Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 22, 1948 · 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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Wednesday, December 22, 1948
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Page 5
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Tom Nelson Is Chairman °f Dorcas Society Barrett with ° f Present ann »» h 15 members Mmes - Rube * as . was elected ,«\, nal Barrett, Gerti* T»S O> Burnett and SnnStS? 6 T^ ere named se wing and Washbn™ m |i S - W ' W " Jones ' wel - Shower Is Given for Phyllis Momyer - A i o y acon - assisted by MISS Velora Swain. thfrnT 1 ' r 10 "* Were in a Christmas tneme. Games were played and Prizes given. Mrs. Charles Momyer, mother of the bride to be Was guest of honor. ' TY,^ , ^ hoi ?° red guest received Sfme beautilul ei«s for her new Miss Momyer will be married 9 at the Zion Lutheran to George Linne. m- s - Vivian Doudna accompanied by her sister, Mrs. WiUis Barenz, Little Cedar left £ S? attle ^ Wlu(h - to ^Present lor the golden wedding anniver- ! Y ™ eir aunt and uncle . Mr. and Mrs. Pontus Nelson St. Patrick's Christmas Party Held Clear Lake—A Christmas party for the children and parents of St Patrick's Catholic church was held Sunday evening in the church parlors. Santa distributed bags of "goodies" and a gift exchange followed. Frank Mullan announced the program which opened with the group singing "O Come All Ye Faithful," with Mrs. R. A. Monaghen leading. Kay and Pat Lannon, Mason City, danced a waltz clog and strut number, and Jerry O'Neill played a cornet solo, "Hair of Gold," and sang "Silent Night." Mrs. Don O'Neill accompanied all numbers. The program ended with the catechism class singing a group of Christmas carols, accompanied by Roger Claesgens. Mrs. Dean Gilles was chairman of the party committee assisted by the Mmes. Don Gibbs, Frank Mullan, Merle Miles, Vincent Minette, Keith Crawford, Jake Spratte, Charles Grandon, S. A Decker, Phil Furleigh, A. D. Moeller, Don Pedelty, Carl Hass, Paul Van Loan, George Newman, T. J, Farnan and Dean Clapsaddle. Newcomers Card Club Members Distribute Christmas Baskets Clear Lake—Newcomer's Card club filled and distributed 3£, baskets of food to needy families. Besides groceries, the baskets contained candy, nuts, fruit and chickens. The next meeting will ae Jan. 3 with Mmes. Wendell Medaris, Charles Polsdoffer and O. C. Petersen as hostesses, the place to be announced later. Clear Lake Globe-Gazette 60 Attend Golden Wedding Open House /or F. J. Gashels Clear Lake—Mr. and Mrs. E. J Gashel, 305 S. 4th street, wh celebrated their golden weddin anniversary Tuesday, held oper house Sunday from 2:30 to 5, wit: about 60 relatives and friends at tending. Gifts, flowers, a purse o money and many cards were re ceived. The courtesy was arranged by their daughter, Mrs. R. J Needham. Gold and bronze mums am yellow tapers formed the center piece of the serving table. Mrs Joseph Gashel, Mason City, cu the cake which was decorated in white and gold. Mrs. Peter Knut son poured and the Mmes. Alber Christenson and William Shrader Mason City, assisted in serving. Many out of town guests attended. Mr. and Mrs. E. Mack Spend 50th Wedding Anniversary at Home Clear Lake—Mr. and Mrs. Eh Mack spent their 50th wedding anniversary quietly at their home 410 North street, Monday. Ella Beacham and Eli Mack were married at Pierceville, 111. DeKalb county, at the parsonage by the Rev. Mr. Tobias, They lived in that county for 4 years then moved to a farm in Gran township northwest of Clear Lake and to their present home in Clear Lake last May. Mr. and Mrs. Mack have 2 chil dren, Mrs. C. N. Prestholt and Earl Mack and 3 grandchildren They received many cards from friends And Best Wishes to All Our Friends and Customers . . . FROM THE FEDERAL FRUIT MARKET CHRISTMAS POULTRY * We will hare a selection of the finest • TURKEYS • CHICKENS • DUCKS • GEESE POPULAR PRICES ON ALL FOWL Mrs. Clark's SALAD DRESSING Quart. . 59c HAMS Your Choice of 3 Favorites PREMIUM IOWANA DAIRY BRAND Prime Rib Rolled g Beef ^.g g ROAST, Ib. 04C I Pork Loin ROAST, , b . 41c 0 Brookfield or Dairy Brand LINK SAUSAGE , b 59c &MiMiMaMi»»a»»Mai»»aafc»aai^ ENRICHED fAMILY FLOBR BAKING $|.89 25 Ibs. LIFE Beverages • Gingerale • Sparkling Water White Soda Quart Bottles 25c Lady Borden Christmas Cake 59c Libby's PUMPKIN, Can... Paper Shelled PECANS, Ib.. , 29c Whole Kernel Niblets * CORN... 4 Ocean Spray Strained Cranberry *« SAUCE... HOLSUN BREAD FRESH DAILY SKINNER'S PURE EGG NOODLES ISc HEADQUARTERS FOR YOUR WINTER'S POTATOES Red Triumphs, 100-lb. Sack $2.99 Idaho Russets, 100-lb. Sack $3.55 4 FLAVOR/ • Devil't fudga Whit* Golden Spur. • GREEN BEANS • DANDELIONS • BROCCOLI • ENDIVE California Pascal Celery, Stoik Large, Fresh PERSIMMONS Each 15c Large Sire. Best For Juice. . Doz. Fresh Turnips, Ib. . . Fresh Beets, bch.. . . 8c Imported Italian Chestnuts Ib.39c OLD FASHIONED 27c HARD MIXED CHRISTMAS CANDY, ib Chocolate *)Atf« DROPS, Ib.... ^" C Jonathan Washington APPLES $3.90 Bushel Box . GRIDDLE Mix FEDERAL TAHE 39c •;r FRUIT MUflUD AND S Taste- Rite Mustard 12C Jar Many Circles Hold Parties at Clear Lake Clear Lake—Ruth circle of Zion Lutheran aid met at the church parlors for a Christmas party for members and their families. Mrs. Clifford Rice read the Christmas story; a group of children sang "Away in a Manger;" Alice Ashland played a piano solo "Bells on Christmas;" Ellen Ericksen gave a recitation "Long Long Ago;" Judy Kirchgatter sang a solo "Silent Night" accompanied by her mother, Mrs. Will Kirchgatter; Marilyn Nelson sang a solo Lullaby On Christmas Eve" accompanied by Barbara Folkman Darlene Jaspersen had a recitation and the group sang Christmas carols. A gift was presented to the Rev and Mrs. Ruben Mostrom. An offering was taken to b given to some welfare project Martha circle met at the parsonage with 2 guests, Mmes. John Buhr and Joe Jensen present. Officers elected were Mrs. Donald Tice, president; Mrs. Orville Olson, vice president; Mrs. Lawrence Secory, secretary and Mrs Archie Larson, treasurer. Mrs. Olson and Mrs. Ed Ericksen had charge of a Christmas program which included singing of Christmas carols; a reading by Donald Tice, poems by Mrs. Larson and a duet "Away in a Manger' by the twins, Julie and Joan Larson. A collection was taken which was voted to be sent to Lutheran welfare. A potluck followed the meeting. Mrs. Lawrence Secory will be the next hostess with Mrs Larson assisting on Jan. 20. Naomi circle met at the home of Mrs. Jergen Thompson with Mrs Peter Wohler assisting and also giving devotions. An offering was taken for Lutheran welfare. Visitors were Mmes. Ruben Mostrom Fred Christensen, Axel Juhl anc Henry Schoeneman. Mmes. Paul Rader and Verner Sorensen be came new members. Mrs. Soren Olson gave a reading "And It Came to Pass;" Mrs C. R. Minkner read "That OW Christmas Spirit;" Mrs. Floyd Johnson read "Mary's Song;" Roger Johnson and Kay Minkner sang "In a Tiny Manger" and "O Little Children, Do You Know?' Mrs. Wohler poured. The table was centered with a poinsettia plant and red candles. Mrs. C. O. Lomen will entertain Jan. 19. Rachel circle met at the home of Mrs. Keith Holt for a Christmas party. The Rev. Ruben Mostrom gave the Christmas story and led in prayer. Ronnie and Kathryn Folkman sang a duet, "What Can I Give Him?;" Mrs. A. E. Folkman read a Christmas story and Mark Mostrom, Brenda Stockwell and Bonnie Jean Holt sang 'Away in a Manger." The nominating committee reported. Mrs. E. F. Burris was reelected president; and Mrs. Kenneth Stockrvvell secretary; Mrs. James King was elected vice president and Mrs. Henry Chris- :ensen, treasurer. The home was decorated in a Christmas motif and the tea table centered with red candles. Mrs. Burris poured. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. A. J. Shook, Jan. 19. Lydia circle had a Christmas party at the home of Mrs. Eldon ?iner with Mmes. Wallace Renberg, Harold Anderson and Harold Jorgenrud assisting. Guests were ;he Rev. Mr. Mosfarom and Mines, lenry Reitor, Ed Ackerman, Floyd Cimball, Henry Nelson, Chris Sstergard, Lee Erickson, Walter Tesene, Merman Erzonznik, Emil Finer, Herbert Johnson and Orris Lura. Mrs. Clifford Anderson was elected president; Mrs. Eldon Finer, vice president; Mrs. Armand Hanson, secretary and Mrs. Axel Juhl, treasurer. Tuc >—uriatrnas program included Christmas readings by Mrs. ^arl Anderson and "Tiny Tim" by 'harles Dickens by Mrs. Finer; Christmas carols by the group and also a group of children. Hannah circle met at the home of Mrs. Chris Estergard with Mrs. Paul Rader as co-hostess for the Christmas party. The Rev. Mr. Mostrom had devotions, the group sang "Silent Night." Mrs. Otto B. Peterson gave a Christmas message; Mrs. Mostrom a Christmas >tory; Edward Buttleman read 'The Wondering Child;" Susan and David Brownstone and Julie Ann Estergard sang a group of :ongs and the group sang "O Come Cmanuel." Guests were the Rev. and Mrs. Mostrom, and Mrs. A, I. Shook and Mrs. Arthur Wille, Garner. Mrs. Arnold Rasmussen enter- ains next. HOW TO REMOVE STAINS To remove stains successfullj from clothing and household fab rics you must treat the stain while it is fresh, work carefullj but quickly, try simple method first, dry rapidly. These are a few of the pointers on removal o- stains. The 1948 edition of the government publication, Stain Re mpval From Fabrics, contains de tailed information on the subject Order a copy of this helpful book let today. Ten cents postpaid. -—USE THIS COUPON— The Mason City Globe-Gazette Information Bureau, 316 Eye St., N. E., Washington 2, D. C. I enclose 10 cents in coin (carefully wrapped in paper) for a copy of the booklet Stain Removal. Name NOAH NUMSKULL r Cu <sive vac \i-as DErAR/lQAH=J ASK is iLu-neEAT7AeM COMMOA1 PRACTICE V/ITH s. DEAR /1OAH =• I F THE •*• THERE !S WMVAM I ALWAYS MRS pnm>«»rf ***»» r Street or Rural Route City State (Mail to Washington, "D.. C.) Clubs Enjoy Yule Parties Clear Lake—Mrs. A. C. Jordan assisted by the Misses Esther Way and Esther Backhaus entertained Ladies Double C club Monday evening at the home of the former with a Christmas party with 29 members and guests attending Mrs. Art Mickalek, president presided. Miss Esther Way, secretary, had charge of roll call which was Bible verses. Claribel Mickalek and Merlin Bachellor played 2 piano duets "O Holy Night" and "Londonderry Air," followed by the singing of Christmas carols by the group. Mrs. Walter Wood read 2 Christmas stories, "And the Bell Rang" by Frances Stockwell Lovell and "Peter, the Middle Wise man" by H. Roberta White from Christian Advocate. Mrs. Wood won the contest prize. Gifts-were brought for a welfare basket. Rooms were decorated with a Christmas tree, greens, silver bells red and green lamp shades anc other articles. The table was centered with long needled pine and white candles, and the buffet had a Christmas manger scene. Guests were Mmes. Clare Mestad, Harry Wright, Willis Miller and Edith Pickens. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Ralph Ott, Jan. 18 with Mmes. E. A. Brown and Leota Duncan assisting. * # * Triple S class of the Methodist church met at-the home of Mrs. C. W. Watts Monday afternoon for a 12:30 potluck luncheon and Christmas party. Mrs. F. A. Barber led devotions carols were sung with Mrs. E. P Carpenter, accompanying. Mrs. Harvey Franks read the story "Keeping Christmas" and Mrs Emma Hudson 'read "Herman Ding Ho's Christmas.." An exchange of white elephant gifts was held. Mrs. W. M. Hubbard will be the next hostess. Union Dozen Club Buffet Supper Given Clear Lake—Union Dozen club members and their families met at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Hanson of Ventura Saturday evening for a Christmas buffet supper. The men received their gifts grab bag style and Santa Glaus arrived shortly after and presented gifts to the children. The unique role of Santa Glaus was played by Mrs. Jim Ackerman. Each of the women received fts from their mystery friend who was revealed by this method. Names were drawn for next year's mystery friends. Everyone enjoyed the delicious lomemade candy that Mmes. Clarence Bast and Art Abel had made. Mrs. Nora Strain and Mrs. P. E. Christians presented each child with a box of Christmas candy and nuts at the close of the evening. The next meeting will be Jan. 11 n the afternoon at the home of Mrs. Jim Ackerman. Library Reading Club Has Christmas Tea Clear Lake—Mrs. Lee Erickson entertained Library Reading club vlonday afternoon at a Christmas tea. The program Included solos 'The Evening Song" by Schuman; 'O Holy Night" by Adam, "How Far Is It to Bethlehem?" and 'Lullaby on Christmas Eve" and played 2 violin numbers "The olden Violin" and "What Child Is This" by Miss Betty Burns. Mrs. Walter Wood read Christmas stories "Peter and the Middle Wise Man" and "The Bell Rang." The hostess poured. The tea able was centered with a Christmas motif. Mrs. John Perkins was hostess o Today's club Monday evening or a 7 o'clock dinner followed by a Christmas party and bridge. The house and table were decorated in a Christmas motif. Mmeg. Perkins, J. P. Hansen, r., Guy Wisgerhof and M. A. Hintzman were the committee in harge. A gift exchange was held md Mrs. M. W. "Bud" Hughes won the prize in bridge. Mrs. James Braheny will be the hostess Jan. 12 with Mrs. John "erkins giving a book review. True wasps make the cells of heir nests of dry wood and saliva, worked together to make a sort of paper. Midwest Trend Good Butchers— 140-150 Ibs 150-160 Ibs "| $1550 160-170 Ibs |i6 50 170-180 ]bs | 17 50 iBO-190 Ibs 190-200 Ibs 180-200 Ibs *102S 200-220 Ibs i " 220-240 ibs 240-210 Ibs 270-300 Ibs J1875 300-330 ibs ;;;;; sis'as 330-360 Ibs Ji 7 . 5 o Good Packing Sows— 270-300 Ibs ' JIT 7.5 300-330 Ibs ' 330-360 Ibs '.'.'.'. 360-400 Ibs 400-450 Ibs 450-500 Ibs 500-550 Ibs (TUESDAY'S PRICES) Albert L«sa, Austin. Minn. Minn. Steady Steady $12.65 $14.65 $15.65 $18.25 $19.75 . $20.25 $20.25 SZ0.25 $13.50 $18.75 $18.00 $17.50 $17.75 $17.50 $17.00 $16.00 $15.50 $15.25 $15.25 Waterloo Steady $18.25 $19.75 $20.25 $20.25 $19.50 $18.75 $18.25 $17.75 $18.00 $18.00 *17.50 $17.00 $16.50 $16.50 $16.00 Cedar Rapids Steady $16.75 $19.25 $19.50 $20.25 $20.25 $19.50 $18.75 $18.25 $17.75 $17.75 $17.75 $17.25 $16.75 $16.25 $15.75 $15.25 Prices Higher on Livestock Chicago, (/P) —In preparation for the swingaway of the public taste for holiday poultry, trading in livestock firmed to higher price levels Tuesday. Hogs showed advances of 25 to 50 cents, cattle were steady to 50 cents higher, and sheep were strong to 25 cents up. (U. S. D. A.) Salable hogs 10,000, total 14,000. Faily active; butchers 25 to 50 cents higher; most advance on weights 220 Ib. and over; sows 50 cents higher; top $22.25 sparingly; good and choice 170 to 220 Ib. $21.50@22; 230 to 250 Ib. $20.50@21.25; 260 to 290 Ib. $19.75@20.50; few 300 to 325 Ib. $19.25® 19.75; good and choice sows 300 to 450 Ib. S17<ai8' 450 to 550 Ib. $16@17; few 550 Ib. down to $15.50; good clearance. Salable cattle 0,000. total 6,200; salable calves 600, total 600; steers uneven mostly steady; other killing classes active; heifers strong to 50 cents higher- cows strong; bulls strong to 50 cents higher; vealers fully steady; 60 head choice :,150 Ib. fed steers topped at $34.75; load choice steers and heifers mixed $33.50; most good to choice- low- choice fed heifers $25tfj)28.25; medium and good beef cows $18.50®20; canners and cutters $14.50@17.50; medium and good sausage bulls $21.50@23.50; vealers $32 down; stockers and feeders around 50 cents higher for 2 days. Salable sheep 3,500, total 3,500; slaughter lambs and yearlings 25 cents higher; top $25.25; ewes strong at S10.75 down. ESTIMATED LIVESTOCK RECEIPTS (Tuesday's Market) Chicago, (IP}— (U. S. D. A.)—Estimated salable livestock receipts for Wednesday 10,000 hogs. 8,000 cattle and 4,000 sheep. Local Livestock HOGS MASON CITY—For Tuesday Steady. . _ Good light lights 160-170 $1625 Good light lights 170-180 518.25 Good med. weights 180-200 $20.25 Good med. weights 200-220 $2025 Good med. weights 220-240 $20:25 Good med. weights 240-270 91950 Good med. wtights 270-300 S18.75 Good med. weights 300-330 $1801 Good med. weights 330-360 $17.25 Good sows 270-300 $17.51 Good sows 300-330 $17.50 Good sows 330-360 $17.00 Good sows 360-400 $16.50 Good sows 400-450 $1600 Good sows 450-500 $16.00 No hogs received after 5 p. m.-^Jacob E. Decker & Sons. CATTLE MASON CITY—For Tuesday Choice steers and heifers ... $29.50-32.51 Good to choice steers and heifers $26.00-29.00 Good steers and heifers $26.00-29.00 Medium steers and heifers ... $24.00-26.01 Fair steers and heifers $1.8.00-19]oi Plain steers and heifers ... $18.00-18.01 Choice cows $17.50-19.0( Good cows $16.50-17.00 Medium cows $16.00-17 0( Fair cows $14.50-16.00 .-rood bulls $18.00-2200 Medium bulls $17.00-20.01 Bologna bulls $17.00-18.0( Canners and cutters $13.00-15.fl{ CALVES MASON CITY—For Tuesday JL $28.00 $26.00 Common $18.00 Culls $14.00 ° to choice $23.5( SPBINO LAMBS EWES Gfood to choice .....$ 7.50- 9 50 Medium 5 6 . 50 . 7-50 Common and Culls $ 5.00- 6.00 SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK (Tuesday's Market) South SI. Paul, (U.PJ—(U. S. D. A.)— Livestock: Cattle 3,000. Rather small supply slaughter cattle, outlet dependable Slaughter steers, heifers strong to 50 cents higher. Cows strong with Monday advance, bulls steady. Load choice around 1,150 Ib. steers $32; 2 loads good steers $26; most medium, good shortfed steers, yearlings S22@25; common steers $18@20. Medium, good heifers $20®24.50- common SI7@19. Medium, good cows $180219.50; load good westerns $20.50- canner-cutter common $15® 17.50; shelly canners $H®14.50. Medium, good bulls S20©22.50; good weighty bulls $23. Stockers-feeders in light supply; trade dull. Few medium, good stock steers S20@23.50. Calves 3,000. Vealers steady *o $1 lower with weakness due to closer orting. Good-choice $26032; few high- Grain Prices Make Advance Chicago, (&) —Short covering in nearby contracts advanced grain prices at the board of trade Tuesday. In addition there was some commercial demand. Advances in the distant deliveries lagged, but the market had a firm tone. At noon wheat was 1 cent to If higher than Monday's close, December $2.38J. Corn was i to f higher, December $1.41J. Oats were i to J higher, December 84J. Rye was 1 cent to 1} higher, December $1.73 and-soybeans were 2 cents to 3 cents higher, December CHICAGO GRAIN' CLOSE (Tueiday's Market) Chicago, (/P)_ WHEAT— High Low Dec 2.39V* 2.36% May 2.27Va 2.25'A July 1.08% 2.06V« Sept 2.08'A 2.06% CORN— Dec .......... l,4iy< May ......... 1.47V. July ......... 1.45% 1.41% 1.46% 1.45 May 85 77 July .......... 72 Sept ........... 69V« RYE— Dec .......... 1.74 May ......... SOYBEANS Dec .......... 2.58% March ........ 2.60% May ......... 2.58V* July ......... 1-54 Vx LARD — Dec .......... 1B.37 Jan .......... 17.15 March ........ 17.22 May ...... ~.JEE20 July .......... 17.20 .7iy a .69% 1.71 1.67% 2.56% 2.57Vi 2.54% 2.50% 17.92 18.92 1695 17.00 17.00 Close 2,38% 2.27% 2.08 V, 2.08% 1.41% 1.47 1.45% 1.40% .84% .77 .72 1.73 'A 1.69 V, 2.58'A 2.60V4 2.58 2.54 18.37 17.15 17.22 17.20 17.17 choice $33; common-mediums culls S13@16. ?17@25; Hogs 11,000. Opening fairly active, 25 cents higher. Good-choice 170 to 240 Ib barrows, gilts $20.50®21, latter by shippers. Scattered lots under 200 Ibs. Average cost, weight Monday: Barrows, gilts «19.00, 248 Ibs.; sows $16.98, 429 Ibs Sheep 2,500. Active, slaughter lambs 15 to mostly 50 cents higher. Ewes steady o strong. Good choice fed wool lambs $24@24.50. Three decks expected to weigh slightly better than 100 Ibs., fed Dakota offerings $23.75. Medium-good $21.50 to $23.50. Common down to around $18.50. Slaughter ewes, good- choice $10® 10.50; few $10.75. Feeding ambs unchanged. Late Monday 3 cars iood-choice 81 Ib. Dakota lambs on replacement account $22.50. New York Stocks By The Associated Press Final Quotations Tuesday Am Tel & Tel 149J Anaconda Cop 32J Bendix Aviat~34£ Beth Steel 33J Boeing Airplane 213 Chrysler Corp 53$ Gen Electric 39 Gen Motors 58| Illinois Central 29J Int Harvester 26J Montgomery "Ward 53J N Y Central R R 12* Radio Corp 13J Standard Oil Ind 39£ Standard Oil N J 72J Texas Co 53f U S Steel 70J CHICAGO POULTRY (Tueidiy'i Market) Chicapo, (/Pi— (U. S. D. A.)—Live poulry: Firm. Receipts 25 trucks. Prices nchanged to 2% cents a pound higher. "". O. B.: Fowl 3B@39c; roasters 410 5.5c. F. O. B, wholesale market: Young eavy ducks 45Q4flc; JJght duclu 35® Be; all others unchanged. CHICAGO POTATOES (Tneiday's Market) CMearo, V?)— (U. S. D. A.)—Potatoes: rrlvals 55, on track 203; total U. S. hlpmenU 833. Supplle* rather light; demand good for Ruaseta, market f,'j-m to Ightly stronger. For 'red atock, demand ilr. market about steady. Colorado Red ftcClures $3.75. Idaho Ruuet Burbanka 3.75I33.9S, utilities $a.BS. Mlnnesota- forth Dakota Red River Valley Bllw Tri- mphs $Z00®3.2?, Sebafoea $3.70. Mason City Grain At 10 a. m. Tuesday No. 2 oats, 36 Ibs 74c No. 2 yellow corn, Dec $1.23 No. 2 yellow corn, Jan $1.25 Soybeans, Oct $2.31 CHICAGO CASH GRAIN (Tuesday's Market) Chicago, (IP)— Wheat: None. Corn: No. 4 mixed $1.34%; No. 2 yellow $1.44'A; Nb. 3, $1.43%; No. 4, $1.32'/ 2 ® 1.33V,; No. .5. $1.27Vi@1.32Vi. Oats: No. 3 heavy mixed 83Vic; sample grade heavy mixed 78c; No. 1 heavy white 89%c. Barley nominal: Malting S1.20@1.6S' feed $1.02@1.20. Field seeds per hundredweight nominal: Timothy $17.50@18; sweet clover ?15@16. Soybeans: None. Stock Market Takes Drop New York, (IP)— Faint downward tendencies appeared in the stock market late Tuesday after several hours of narrow irregularity. Changes were small, though, and not .enough selling pressure developed to affect an underlying stability in the market. Business was fairly good, with turnover at a rate of around 1,000,000 shares. The chemical group, which livened Monday's trading after news that Du Pont had proposed a stock split up, leaned to the downside with other groups. Du Pont jumped around 8 points Monday. Produce (Qa«tation« by E. o. Horse) At 10 a. m. Tuesday Capons, 7 Ibs. up 55 C Heavy hens, 5 Ibs. and up ... 29c Heavy hens, 4 to 5 Ibs 26c Light hens 22c Springs, heavy breeds ..-. 30c Springs, Leghorns 23c Old cocks, heavy breeds ... 15c Leghorn cocks I2c Eggs, at retail 49-59c Butter, Corn Country 73c Butter, Iowa State Brand 74c New NEW YORK PRODUCE (Tuesday's Market) York, (fp)— Butter 384,105. Easy. Wholesale prices on bulk cartons: Creamery, higher than 92 score and premium marks AA 64V4@64%c; 92 score A 64i£c- 90 score B 62@82y<c; 89 score C 60%c. (New tubs usually command % cent a pound over the bulk carton price). Cheese 282,522. Steady. Prices unchanged. Wholesale egg prices were slightly higher Tuesday. Eggs 18,331. Firm. New York spot quotations follow. Midwestern: Mixed colors: Fancy heavyweights 60c- extra. No. 1 large 58'Ac; extra, N&. 3 Jargs 54<7£55c; extra No. 1 medium 48® 49c; pullets 47®47'/ 2 c; current receipts 51©52c; dirties 49@50c; checks 45«47c. Whites: Fancy heavyweights eofteic- extra, No. 1 large 59'/ a c; extra, No. a large 55@58c; extra, No. 1 medium 51c. CHICAGO PRODUCE (Tuesday's Market) C A p , (;p) ~ Butter unsettled. Receipt 507.500. Prices % cent higher to '/« cent lower. 93 score AA and 03 A 84.5c; 90 B 63.75c; 69 C 63c. Cars: BO B 64.5ci 39 C 63 C. Eggs «rm. Receipts 14,514. Prices unchanged except 'A to 1V4 cents a dozen higher at 54.5c for U. S. extras 70 per cent and up A. * Boy Lands BUr Fish SchenccUdy, N. Y., (U.R)—-Ten- year-old Richard McCaughan went Wishing for sunfish while vacationing at Lake George. He took along a No. 5 trout hook, a willow switch and a stout string. Richard came lome with a 28-inch, 10-pound 2-ounce pickerel, caught with his homemade rig. He landed it all alone, too. DM. XI, IMS K**»a City GUht-QaMtU, Death None** 1 FISHER. Mrs. Anna L., 65, died at a local hospital at 3:45 a. m. Monday, after an illness of 10 weeks, Services will b« held at St. Peter's Lutheran church at Fennlmore, WJi., Thursday at i v. rn^ with the Rev. B. F. Schedtler officiating. Burial will be at the Stltzer cemetery, Stitzer. Wis. The McAuley and Son funeral home in charge. HOOTS, Mrs. Liza, 3«, died at the Rockwell hospital Sunday evening, following an illness. Funeral services will be held at 2 p. m. Wednesday at the Lutheran church at Rockwell, with the Rev. O. Ihnen officiating. Burial will be at th* Rockwell cemetery. The Patterson- James funeral horn* in charge. PINTA. Mlsi Helen Ruth. 17, daughter' of Mr. and Mrs. Anton and Minhi* Sloan Plnta, route 4, died at 4 a. rn. Sunday, following an illness of one week. Funeral services will b« held Wednesday at 2:30 p, m. at the chapel of the McAuley and Son funeral home, with the Rev. F. W. Wendiand, pastor of the Grace Evangelical church, officiating. Burial wilt be at the Manly cemetery. The McAuley and Son funeral home In charge. SHERWOOD, Mrs. Nellie M., 73, wile ol the late C. E. Sherwood, died at her home, 702 Jefferson N. W., Monday afternoon, following an Illness of 6 weeks. Funeral services will be held at {he Pat» terson-James funeral chapel at 2 p. m. Thursday, with the Hev. Clair Hicks officiating. Burial will be at the Rockwell cemetery. The Patterson-James funeral home in charge. STEPLETON, Gerald D.. 38, Ventura, died .at his home early Sunday mbrn- Ing. Funeral services will be held Wednesday at 8 p. m. at the Patterson- James funeral chapel, >vith the Rev. Mr. Miller of the United Brethren church, Ventura, officiating. Burial will be at • Mount Verncn cemetery near Burchtnal. The Patterson-James funeral home in charge. Card of Thanks THERE ARE not words to express th» gratitude of the family of T. Chris To- gersen. for the letters, cards, flowers, and many other kindnesses shown by neighbors and friends during his illness and since his death. Also to Patterson- James funeral home for Its thoughtful service. The family. I WISH to thank all my friends and relatives and the V. F. W. for the cards, letters and beautiful flowers sent to me during my Illness. Mrs. Joe H. Yezek. In Memoriam A2 IN MEMORY of Ronald D. Law, killed In action at Leyte. Dec. 21, 1944: Keep him, Jesus, In your keeping 'Til we reach that golden shore. Then, oh Master, let us have him And love him as we did before. Days of sauness still come o'er us, Tears in silence often flow. For memory keeps ever near us, Though It's 4 years ago. Mr. and Mrs. George Law, Jerry and James Law, Mr. and Mrs. M. V. Vawte*. Funeral Director MEYER Funeral Home. A beautiful service need not b« costly. Ambulant* service. Phon» 1505. • PATTERSON - JAMES Funeral Horn*. Known for Service. Ambulance oxygen equipped. 3J2 N. Washington. Ph. 1140. MAJOR Funeral Home. Phona B1L "Major Service Meets Your N«*dw" Auto or Air Ambulance. McAULEY & SON Funeral Horn*. A dl»- tlnguishedU dignified funeral service, Ambulance, 8 South Adams, Call 651. Lost, Found LOST—Chester White soWi Art TlbbitB. Phone 23-F22, Clear Lake. LOST—Brown figured billfold -Mon. p, m. Valuable Items. Reward. Ph. 5041-W. LOST—Female Red Cocker Spaniel wearing green harness. Reward. Call 2531. money to Loan 8 NEED MONEY? Let m« help you. Loans $18 to $300. See Mrs. Simon. 25 year* at reputable dealing. Fast, friendly service at Security Loan Co. Third Floor First National Bank Bldg. CASH LOANS $25 to $300 i On Your Own Signature Secured loans also made. PHONE, WRITE, OR COME IN Loans also made to people living in towns surrounding Mason City. State Finance Co.,' A Friendly Loan Service , 201 Weir Bldg. ; Corner Federal and State 5 West State St. Phone 1038 A disastrous lire in Delft, Roland, helped transform that city from a brewing center to Europe's clay tile capital. Eighteenth-c*n- ury tile makers selected sites of delft's razed breweries for their factories. CASH LOANS $20, $50, $100, up to $300 To Consolidate Overdue Billi To Pay Seasonal Expenses For Doelor oi'Dentist Bills For Repairs on House or Car For Any Good Purpose Loans ire mid* on Mtlarjr, e»r or fund*. tur« without endorser*. Take 8, 12, 15 o» more months to repay depending on UM> purpose of your loen. Household Finance Corporation i. federal Air*. Pboo* Ml Over OMB KlU Gate His Mime's His Albany, N. T., 00—William Ladislaus Thomas Wisntewski told the judge it took registration for the World war I draft for him to learn that his r«al name w«* not Walter DeBerry. The judge granted his plea for a change of Mm* when he explained that his parents had intended to name him Walter and he had been known n DeBerry all his life except on 2 occasions—when he signed up for the 1017 draft and In 192$ when he was married.

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