Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 7, 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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Friday, January 7, 1949
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Page 5
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Beem Outlines Year's Reports Christian Church Has Improvements The annual meeting of the congregation of the First Christian church was held Wednesday, following a church fellowship dinner. Reports from the various departments were presented by Clifford Beem, president of the congregation and chairman of the official board. Each member received a mimeographed copy of the annual report. Mr. Beem pointed out that during * the past year the sanctuary of the church was redecorated and a new chime recording system was presented to the church as a memorial to Elaine Watts Pitkin. A new oboe section was installed in the pipe- organ as a memorial to Mrs. Adella caused by expiring terms were elders for 3 year terms, Ivan Barnes, Lloyd Atkinson, Harry Russell, and Neil Garrison. Deacons elected for 3 year terms were Henry Kassel, R. E. Curtis, David Garlock, Oliver Ong, Shad Morgan, Virgil Chphock, Chester Code, Walter Noble, Ray Dean, Charles Crumb and Jack Byrne. Harold Rosenkild was elected for a 2 year term as deacon. Deaconesses elected for a 3 year term were Mrs. Seymour Angel, Mrs. Percy Collins, Mrs. Frank O'Kearn. Mrs. Ruby Grown, and Mrs. Neil Garrison. Officers Electetf Officers re-elected were Fred Wells, church treasurer; LeRoy McKee, church financial secretary; David Garlock, assistant financial secretary. Included in the report were letters from the Rev. George O. Marsh, who resigned Nov. 28, and from the Rev. Richard L. Williams, Price. Improvements Made Other improvements have been made in the building, and all departments of the church and Bible school reported progress. The church program includes support of "The Crusade for a Christian World," a project of the Brotherhood of the Disciples of Christ. Officers elected to fill vacancies TOP QUALITY FULL-WEIGHT PACKAGES * POUND, 1 POUND, i POUND TENDER IN 5 MINUTES DELICIOUS WITH MEATS, POULTRY. CHEESE. FRUITS, VEGETABLES. FISH SOUPS of Moroa, 111., who will assume the Monday. Auxiliary to Send Girl to Girl's State Clear Lake —American Legion Auxiliary met at All Vet's Social Center for dinner meeting Wednesday evening, with a large attendance. It was voted to send a girl to Girl's State during June. Girls are being chosen throughout the state to spend a week and take part in democratic procedures of living together. The Child Welfare committee furnished 6 baskets for 6 families at Christmas time. The midwinter Legion Auxiliary conference will be held in Des Moines, Feb. 27 and 28, with the national president, Mrs. Goode, ' present to speak at a banquet on pastorate early in February. •The official board of the church met following the congregational meeting and re-elected its officers, with Clifford Beem as chairman; Shad Morgan, vice-president; Mrs. Virgil Chehock, secretary. The annual youth banquet was announced for Feb. 2. The dinner was prepared by the women of Group 6, with Mrs. Kahn Williams as kitchen chairman. Hostesses for the evening were Mrs. Ivan Barnes, Mrs. Henry Kassel, Mrs. Albert Zack, Mrs. Ruby Grow. Mrs. John LaGasse, Mrs. Vern Steil. Guests attending the dinner were Mrs. V. E. Donnelly of Cleveland, Ohio, Max Kissick and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Lee of Mason City.. Krause Discusses Water System at Lions Club Meeting Clear Lake —Keith Krause, Mason City, district sanitary engineer for 9 counties, spoke on the public water system, sewage disposal and sanitation in Cerro Gordo county, at the Lions club meeting Wednesday noon, in the Thorkel Sondrol, Jr., who recently returned from attending a tax school in Des Moines spoke on "Current Tax Legislation," which had to do with both income and property taxes. The legislative committee, with Mmes. A. A. Joslyn and T. E. Sondrol, Jr., as co-chairmen, had charge of the program. Other members of the committee were Mmes. Ralph Ingersoll, C. P. Breheny, H. S. Hushaw, John Hyde, Holden Nelson, Fred Opel, J. R. Whitesides, James Klinge, Warren Clark, Elza Brown, W. H. Crumbaugh and A. W. Shultz. The next meeting will be Feb. 2, with the Americanization committee in charge. Sewing circle will meet at the home of Mrs. T. G. Burns, Jan. 28, with Mrs. H. E. Freeman as co-hostess. V. F. W. clubrooms. Mr. Krause gave the public health statistics and plans for future work to be accomplished in the county. Virgil Lockwood, Mason City, Ed E. Frank, Douglas Sherwin and Don Madsen, Clear Lake, were guests. Pins were presented to George Heetland and Fred Baum. The January committee includes Dr. K. R. Rogers, chairman, Paul Knapp, Keith Neal, Richard VanSlyke and George Heetland. IF PEOPLE DID AS MUCH AS THEY SAID THEY DID, THERE WOULD BE NO TIME TO TALK ABOUT IT New Southern, Fresh GREEN BEANS, Ib.. 19c U. S. No. 1 IDAHO RUSSETS, 10-lb. Mesh Bag 59c Texas Seedless GRAPEFRUIT, 10 for 29c Fresh California AVACADOS, Each 25c Windmill Brand YELLOW GLOBE ONIONS, 10-lb. Bag 39c BRUSSELS SPROUTS — PEPPERS CUKES — CELERY — LETTUCE CARROTS — RADISHES — CABBAGE Decker's Tall Corn SLICED BACON, Ib. 49c Small, Meaty SPARERIBS, Ib. 39c Decker's lowana LINK SAUSAGE, Ib.. 49c Rib End Pork LOIN ROASTS, Ib. 35c Shoulder Grade A BEEF ROAST, Ib. 49c Lamb — Veal — Chickens Oysters — Ludefisk Mrs. Clark's SALAD DRESSING Quart. . . 55c FOLGER'S COFEEE DRIP OR REGULAR POUND 50c 2-lb.tin . , . EATWELL BRAND Tomato Catsup Bottles JACK SPRAT Sugar Pie Pumpkin 2 N c^ : 29c SCHULZE - BURCH Fla vor-Kis t Salt ines Lb 27c PLAIN OR BUCKWHEAT Griddle Nix 3 V2- Pound Package 37c The Nation's Favorite CARNATION MILK BUY ONE AT REGULAR PRICE 31 c 2nd PACKAGE TOc Both For 41 c /V£W/ SUDS DISCOVERY... Better for nice things... for dishes! WITH OR WITHOUT TOMATO SAUCE Heinz Baked Beans 2 16-ox Cans 31c Libby's Hawaiian Pineapple Juice... ..2 No. 2 Tins 35c <Hea¥enly Soft MadewHh FUIFF ROLLS Charles City Creamery BUTTER Pound IOWANA LARD Husky DOG FOOD, 3 Cans. 29c 715 No. Federal Phone 5288 E&WED313I MARKET The Right- to Limit Reserved Congregational Church Holds Yearly Meeting Reports Show 1948 Year of Significance The First Congregational church held its annual business meeting in connection with its monthly fellowship dinner Wednesday night with the pastor, Doctor Roy C. Helfenstein, moderator at the business meeting. The dinner opened with invocation by the Rev. Ralsey R. Carstens, minister of education. Group 4 of the women's guild served as dinner hostesses with Mrs. Roger C. Patton chairman and Mrs. George E. Mendon, co-chairman. Between the dinner and the Dusiness meeting Earl Dean gave several musical selections. Mr. arstens spoke on "The Present Crisis in Religious Education." 1948 Significant Year Reports submitted by the various departments revealed that extensive improvements, remodeling and redecorating p r o g r a ms launched before the war were completed. These included a program of dedication of the projects held in connection with the observance of the 90th anniversary of the church on May 30. A new 3-manual Aeolian Skinner organ was installed and dedicated on March 21. The total improvements' program launched in the present pastorate and completed the past year involved an expenditure of more than $75,000, the amount being subscribed in full and 98 per cent of it now paid, the reports brought out. Other parts of the expansion program, pointed out in the reports included the employment last fall of Mr. Carstens as new minister of education. Department Reports A. F. Vorba, retiring secretary and treasurer, reported an unusually successful year for that department, as did the women's guild report by Mrs. George Marty, secretary; the men's fellowship by John H. Calhoun, president; the report of the Delta Alpha class by Hattie Lymenstahl; the youth pilgrim group and the various standing committees. Don Bushgens reported for the presidential committee. Fred C. Wilts, director of the recent every member canvass for the 1S49 budget, reported response of the membership encouraging. A mimeographed booklet containing the reports of organiza- ions and committees and the reports of Doctor Helfenstein and VIr. Carstens was presented to ach person attending the meet- ng. New Officers Elected The following officers and members of boards and committees vere unanimously elected: Church clerk, Mrs. John Bal- anz; current expense treasurer, ]arl Parker; benevolence treasurer, R. A. Potter; superintendent of church school, Willis Hahn; ecretary and treasurer 'of the church school, Ward Hammond; )oard of ushers chairman, Mr. Bushgens. For 3 year term on board of rustees consisting of 15 members: Tames Brown, Dr. Ralph Smiley, Mr. Wilts, Howard Stewart and Robert H. Shepard. Three-year term on board of deacons: Mr. Hammond, Roger i'atton, M. J. S. Powell and John Davis for 1 year to fill Dr. Merle rlale's unexpired term. On board of deaconesses 3 year :erm: Mrs. J. R. Brownell, Mrs. D. W. Grippen, Mrs. E. E. Hunter. Missions promotion committee n 1949: Mrs. R. L. Jackson, chairman; Luelda Carlton, Mrs. George Payne, R. C. Keithahn, John Crabb. Religious education committee n 1949: Mr. Hahn, Hank Hook, Vlrs. Ralph Crawford, Ralph Smiley, Mr. Hammond. Young people's work committee for 1949: Mrs. Marty, chairman; Mrs. Fred Andresen, Mrs. len Doty, Mrs. R. E. Finlayson, Mrs. Russell Weaver. Music committee for 1949: Mrs. Hanford MacNider, chairman; Mrs. John Vance, assistant chairman; Mrs. Hughes Bryant, Mr. Dean, Harry Makeeyer. The youth pilgrim fellowship group was appointed to serve as publications committee for 1949. A nominating committee was appointed to serve for 1950 as follows: R. F. Clough, chairman; Roy Bailey, Mr. Bushgens, Clay W. Cowan, Mr. Mendon, Glen Doty, John Vance, Mrs. Vorba. Those 1 * serving on the nominating committee at the meeting were Mr. Calhoun, chairman; Mrs. Bert H. Brett, Mrs. Draper Long, W. N. Miller, David Smith, Mr. Wilts and Mr. Vance. Midwest Livestock {THURSDAY'S PRICES) Albert Lea, Minn. 50c lower Trend Good Butchers— 140-150 Ibs 150-1GO Ibs $15.50 160-170 Ibs $16.50 170-180 Ibs $17.50 180-190 Ibs 190-200 Ibs 180-200 Ibs $19.25 200-220 Ibs $19.75 220-240 Ibs S19.75 240-270 Ibs SIB.75 270-300 Ibs $18.00 300-330 Ibs $17.50 330-360 Ibs $16.75 Good Packing Sows— 270-300 Ibs $17.00 300-330 Ibs $17.00 330-360 Ibs $16.25 360-400 Ibs $15.50 400-450 Ibs $14.75 400-450 Ibs $14.25 500-550 Ibs $14.25 Austin, Minn. 50c lower $12.15 $14.15 $15.15 S17.75 $19.25 $10.75 S19.75 $19.75 $19.00 $18.25 $17.50 516.75 317.00 S16.75 $16.25 $15.25 ?14.75 $14.50 514.50 Waterloo 50c lower $17.50 $19.00 $13.50 $19.50 $18.75 $18.00 $17.50 $17.00 $17.00 $17.00 $16.50 $16.00 $15.50 $15.50 $15.00 Cedar Rapids 50c lower $16.00 $19.00 $18.75 $19.50 $18.75 $18.00 $17.50 $17.00 $16.75 $16.75 $10.25 $15.75 $15.25 $14.75 $14.25 Mrs. J. A. Medlin Elected President Camp Ground Club Clear Lake —Mrs. J. A. Medlin was elected president of Camp Ground social club Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Marvin Anderson. Mrs. Fred Quandt was elected vice president; Mrs. Earl Weaver, secretary- treasurer, and Mrs. Arthur Gilbert, press reporter. Mrs, Anderson and Mrs. Hog Prices Show Loss Chicago (#>)—Hogs lost 25 to 50 cents a hundred pounds Thursday when the run amounted to around 3,000 more than expected. Cattle were unevenly 25 cents higher to 50 cents lower and sheep mostly steady. Good and choice barrows and gilts sold from $19.00. to $22.50 and a top of $22.75 sparingly paid. Salable hogs 17,000; opened moderately active, around 25 cents lower but trade later slow with most sales butchers fully 50 cents lower; some bids 75 cents off; sows around 50 cents lower; top $22.75 sparingly for choice 190 Ib. weights; most good and choice 1BO to 220 Ib. $21.50® 22.50; 230 to 250 Ib. $20(221.25; 250 to 300 Ib. $I9(Qj20.25; some around 320 Ib. at $19; late bids around 25 cents under these prices; good and choice 300 to 450 Ib. sows $16®17.50; good 475 to 600 Ib. $14.50@16. Salable cattle 5,000; salable calves 700; steer market slow, weak to fully 50 cents lower with the exception of common and medium lightweights active and fully steady; heifers about steady; cows steady; bulls strong to fully 25 cents higher; vealers firm with extreme top $1 higher at $34; early steer top $31 for load choice around 1,100 Ib. weights; most medium to low-choice steers $22@ 29; common light weights $21(321.50; medium to low-choice heifers $22@26.50; medium and good cows S18.75@20; load good 1,420 Ib. cows $20; canners and cutters S14.50@17.75; medium and good sausage bulls $23@25. Salable sheep 3,500; generally steady; fairly active on all classes; some choice wooled lambs $25.25; No. 1 skin clippers $24.25; choice ewes $11. Winters were named for Ube the No Headway in Grain Trading Chicago (/P) — Grains puttered along without making any headway on the board of trade Thursday. Major cereals didn't show any weakness, either, although soybeans lost around a cent. Easiness in soybeans was tied in with a slow demand for edible oils and a weaker tone in the soybean meal market. In contrast with beans, lard acted rather well, scoring small gains on trade reports the army wanted offers of 11,000,000 pounds of cash lard by" Monday. 'At noon wheat was i lower to i higher, May §2.27, corn was i to 1 cent lower, May $1.49fc, oats were ^ lower to J higher, May 78J, and soybeans were 4-li lower, March $2.60J. flower and gift committee. Names were drawn for secret friends for this year. Mrs. Floyd Harms, Thornton, Mrs. Carlyle Nielsen and Miss Frances Nielsen were guests. Mrs. Wilbur Boehmer will be the hostess Jan. 19. Double C Class Plans Father-Son Banquet in March Clear Lake —Double C class held their monthly party at the home Jan. 6, 1949 23 Maion City Globe-Gaiette, Maitn City, U, of Mr. and Mrs. Graham Lawyer Wednesday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Easier in charge of games. It was voted to have a father- son banquet March 2 instead of the regular meeting. The committee for Wednesday evening included Messrs.' and Mmes. Gerald Treu, Art Mickalek, Graham Lawyer, Julius Oehlert and Dr. and Mrs. J. J. Henderson. The committee for the meeting Feb. 2 includes Messrs, and Mmes. Elmer Luscomb, Lyle Stevens, Marvin Renshaw and Homer Grimm. Young but Good Marysville, Kan*., (U.R)r-Kansas* youngest court reporter Is ranked as one of the best. Edwin J. Dierking, 18, in an international Gregg shorthand contest for high school students, ranked 20th out of some 35,000 participants. He can handle witnesses speaking up to 225 words a minute. ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK RECEIPTS {Thursday's Market) Chicago, OP)—(U. S. D. A.)—Estimated salable livestock receipts for Friday: 12,000 hogs, 1,500 cattle, and 2,000 sheep. CHICAGO GUAIN CLOSE {Thursday's Market) Local Livestock HOGS MASON CITY— For Thursday Fifty cents lower. Good light lights .......... 1GO-170 $15.75 Good light lights .......... 170-180 $17.75 Good med. weights ........ 180-200 $19.75 Good med. weights ........ 2CO-220 $19.75 Good med. weights ........ 220-240 $19.25 Good med, weights ........ 240-270 $18.50 Good med. weights ........ 270-300 $17.75 Good med. weights ........ 300-330 $17.00 Good med. weights ........ 330-360 $16.50 Good sows ................. 270-300 $17.00 Good sows ................. 300-330 $17.00 Good sows ................. 330-300 $16.50 Good sows ................. 3GO-400 $16.00 Good sows ................. 400-450 $15.50 Good sows ................. 450-500 $15.50 No hogs received after 5 p. m. — Jacob E. Decker Sc Sons. MASON CITY— For Thursday Choice steers and heifers ____ $29.50-32.50 Good to choice steers and heifers ____ : ................ $26.00-29.00 Good steers and heifers ..... $26.00-29.00 WHEAT— High Low May 2.27V B 2.26% July 2.11V B 2.11 Sept 2.12 2.11V. Dec 2.13 Va 2.12 3 A C CRN- May 1.49% 1.49 July 1.47 7 /ii 1.47% Sept 1.43 1.41 Va Dec 1.36 1.35 Va OATS— May 78'/a .78'/a July 73% .73% Sept 71 .70V» Dec 71% .71 1 /* RYE— May 1.73 1.7114 SOYBEANS— March 2.61'A 2.59V 2 May 2.59 2.57'A July 2.55 Vs 2.54 LARD— Jan 16.45 16.07 March 16.60 16.27 May 16.70 10.40 July 16.77 16.55 Sept 16.82 16.67 Close 2.27 2.11% 2.11 1/2 2.13% 1.49'A 1.47 Vz i.4iy« 1.35% .78% .73% .71 .71% 1.72% 2.60M- 2.58 a 2.54% 16.12 16.37 10.47 16.62 16.72 TUl afotrttstneia U neither an offer to uU not tolicXalloit tf M Offer to tnty any of then sicurUits. Offtrini it mod* only by tin Prospectus. Younker Brothers, Inc* 5% Sinking Fund Preferred Stock ($50 par value) Price $50 per Share Mason City Grain At 10 a. m. Thursday No. 2 oats, 36 Ibs 76c No. 2 yellow corn, Jan. $1.27 Common Stock Price $26 per Share a/ the Prtuteclm maybe oblalr.itt from the undersigned. A. G. Becker & Co. Incorporated 120 South La Salle Street Chicago 3 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 S16.50-17.00 Medium cows $16.00-17.00 Fair cows S14.50-16.00 Good bulls $18,00-22.00 Medium bulls $17.00-20.00 Bologna bulls $17.00-18.00 Canners and cutters $13.00-15.00 CALVES MASON CITY—For Thursday Choice $28.00 Good '. §26.00 Common 518.00 Culls $14".00 Good to choice S23.50 SPUING LAMBS EWES Good to choice S 7.50- 9.50 Medium $ G.50- 7.50 Common and culls $ 5.00- 6.00 SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK (Thursday's Market) South St. P*ul, (U.PJ—(U. S. D. A.) — Livestock: Cattle 3,000. Fairly active on all slaughter cattle; steady to strong compared with Wednesday. Meager showing good slaughter steers, yearlings $24(325; mediums generally S21®23.50. Load good 925 Ib. heifers S25; load good 1,127 Ib. $24; medium-good 1,159 Ibs. $23. Common- medium heifers generally $18®22; good cows mostly $18.50@19.50; good young cows $20. Common-medium $17@18; canners-cutters $14017. Medium-good $21@24; cutter-common $17.50® Stockers-feeders in light supply, Colonial Club Meets With Mrs. Sharrott Clear Lake —Colonial club met at the home of Mrs. Holland Sharrott Wednesday for a dinner meeting with husbands as guests. Mmes. George Peitzke and Dean Anderson assisted the hostess. The latter had charge "of entertainment and Miss Muriel Peitzke won in a contest. Bible verses were used for roll call. The next meeting will be Feb. 2 for a dinner meeting at the home of Mrs. Lester Hoeft, with Mmes. Linnie Shook and Horace Petersen assisting. Mmes. Harvey Folkert and John Hyde will have the program. Roll call will be a valentine exchange. bulls 20.50. steady. Small lots common-medium stock steers S18@21.50. Dairy cows unchanged. Calves 3,000. Vealers mostly $1 lower. Good-choice $2G@3I; high-choice S32(?J33; common-mediums $18@25; culls $14© 17. Hogs $14,000. Maiket not established, some interests talking sharply lower. Average cost, weight Wednesday: Barrows, gilts $19.85, 257 Ibs.; sows $17.01, 437 Ibs. Sheep 2,000. Around 1,100 mixed offerings on sale early. Slaughter lambs opened steady. Good-choice wooled lambs $24.25@24.75; slaughter ewes not established. Soybeans, Jan §2.42 CHICAGO CASH GRAIN (Thursday's Market) Chicago, (IP) —Wheat: None. Corn: No. 1 yellow $1.50'A; No. 2, $1.50 Vfe; No. 3, $1.46V4@1.47&: No. 4, $1,39® 1.44; No. 5, $1.32 l /4@1.36 1 /2; sample grade $1.27@1.2S; No. 3 white $1.49. Oats: No. 1 heavy white 8BV4@89c; No. 1 extra heavy white 90c; No. 1 white 87c; No. 3 extra heavy white S9Vic. Barley nominal: Malting $1.20<Q)1.G6; feed $1.02®1.20. Field seed per hundredweight nominal: Timothy $17.50@18; sweet clover $15®16. Soybeans: No. 3 yellow $2.61 track country station Illinois and Indiana. Buying Hits Stock Market New York, (/P)—A surge of buying swept through the stock market Thursday pushing prices upward by fractions to more than "ANOTHER MINNESOTA INSURED SALE" AUCTION MONDAY, JAN. 10 SALE STARTS PROMPTLY AT 1:00 P. M. LUNCH SERVED ON GROUNDS LOCATION: mile south of Kenseit on 05 and ii mile west, or 614 miles loath of Northwood, lows, and 14 mile west. 2 points. The volume of trading was Produce (Quotations by E. G. Morse) At 10 a. m. Thursday Capons, 7 Ibs. up 55c around 1,200,000 shares for the full day. The comparative calm that followed President Truman's address before congress Wednesday was broken in mid-morning by a sudden spurt in demand that lifted the list out of a sluggish rut. Steels, motors, rubbers, oils and some chemicals and aircraft issues, posted good gains that in some cases ran beyond 3 points. Wall Street assumed an air of relief after reading the text of the president's message, and now the question became—how much of the president's program will find its way into law through congressional action? Stocks going higher included U. S. Steel, National Steel, Chrysler, General Motors, Goodrich, U. S. Rubber, Gulf Oil, Standard Oil (N. J.), Union Pacific, Santa Fe, Montgomery Ward, American Smelting, General Electric, du Pont Owens Illinois, U. S. Gypsum, and Caterpillar Tractor. Heavy hens, 5 Ibs. and up 30c CHICAGO POULTRY (Thursday'* Market) Chicago. (/P)—(U. S. D. A.)—L5ve poultry: Unsettled. Receipts 17 trucks. Prices unevenly 3 cents a pound lower to 1 cent higher. F. O. B. Fowl 38iS39c; Leghorn fowl 30<ft3Ic; roasters 40<fi;44c; fryers 32@ 37c; broilers 32®37c; old roosters 26® 27c. F. O. B. wholesale market: Ducklings 40<S41c; young heavy ducks 42®43c; light ducks 30r?l3ic. 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 NEW YORK PRODUCE (Thursday's Market) New York, (fP>— Butter 307,765. Firm. Wholesale prices on bulk cartons: Creamery, higher than 92 score and premium marks AA 62%(363c; 92 score A G2'/4® 62',4c; 90 score B 61®6U£c; 89 score C 60<gGO'/aC. (New tubs usually command Vi cent a pound over the bulk carton price.) Cheese 245,628. Steady. Prices unchanged. Eggs 14.338. Firm. New York spot quotations follow: Midwestern: Mixed colors: Fancy heavyweights 53i?i!54c; extra. No. 1 large S2c; extra. No. 2 larjfe 49ti'50c; extra, No. 1 medium 44'/i<ffi45c; pullets 42® 43c; current receipts 46<fi.47c; dirties 45c; checks 42<342Viic. 21 HEAD OF HOGS— 2 Spotted Poland China Sows; 19 Spotted Feeder Ptr*. POULTRY— 176 Black Leghorn Pulleti, wormed and culled. Laylnr over 60%. ££ ED ~ 100 Bu5h e I » Clinton Oats from Certified Seed; 2,000 Bushels Corn In Crib! 600 Bales of Timothy and Clover llay. 11 HEAD HOLSTEINS— 4 HoTstcln 1st Calf Heifers; 3 Holstelri 2nd Calf. Hel/ersj 4 Cows, 1 Guernsey, 1 Koan and 2 Holstelr.; 3 Holsteln Open Heifers; 6 Milklnr now, balance to freshen In January and February. FARM MACHINEEY, ETC.— 1 1041 WC Allis-Chalmer. Tractor, completely overhauled with new 1948 motor, on good rubber; 1 Cultivator; 1 AC 2-bottom 12-Inch Tractor Plow; 1 l»-ft. Quack Digger; 1 7-ft. Tandem Disc; 1 John Deere 10-foot Single Disc; 1 Deering (!-foot Grain Binder; 1 John Deere 909 Corn Planter (Shoe type); 1 IHC Corn Planter with Fertilizer Attachment (Disc); 1 12-foot Seeder- 1 Manure Spreader; 1 Deering 15-foot Mower; 1 10-inch 19J8 New Holland Hammer Mill; 11 Bales Treated Baler Twine; 1 Hand Corn Shellen 2 Steel Wheel Track Wagons! 1 Triple Box and Shoveling Board; 1 DeLaval Cream Separator, No. IB; 1 Wood Milk Coaler; 1 Oil Burning Tank Heater; 1 Dump Hake; 1 Hay Loader; 1 8x13 Brooder House; 1 Electric Brooder Stove; 2 Sets of Harness; Gas Barrels, Forks and Shovels, Milk Cans and Miscellaneous; Dairy Equipment. EASY TERMS!— The Minnesota Sales Company's liberal monthly pay plan \» open to all buyers regardless of location. Finance any 'amount. Six to twelve months to pay. No red tape or credit Investigations. Settlements to be muds day of sale. Everything sold "As Is." No co-signers required. Your credit is good. JOE STUPKA, Owner N. V. nuher. Auctioneer M. T. Morrison, Representing Minnesota Sales Co., Clerk Have The Minnesota Sates Co. Handle Your Sale — It Pays! When Planning a Sale, Call Minnesota Sales Co., ISO Elizabeth St., Phone 1778 Albert Lea, Minn. M. T. MOREISON, Representative New York Stocks Am Tel 8c Tel 150J Anaconda Cop 34^ Bendix Aviat 34J Beth Steel 33| Boeing Airplane 23J Montgom Ward 55 NY Central RR I2J Radio Corp 144 Sears Roebuck 39i Chrysler Corp 54J Gen Elec 39i Gen Motors 59? Illinois Central 29} Int Harvester 273 Stand Oil Ind 4PJ Stand Oil NJ 73jf Texas Co 54i US Steel 7H Corn is maturing every month of the year in at least one of the countries of the world. CHICAGO PRODUCE (Thursday's Market) Chicago, (y7>)—Butter firm. Receipts 460,729. Prices unchanged to 1 cent a pound higher. !J3 score AA, 92 A and 80 B all 61c; 89 C 60.Sc. Eggs unsettled. Receipts 10,994. Prices unchanged. CHICAGO POTATOES (Thursday's Market) Chicago, (/P)—(U. S. D. A.)—Potatoes: Arrivals 34, on track 111. Total U. S. shipments 555; supplies; light; uemand good; market very limited. Idnho Russet nurbanks bakers $4.75. Minnesota-South Dakota Red River Vauey Bliss Trl- ups $3.75. — Haywood County, N. Car., contains 72 mountain peaks more than 5,000 feet high. Our Clients have paid us . . .' $42,016,264.00 GEORGE S.MAY COMPANY O OFFICES IN PRINCIPAL CITIIS CLOSING OUT SALE Having decided to quit farming: I will hold a closing; out sale at farm located 8 miles south of Mason City on Highway 65 or A mile west and 3i miles north of Rockwell, on Wednesday, January 12 Starling at 1:00 O'clock — The Following Described Property: HORSES—1 team of roan mares, weight 3,200 Ibs. 28—HEAD OF CATTLE—28 8 Cows, 5 are fresh; 1 Hereford bull, 18 mos. old; 2 Heifers with calf at side; 1 Heifer, will be fresh in spring; 3 Hereford steers, coming 2 years old; 6 Last summer calves; 5 Calves, 2 weeks old. These cattle are almost ali Herefords. 30 HEAD OF FALL PIGS — Vaccinated MACHINERY—1 Farmall Tractor on good rubber; 1 Late model corn plow; 1 14-in. Int. slat moldboard gang plow; 1 4-section harrow with folding evener; 1 John Deere 12-ft. disk; 1 International endgate seeder; 1 Double chain elevator complete with wagon hoist and speed jack, nearly new; 1 Deering grain binder, 8 ft.; 1 Deering corn binder; 1 John Deere spreader; 1 Wide tire wagon with box; 1 Wide tire wagon without box; 1 Side delivery rake; 1 Dump rake; 1 John Deere hay loader, nearly new; 1 John Deere corn planter with 90 rods of 3 ft. 4 in. wire; 1 Hand corn sheller; 1 Bob sled; 1 Tank heater; 2 Spray pumps; 1 McCormick- Deering cream separator. 100 White Rock pullets; 25 Austra White pullets, all laying very well. 1 Brooder house, 8x12 ft.; 1 Oil-burning brooder stove; Chicken waterers and feeders. GRAIN—About 2,300 bushels of good dry corn; About 350 bushels of Ames oats; 25 bushels Manchu beans; 200 bales of straw. Some Ensilage. HOUSEHOLD GOODS—1 Quaker oil heater; 1 Monogram combination coal and gas range (Skelgas); 1 Bed, complete; 1 Linoleum 12x15 ft., nearly new; 1 Rooking chair; 1 Dresser; 1 Commode; 2 Chairs; 1 Laundry stove, used 6 months; Many other articles too numerous to mention. TERMS:—Cash or make arrangements with clerk before sale. No property removed until settled for. WES. HUNT, Owner Ora Bayless,

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