The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 24, 1942 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 24, 1942
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LIQUOR STORE .A ~ _i*^ .all *Kfe.it. , IN During 4 February Local Force Sold $1,311.86 in Defense Stamps Over tfe^ High City 'Tb.e personnel In tne local liquor store really sold defense stamn* during February and they lead all .of the 177 stores in the state by fl.Sli.83.- 'The total sales through the stdre force reached $2,099.85 and the next high store was bhat of Oelwein with ,$782.00. During Jan- tfary the .local store disposed of $2,052.95 worth of stamps, within ^4b.iBO Of the ElebrUary sales. If the local: boys continue through the yeaBiwith ;the record so far the • stbte -Will sell $24,000 worth of the stamps whicH should place Algona i at^e top of towns of this Size Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY, MARCH 24,1942 DAU HEADS CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Vary in Town* While Oelwein was next highest in the state with $782.00 and Anita, next with $489.80, the remainder of the stores sold around $360 to $400, about- a dozen of them, and; from that down to $1.70 by BlOonffleld. Seventeen stores sold over $250, 40 sold over $60, 14 sold under $10.and the balance between |W; and-,$50. ''.For -the ittfbntli' of -January CenterVJlle was hlgih with $2,253.15, beating Algona by $200.20. In (j February Ceiite'rvdlle reached •«total sales of 'stamps at $498.30, which gave Algona a $1,595.55 lead over the competitor as compared with .the previous month. The sales by the Algona boys »my well be . bragged, about when they are more than; $1,300 above the next high in . :fhefi77, stores in the state. Service Stations on 12-Hour Schedule, 7 a. in. to 7p- nt. , Wesley, Rolls High Score. • So far as la-known, the highest single individual Score ever rolled in Algona was made by Alf Studer, of the-Wesley Co-Op. bowling team Saturday night when he tipped 290 pins. He scored a- spare in the first frame and the remaining 11 balls • were, strikes, After finishing the line he threw another ball and made a strike. If the first spare could have been eliminated-he would have had a perfect score Of 300. Bernard Platt Joins Up With the Navy -Volunteering his services with the United States navy, Bernard (better known here as Barney) Platt went to-Des (Moines the first of the week and signed up. He returned to Algona and. is awaiting call. He has been employed at the Bjustnom Furniture store -the' past ; ten ;years and Is married. Beginning 1 with Wednesday. March 25/ the 26 service stations in Algona and outskirts of the city will (open at 7 a. m. and close at'7 p..m, during the week and on Sunday the hours will be from 9 a. m. till 7 p, m. Saturday nights the stations may stay open as 1 long as there is any business. Approved by Government •This closing system was decided upon.and approved by a meeting of the station operators In the Cham- iber of Commerce rooms; FVlday afternoon. Many of .them have been in favor'of'some suclr system for a long time.' .The moye is approved by the government and while the hours are not compulsory the government urges shorter days in the business as a means of conserving electricity and man power. And, as one 'operator put It, "We don't do enough business at night during the week to pay for the lights and heat," Gas Rationing May dome Talk pro and con concerning the gasoline Situation was had by the operators at the meeting. Several large areas In the western and eastern states are even now under rationing, as low as five gallons per Week to each passenger'car in some sections. And there is-also appearing upon the gasoline horizon a shortage of tank cars in the central area of the country .being largely due to shipments of gasoline to eastern and western sea ports for transfer to tanks which transport It to war areas. With a steady increase -in output of war equipment, airplanes and tanks, the increase in, gasoline consumption rises to higher points. ,.=„' . May Check Night Driving (Prom the west comes the reports that In some sections night driving may toe'checked, that patrolmen will stop all cars on the highway and the .driver must show a reas- onable reason for driving—pleasure and party driving is out. Since tire rationing has gone into effect there has been, a sharp decrease in gasofine sajeis Jt \was generally agreed by the group on Friday. However there is yet much unnecessary driving .being done. May Fill Trucks It was agreed that an operator should take care -of the gasoline needs of freight or stock trucks as ^well as passenger busses, upon, call after hour's. However, to service a passenger car, unless it was transient, or short of enough gas to get; home, that sort of i business should be taboo. Every one of the 26 service sta'tion operators were in favor of the adoption of the shorter hours. -Another- meeting will be held.April 20 to provide for a checkup of results and compliance with the new rules. After tomorrow, Wednesday, the driver must secure his gasoline within the hours 7 a. m. to .7 p. m. Air Mail is Costly Out of Country Some pefsort in Algona Friday afternoon mailed a package to 'one of our boys serving some place in the Canal Zone and tile postage on the package amounted to $12*0.... This was the special rate of tic per-half ounce accorded the men In the service. The regular rate on air nuUl.lp the Canal Zone, Postmaser Wade Sullivan told our- reporter, is 15o per ounce. At any rate postage via airmail is high. "'•-., Victory Gardens STARTING EARLY PLANTS About this time of year the "old hands" as well as the market .gardeners are watching their boxes or beds »f tender seedlings reaching up for the sunlight; Tomatoes, peppers, celery, egg pant and such are ., being started Indoors to produce the plants for setting out in the many • Victory gardens. The beginner at gardening need not. worry about all thjs^ The green house and market gardeners will produce plenty of plants it -. a very reasonable price to supply •11 your needs, These will be on sale at the local stores at the proper time for setting out In the gardens At this point I want to make It clear that I do hot have any seeds or plants for sale^-as Reece might put it, "on account of because I just ain't got any. To the old timers at gardening starting their seeds Indoors is part of the fun. There are many, many ways of doing this and nearly every gardener has his or her method. We might say of these different methods what the, Kentucky Colonel said about whiskies: "They are all good^-tt's jest that some's tetter-n others." all I can do Is to tell you Teh'Pin-'Tips For'the \Veek Algona bowlers'during the week made no outstandnig records such as was the case last week. The percentage of the different teams remains about the same so far as -'-- '"onwjs .concerned,.. Team " W L Pioneer "\ 56 23 Interstate .'..; 51 24 Silver Gray :....,50 28 Algona Creamery 44 31 DeKalb i' i.41 31 Wesley Auto ..;* 42 36 Court House ...41 37 Wesley Co-Op 38 40 Grain Belt 36 39 K.of C 85 40 Jaycee 35 43 "Becker's Sports ................33 45 Peerless Oil i. ...33 45 Burt .J. 30- 44 49 50 The Ladles Shllts v 39 24 Elk Cleaners 39 38 Modern Cleaners 29 Barkers ,..-..i.....i .....;22 Old Style 29 rT .13 37 41 Pot, .705 .680 .641 .087 .569 .538 .526 .487, -.480 .467 .448 ..423 .423 .405 .372 .206 .619 .575 .439 .359 AM COMMITTEE TO HOLD OPEN MEETINGS SOON Beginning with a meeting at 1:30. Monday, April 13, the Kossuth County AAA Committee will hold regular sessions from then- on every second and fourth Monday in each month. The meetings will be held in tl\e Legion hall. This is a new departure on the part pf the committee as from now on the public is invited to attend, Mr. Loss, county chairman, said Monday, At such regular meetings reports shall be read by the secretary, the treasurer and members of .the committee. AH members <4f the association and the public should Understand that they, are welcome -to attend. . - ' Gain First-Hand Knowledge . The general purpose iif having' this regular monthly meeting to which all fat-mKrs^and others inter -' Civil Service Exam For Job at Local Post Office Near , o 1 -gain a more complete understanding of Jthe aims and purposes of the various -phases of the agricultural program, carried on in the county and to -offer first-hand knowledge of how the county committee functions in its efforts to. give the best possible administration of the program for the members of the' association, and for the welfare of the community. It is hoped that these monthly meetings will develop into forums for general discussion of the farm program and ways and means of bettering it and its administration. William M. Daughn, Local Boy, Somewhere in Great Britain "Am well and fine. Hope you're the same. Helped celebrate St. Patrick's day. .Need cigarets. Same address.— William M. Daughn." This was the welcome telegram 'received by (Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Daughn-, city, Friday, the first wlord they had'heard from their son'in two months. The telegram was sent from somewhere in Great Britain and dated the 18th., Whether William is in England, India, Australia, or other part of the British Empire is_ not known as the message only indicated that it had been sent from-some British possession. William joined the U. S. forces on April 11, 1941, at Fort Dadge Priori to the -two months of silence he had been located at Fbrt ,Dix', New Jersey. Another son of the Daughns, John, joined the service on Aug. 1, ,1940. At present he is stationed In £he Dutch Guineas, of bo.utM-''.America,-but T his ^pareriw [fatd-|rpm hJm.reguMly-the Both boys are volun- DOCKET ISSUED FOR MARCH TERM, MON., MARCH 30 The March term of court will open Monday,. March 30,, with Judge F. C. Davirfson, Emnietsburg, on the bench. No grand jury has been called for the term. The petit jury will report for duty Tuesday, April 7th. Only 11 cases have been lister) for trial in law, two in equity and one in probate. Twenty-seven new cases have 'been filed for the term, 22 in law and five in equity. ! Listed for Trial The cases Jisted for tnial are those of C. E. Reynolds vs. Northern Iowa Grain Co.; Louis Dickmeyer vs< Peter Muler; Earl Potter vs. Cecil A. Robinson; Citizens State Bank, Fairfax, Minn., vs. Joe Fisher; Pa'ul E. Currant vs. Eva Thompson, et al; Conner vs. Hayward; Joe Besch vs. Len Sherlock; Goodrich Company vs. H. L. Hoenk; C, F. Yager vs. Arthur Hengel; John OHauenstein Co. vs. C. W. Morck; Kingsbury Bewery vs. C. W. Morck; F. S. Norton vs. Arnold Schmidt et al; Fayette A. Richards et al vs. V. J. Gross; H. H. Widdel vs. Estate of Nels H. Wilberg deceased. The Barker Boys Take to Bicycling v past 'S teers: A. B. Schenck, Union Township, at Ames, on Soy Bean Committee One of the committee to adopt rules for the second annual state 5- acre soy bean contest, A. B. Schenck, of IJnion township, spent Friday at Ames In session with the committee. The contest is sponsored by the.Iowa Corn and Small Grain Growers association. With the government asking for more soy beans a. contest of this kind, with cash prizes and gold medals. 'offered, should stimulate a good number of Iowa farmers to greater production and possible state recognition. Mr. Schenck is president of the Iowa Corn and Small Grain Grower's association and he hopes for many entries in the contest from bis home county. Because there was no sdhool on Friday, Mjrs, Schenck and the three younger r bqys accompanied him to,Ames, "• »*». V-sisSf ^~""«*"»' cS '~™ : -*' J •—• Upper Des Moines Flash Photo Since tire rationing has come and the old bus mileage is being conserved Algona citizens are taking to transportation by (way of the bicycle. Herman T. Barker and his three boys, however, seems to be the first Ahjonarc who has provided bicycles to make the whole family wheel conscious. 'Here is a picture of the Barkers getting ready for a. spin. Herman says spark plugs and gasoline and car washing have been relegated to the memories of the old days. Reading left to right: Dick, Mr. Barker, Tommy. The young man with the streamlined bike in front is Jimmie. •."• : about ;hiy own way of starting the seeds. Because I try out so many different varieties, I plant in small containers and have found the small twWb. cheese boxes ideal for my purpose. 'You can get from 25 to 75 good plants from each box'and this is ample for the small garden. The 89!! I use Is composed of half good' garden- soil And half rotted manure which I save from my hot bed of a year before. If you do Hot Mve old 'rotted manure, fine ""-moss will <io nicely, -To,-this : I add one fourth fine Rand; sfltt rather dry, mix well, .._ with' a piece /qf board and •Ift V-layep, of the foil over the top, • ^Then plant the seeds qnd sift another layer of fine soil over just deep enough to cov- Placeithe boxes, or what-,,„, „,_ use, in a pan with water hftjlf'way, up thjf aides and let soak W?t '&£?? tfcew in a warm place surface of the soil''nigist until -lie seedlings appear Then ,»P4ftce Jfiem jn a,'w|n4ow where they |pM?» n .^ *** the^aqe , ^Recently/- when Jim Murray advanced to fireman-laborer in th local post office 'Harry Ward was given, a temporary appointment as charriian. NJOW a permanent ap- •pointment Is to be made and ap- picatitons for the position must be made to Manager, Eighth U. S. Civl Service District, St. Paul, Minn, before April 9th. The Job pays 60c an hour for each hour of actval ; service in the loca post office. «For information anc application blank apply at the local office- Those taking the examination are 'rated and the list is turned over to the local postmaster for the selection according, to -that rating. caused #y „ the drying out of ' this Lydia Miller, Algona, Will Go to Washington To serve in the Foreign Funds Department, U. S. Treasury, Washington, D. 0., Lydia. Miller, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Alex p. Miller, city, left Monday night for the national capital. She passed, the civil service examination and Is classified as a junior flle fcrpjsk She !« 8, graduate of the Algona high school,, class of J841, Puring the past year she has. been employed In Algona offices. Airplane Factory Man Coming Here '• •' : ,' '•• ' •'' - • ' '" " S! '• C. M. Neil, personnel '/officer of the < Swallow ,, Airplane company, at Wichita, Kansas,' will be at the Algona -.Hotel Mondaj^and Tuesday to -interview young 'men and womgh of this territory^wihio are interested in aircraft training, it was announced today. Hfe will be at the hotel Monday and/ Tuesday. According to the. announcement, this is the first time tan attempt has been made to train and place women dn aircraft work' J ' Postage Was High In Germany in 1922 , . John L. Gerber, city, brought a letter to this office which is, from a postage standpoint, something out of ,the usual. It was written by J. Bruellman, Stuttgart, Germany, on Sept- 29, 1922, and addressed to his brother, Emll Bruellman, Ottosen, I middle' west. ;? , "Those men and w;oinen who can qualify for the training will have a real lopportunity to enter defense work," Neill said. Training is given to qualify young; men for government licensed .aircraft mechanic, engine mechanic chanie's license, -or;master Monday Warmest Day So Far in 1942 Acording to Weatherman Nolte yesterday-was the warmest day in new spring, or since Jan. 1st. It reached a high of 65. The temperature for the week recorded: V High Low . 117 *,:„:...: ^ 37 ni March J8 ,...., 39 31 March 1? ,.,..,.,.....;, 46' March 20 ,„ 39 March. 81 -...../. 43 27 (March 22 ..V. ,*.......,, 51 28 "an* 33 ,.,.,;.:..„..,.., , 65 84 There was a trace ,of rain on the •ttir PA the 20^ there was a rain- fail of .69 amd snow added its presence with ?•«. Iowa now living at West Bend. There were seven red stamps on the letter, valued at 100,000 marks each, 4nd ione green stamp valued at 50,000 marks. Each mark at that time was.worth •approximately 25c, hence the total cost in U. S. money would have been $187,500 for postage, Mr, Gerber*s son-in-law, George Bruellman, Ottosen, is. a son of Emi! .Bruellman. And Mr. Gerber suggests that to pay $187,500- to transport a letter from Germany bo this country smacks of inflation. MEMORIAL HELD AT ST. JOE FOR THOMAS .Memorial services for Thomas Jv>gjwsr, who was Hilled at Pearl Harbor, pn December 7, were held at St. Joseph's church on Monday, March 16, at 8:30 o'clock. Father George J., Theobald was celebrant at the Requiem High Mass which was sung for the repose of the soul of the departed, Many members Of the parish were present at the Mass. The eatalfalque was impressively draped with the stars and stripes, Father James Duhigg of Livermore gave an, appropriate sermon, using for his test the words, "What greater Jove can a man have than' that be lay down his life for his, friends," He enlarged upon tho heroic sacrifice, that this young man had made in behalf of his pbuntry and for the safety and freedom of his friends. "Thomas Wagner was one of the first to give his life," said Father J?«hlgg, "but thousands of other ypimg men are Offering their services and -„„ jftnd may they be as willing an4 prtpjwed to give their lives for p»e pres^ntattfHi of ideas which' «re so dear to all of us." GROWERS IN KOSSUTH ASKED TO RAISE BEETS An appeal to farmers in the territory served by Iowa's two sugar beet processing plants at Mason City and Waverly to expand their production of .this vital war crop In order to compensate for the loss of normal Sugar Imports, was issued this week by Robert M. Loss,. USD A War Board chairman for Kossuth county. 'Reports from the two Iowa factories dndicale that at the, present time '- contracts hive been > signed with producers for only 9,500 acres of beets, while at least 14,000 acres are needed in order to insure maximum operation of the plants. ("There is no sugar beet allotment; for 1942," Loss.pointed out, "and in order to produce as many beets as the factories can 'handle at full capacity Iowa farmers must. increase their production by 4,600 acres in addition to the acreage already under contract for this crop. With plans already made for the rationing;of sugar In this country, fanners who have the equipment for the production of sugar beets should make every effort to see that the processing plants are kept run- .nlng at oiiximum-capacity. "The price per ton for sugar beets in 1942 w(ll be approximately $9,00, which is $2.00 per ton, higher than the 1941 price. This figure assures beet growers of as much return per acre as any other .war crop they might wish to plant on acreage that has been deviated -to sugar beets In the past.'* . Mr. Loss also announced that minimum sugar -beet wage rates for 1942 have been established at $14.50 per acfe for blocking, thinning and hoeing; $12.50 per acve'for blocked fields, and $11.60 for cross cultivated fields. Harvesting rates will be released soon, \ '"Worry about an adequate labor supply and the problem of transporting sugar beets to the process- KOSSDTH COUNTY RURAL TEACHERS TO HOLD MEETS Between 'Wednesday, March 2£ and Monday, April 6, seven council district meetings of rural teachers will be held in the different district in the county under direction of County Superintendent A. E. Lauritzen. All meetings will be held at 4:00 p. m. sharp. Districts and Dates Hebron, Springfield, Ledyard, Lincoln, Wednesday, March 25. -Eagle. Swea, Harrison, Greenwood Thursday, March 26. iFenton, Burt. Lotts Creek, Union, Friday, March 27. (Plum Creek, Wesley, Irvington, Tuesday,- March 31. WhitJtemore,: "Qresco, Garfield, Riverdale, Wednesday, April 1. Prairie, LuVerne, Sherman, Thursday, April 2. ley. German Portland, an£ (•3*ta«#3IW^^^ Distribute Tests And Forms The purpose of the" meetings is bo. distribute charts, tests in-basic skiBs,- every pupil tests for the year, county records for silent reading tests, .distribute .reports, distribute necesary forms for yearly reports and to discuss problems concerning the Every Pupil Tests in Basic Skill program. "Now Open Season on Japs," Says Leo Aman "Many than-ks for my membership card in the Algeria Chapter. I'll carry that over and 'back with me. I'm sure the navy will do its share to "Keep "Em Flying" and we'll do some shooting at the flying ducks and geese when we return. We won't do much hunting or fishing for a while but.the' open sea- so.i on Japs is still icn." So writes Leo E. Aman, from Dearborn, Mich., where he is attending t'he. U. S. Navy service school. lie is a member of the Algona Chapter, Kossuth Conservation League. Leo is a nephew ..of Mr. and Mrs. Henry J. Aman, 421 North Minnesota, and was raised In this city and lollowed the painters' trade until he joined the_navy recently. His letter, was addressed •bo C. H. Swanson, president of the local chapter in acknowledging his 1942 membership card. rvices The Algona ly Ministerial' Union News Briefs •'$$.' Kossuth County , TO HEAD the Kossuth county rationing of sugar <;F-.,,E.4£ent has .been selected by state Chairman Robert B. Adams. Supplies have been received and are awaiting the instructions for procedure by Mr. Kent. - -».•• •- • •- • 1 • * * A FORMER AIXJONA resident, Mrs, Lloyd Phillips, 38, died at her-, home at Kanawha last week. She had-been in ill health for, several years. She, was'Ida 'Miller before her marriage and was • for some years employed at the telephone office here. She is, survived by her husband and a daughter, 18. G. D. SHUMWAV, city, has resigned as president of the school board, after having served in that capacity for seven years, and previous to that time a member of the board. He said his time was too much taken up with his duties aa one of the appeal agents with the draft b:ard. -A member of the board, Li C. Nugent, was elected president to succeed Mr. Shumway. will conduct special Holy Week services every night, excepting Thursday, beginning Palm Sunday, March 20. The Rev. Harry Burns of .the Methodist church -will preach the first sermon at the Presbyterian church. Other ministers Tyill preach the remaining meetings. -.On- Go:d Friday. . afternoon the union win hold special services at Congregational church from' 12 "until 3 PJ .m. The service is to be divided into seven .parts enabling the -congregation to come and go. The stores will be closed for a time WAS UNANIMOUS BOARD CHOICE AT THURSDAY MEET Serving Third Year as Director; Selection Popu^ larWith Algona, Citizens iAt the regular meeting of th&; Board of Directors of Algona Chamber of Commerce Thursday after^. noon, Wm. C. JDau was unanimously elected president of the Chamber} for the ensuing year, succeeding Herman T. Barker, president the past year The selection of "fiill" meets with the popular approval r of, Chamber of Commerce members and Algona citizens in general. Third Year on Board "Ball" has been active in ths> Chamber of Commerce the past niflj* years and this is his third consecutive year's membership in that group. He has been a resident of.' Algona since 1923'when he came here from Milwaukee and was em? polyed in the Kohlhaas Brother* garage. In 1931 he started in business ,-for himself' aa& Opened a gar-,, age on Thotington- stree(. In 1D35 ' he erected.the building 1 he now oc-, cupies on Badge' -and" Nebraska' streets and to which he, built a new addition last'fall. He/follows car/ servicing only "body and median- anical, and employs sr/ven people regularly. « * Born in Kossuth'County ' ( The new president ^fef Algbna'sj' Chamber of Coiiynercit is a Kossuthf county native, He was born orv a farm five miles north and one east',* of Whlttemore. He -was employed; in Whittemore several>»years bs-», fore going to Milwaukee^ and where* he worked until he came here hv 1923. ' i "Biir 1 will appoint the different committees ion the Chamber of Comi merce within the next week or two and the Chamber will then take up the matter of this year's progranv* and activities in.* 1942. Past Winter ProVed \ Warmest in Ten Years !^?*Jlt£S2L t *B&«t ',-H 1942, according' to Accords {of Har; „ NoltCj local weatherman. 4 The nor.* mal temperature for December, Jan* if uary and February is 18.L The records show that'' 1933 had an nv<; erage temperature of 22.5; 1934, 22.6; 1935. 20.6; 1936, 8.7; 1937, 16.8; '938, 19.6; J939, 21.5; 1940, 20.0J 1941, 22.1; 1942, 23.A J.t will be notea that the lowest was 8.7 in 1936, the, winter which;, had the state tied up Several week:? with continued cold'"andl.'bllzzard3; The normal .being 18.1',,. the 1042 winter at 23.6 S to enable workers service. to attend thi? MARKETS ige Licenses Hold Same Average ;'Another week has,,passed with no change in the two-a~,week average of marriage Mcenaes, according to aerk Mrs, KcEvojq f The two the past week were Issued to John Olson, Thor, and Gertrude B. Peter, Algona; Oscar Lungren, Es- thervlle, and Delia Oleye, Esther- vllle. A Correction ,Jn a story .concerning the chicken sexers, Japanese, who had worked for the Cotton Hatcheries at Lone Rook the Upper Des Moines last week stated that the Japanese were under Iowa State College supervision. This Is an error. They are in no way connected with the college. They are licensed by the International Poultry Improvement Assocaition. correction. We gladly make the nwmil. «vb 4M*V ( 4«1CCU1., V«lfV 5.6 above normal^thfol three months passed. '' Whittemore; Joins U. S. Fc JWm Higgins. ,publ WWjtteittqre Chamfer U.«. er of Th« past flve r In. the 1 colors Moines d check; l K theM w *epo'i't' at' Fort ' Bennbga, ftwwgla,.,'4( ,. expects <jp «$|n 4Um tateis when- If he* Is assigned to a permanent camp location. Joe Dooley Announces Joe Dojajey, county recorder, an-* nounees this week $» Intention to have his name placed on the demo- cratio ballot}» the June .primaries For re-election to the wffice of coun» ty recorder. Mr. Dooley, while recorder, haa served wejl and has an excellent record as recorder, both, from a standpoint of service and,' economy to the. county, ' ' ing plants has apparently resulted in- hesitation on the part of some farmers to produce beets this year," the War .Board chairman said, state and" county HOGS Heavy butchers, 180-200 ....$13.00 IHeavy butchers, 200-240 13.20 ..jaw Boards, United States Employment Service and, officials of the processing plants will cooperate to avert any possible labor shortage," Low jafij, though indications at the pres, Heavy butchers, 24*270 Packing sows, 270-330 .. Paring sows, 330-360 12,70 Packing sows, 360-400 12.60 CATTLE Canners and cutters $4.50-5.60 Fat yearlings 9.50-10.60 Stock steers 8.00-10.00 Vert calves 8,0044490 Fit cows - 8.00-8,75 Sfft; steers Mr. and Mrs. August Gramenz, Formerly LuVerne, Wed Fifty Years sanctuary ' wa s Father'Nick Becker of "of the late .%. ent time poJat ply of labor to meet <tem«nds, and of $« Iwportaflfi* of crop, producers catj also be assurr white 9 yellow corn, new ? mixed com, yelfew MS*gBw M U waukee Pay* in ana checked !SW£ TSPTV* •*"• craani— TBPJ yiflf* i

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