a cent a pound lower on fowl at 37(f?38c FOB and FOB wholesale market on light ducks. NEW YORK PRODUCE (Friday'* Market) Vew York, (&)— Butter 283.404, firm. Wholesale prices on bulk cartons. Creamery, higher than 92 score and premium marks (AA) 63%c. 92 score <A) 63c; 90 =oore (B) 62c; 89 score (C) 80'A«?81c. (New tubs usually command % cent • pound over the bulk carton price). Cheese 28,701, steady, prices unchanged. Eggs 15,J92. firm. New York spot quotations follow: Midwestern: Mixed colors: Fancy heavyweights 53®54c: extra 1 tarfe, 31®52c; extra 2 large. 49<?(50c; extra 1 medium, 4«@47'Ac: pullets 43c; cur- rort recelpU «e«7c; dirties 45c; checks 42 (8 43 Vic. Garner—The Rev. and Mrs. R. C. Volkert of Slinger, Wis., report they are the parents of a son born Dec. 28. Mrs. Volkert is the former Dorothea Huenemann of Garner. PUBLIC SALE As I am quitting farming and moving to Clear Lake, I will sell at public auction on the farm one mile north and one mile east of Thornton, the following described property, on— MONDAY, JAN. 1O Sale to S&irt at 1:00 O'clock Lunch on Grounds 30 HEAD OF LIVESTOCK 30 12 HEAD HEREFORD CATTLE 2 Milk Cows; Two-year-old Heifer; Yearling Heifer; Yearling Steer; 4 Steer Calves, coming one year old; 2 Fall Calves; Two-year-old Bull. 7 HOGS 7—Head Brood Sows to Farrow in March 10 EWES 190 PULLETS—190 (more or less) Austra White Pullets, laying 75% Complete Line I.H.C. Farm Machinery MODEL H TRACTOR (with Power Lift CULTIVATOR, Lights, Starter, and Good Rubber; A-l Condition) Mounted Planter for H or M and Fertilizer Attachment and Power Lift; 2 14-inch Plows and Slat Mold Board; Power Corn Sheller and Cob Stacker; 34-ft. Harvey Elevator, new, complete, and with Jack; Spring Tooth Harrow, two-section; Endgate Seeder; Feed Grinder; Manure Spreader; 10-ft. Tractor Disc; Massey Harris Tractor 7-ft. Mower; 7-ft. Windrower; Emerson horse- drawn Mower; Horse-drawn Planter with 120 rods wire; 15-ft. Tractor Disc, new; 13-ft. Tractor Disc; Horse- drawn Cultivator; 3-section Drag; 4-section Drag; 1 Wood Wheel Wagon and Box; 1 Wood Wheel Wagon and Hay Rack; 1 Rubber-tired Trailer and Box; 1 Rubber-tired Trailer and New Flare Box; 1 2-wheel Trailer; Lime and Fertilizer Spreader; John Deere Spreader; Side Delivery Rake; Speed Jack; Pump Jack; 2 Oil Tank Heaters; John Deere 3 H. P. Motor on truck; Electric Motor, 1 H. P.; Rotary Motor Water Pump; Paddle Water Pump; 75-Gallon Hog Fountain; Hog Feeders; Electric Fence; 2 Steel Water Tanks; 150 Rods Woven Wire; Chicken Fence, 4-ft. high; National 2-unit Electric Milker; Coronado Electric Separator, size 800, used two years; 600 bales 1st and 2nd Cutting Mixed Hay; 300 bales Straw; Brooder House, 12x14 ft.;.New Brooder House, 8x12 ft.; Good Brooder Stove; Chicken Water er; Feeders; Automatic Electric Chicken Light; Miscellaneous Small Tools; 12 Gauge Pump Gun; Many other articles too numerous to mention. SOME HOUSEHOLD GOODS 8 ft. Servel Refrigerator, used one year (may be seen before sale day); Monogram Coal Circulating Heater, new; Superfex Oil Burning Heater; 48-inch Kitchen Cabinet; Sink and Cabinet; 36-inch Base Cabinet. TERMS—Cash, or whatever arrangements you make with your banker before the sale. No property to be removed until settled for. J. R. PAGE, OWNER Ora Bayless, Auctioneer First State Bank of Thornton, Clerk Freed After Admission of Holdup Role Akron, Ohio, (/P)—John Turocy, who confessed to his part in a daring daylight holdup of a department store here 18 years ago, was a free man Friday. The 44 year old machinist was given a suspended sentence and placed on 5 year probation by common pleas Judge Frank H. Hafvey, who declared "society would not benefit itself by putting you in prison." Turocy surrendered to police last fall and identified himself as a gunman in the $7,262 payroll holdup of the A. Polsky company on Aug. 2, 1932, when he was 28. He never was picked up for questioning, but told Judge Harvey he confessed because of the influence of the teachings of Alcoholics Anonymous. Closing Out at PUBLIC SALE As I am going to quit farming I will dispose of the following property at Public Sale without reserve, on the farm located 2 miles west and 7 miles south of Ventura, or 4 miles east and 3-4 mile north of Klemme, on TUESDAY, JANUARY 11 90 — HEAD OF Sale to Begin at 12:30 P. LIVESTOCK — 90 33 — HEAD OF HOGS M. 58 — HEAD OF CATTLE — 58 19 HEAD OF HIGH GRADE HOLSTEIN AND GUERNSEY COWS AND HEIFEKS. All are young, milking, and soon to freshen. High producing herd and most of the Holstcins are of Matag breeding and all are bred to Matag bulls. 39 CHOICE QUALITY MONTANA HEREFORD HEIFER CALVES. Weight 550 Ibs. Will be sold in lots to suit the purchaser. FARM MACHINERY AND EQUIPMENT — 33 10 HEAD OF BRED SOWS 23 HEAD OF FEEDER PIGS 3-Pen Hog House, extra good 12x14 Brooder House with hex. roof 1 50-gallon Hog Waterer 150 NEW HAMPSHIRE RED HENS, laying: 60% Enough to Scare a Man St. Louis, (U.R)—John W. Thompson plopped a loaded 15" pound bomb into his truck and nonchalantly drove to the naval airport station. He told officers he found the bomb in the house he had leased. He vVas informed that the bomb was the anti- personnel type and would haxe exploded if the truck had gone over a severe bump. Late 1947 Massey-Harris Jr. TRACTOR Model 30 with 194S 4-Row Cultivator 1936 Chevrolet PICKUP TRUCK Hydraulic Brakes, Extra Clean 1044 Massey-Harris TRACTOR 101 Senior Super-Six with 1946 Marine Motor, with 1!HS 4-Bow Cultivator 1 EHC 3-bottom 16-in. Tractor Plow on rubber, high speed; 1 IHC 2-bottom 16-in. Tractor Plow, on rubber; 1 1946 Gleaner Combine, 6-ft., with pickup and straw spreader; 2 Cook Stoves; 1 202 Field Cultivator, 14-ft.; 1 Kewannie Harrow, 21-ft.; 1 New Cow Boy Tank Heater; 1 Harvey Elevator, 42-ft., like new; 1 McCormick-Deering Binder, 8-ft., new canvases; 1948 Iowa Electric Cream Separator; 2 Oil Burning Tank Heaters; Speed Queen Washing Machine; Electric Brooder, 1,000-chick; Chicken VVaterers and Feeders; IHC Horse Mower, 5-ft., with tractor hitch; 1948 2-TJnit Surge Milking Machine, electric RV2 pump and pipe for 8 cows; 1 Pump Jack; 300 gallon gas barrel, gas pump in good condition; And other miscellaneous items too numerous to list. 30 TONS OF GOOD TIMOTHY AND RED CLOVER HAY TERMS—CASH. No property to be removed until settled for. VERN and HOWARD HUFF, Props. L,ew Har.sen and Ed. D. "Red" Buntenbach First National Bank, Klemme, Iow«, Auctioneers Clerk PUBLIC SALE! I will sell the following described property at the farm located 2 l / 2 miles south and half mile west of Thornton, or 4y 2 miles east of Meservey, on TUESDAY, JAN. 11 STARTING AT 1 O'CLOCK 34 HEAD OF LIVESTOCK 34 22 HEAD OF CATTLE—12 Guernsey Cows from two to five years; 1 White Faced Cow; 5 Fresh, Others to Freshen Soon; 4 Guernsey Heifers, coming two years; 5 White Faced Calves. (This is a high producing herd used to either hand or machine milking). 12 HEAD OF HOGS—12 Spotted Sows to farroAV March 22 — Vaccinated. BROODER HOUSES—1 Brooder House, 8 x 10 ft.; 1 Round Brooder House, 13 feet diameter. FARM MACHINERY, ETC. 1941 B John Deere Tractor and Cultivator with Power Lift, (in good shape); John Deere Manure Spreader; John Deere 999 Planter; Deering 8-ft. Binder; International Hay Loader; 36-ft. Sandwich Elevator, Hoist, in good shape; Speed Jack; Side Rake; Mower; Cultivator to fit F-14; Wood Wheel Wagon with Triple Box; Two-wheel Trailer; Sandwich 3 H. P. Gas Engine; Hay Rack; Ward's Cream Separator; Cooling Tank; Tank Heater; Harness; 2 Hudson Brooder Stoves; 1 Hog Feeder, 10-bushels; 1 Hog Feeder (new), 45-bushels; 1 Grab Fork. STRAW—250 Bales Straw FODDER—Corn Fodder HOUSEHOLD GOODS—1 White Enameled Kitchen Cabinet, 46 inches wide; Dressers; Bed; Tables; Many Other Articles Too Numerous to Mention. TERMS—Cash, or whatever arrangements you make with your banker before the sale. No property to be removed until settled for. SAM J. WILL Ora Bayless, Auctioneer First State Bank of Thornton, Clerk DAY SALE Lund Sales Barn MONDAY, JAN. 1O Sale starts promptly at 1 p. m. — CATTLE — Due to the storm the sale was somewhat smaller last week, but all cattle met with a very active demand. We expect a large run of cattle for next Monday's sale. Anyone interested in replacement cattle should be here for this sale. There will be some good Hereford cows, good breeding bulls and stockers of all kinds. — HOGS — Top on feeder pigs was $24.10 last week. The demand for breeding boars has let up somewhat although they still bring a good price. Axel Anderson will have two of his Registered Duroc Boars here Monday. They are extremely good boars and of wonderful blood line. Mr. Anderson will also have 3 bred sows at this sale. — SHEEP — Sheep are fully steady with feeder lambs bringing around the $22 mark. Fat lambs are selling up to $24.30. Good mouth ewes are also in good demand. A Good Market for All Kinds of Livestock GIVE US A TRIAL GERALD WOHLER, Auct & Mgr. •am MMM 3751 Jerry Wohkr Residence Phone 282-J-4

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