The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 2, 1931 · Page 14
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, February 2, 1931
Page 14
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^^-^^^ 14 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FEBRUARY 2 1931 AUTO TRADE IS FAIRLY ACTIVE 58 A u t o m o b i l e s Sold in Cerro Gordo County in January. A total of 58 new automobiles were sold in'Cerro Gordo county in January, according to the records of the automobile department at the courthouse. This compares with 62 ,for the corresponding 1 month last year and with 41 for January, 1929. In comparing the automobile business with last year, it is necessary to keep in mind that tho distribution of 1931 models started earlier than normally. The early showing of new cars caused fairly good buying here in December when 80 automobiles were sold compared to 58 in December, -1929. f Weather Stimulates Buying. An added stimulant to the early buying of automobiles this year is favorable weather. The fact thai dealers were able to dispose of practically as many new machines in January as in the corresponding month last year after a considerable increase in distribution last month indicates a steady buying- demand, even considering the excellency of weather conditions, dealers believe. North Iowa automobile dealers expect to sell a larger number of automobiles than last year, a belief held in common with the industry in general. Roger Babson, noted statistician, in an article released Monday morning predicted an increase of 500,000 in the sale of automobiles in ia31, compared to 1930, bringing the total to about , 4,000,000. Helped by Low Prices. This increase, according to Mr. Babson, will be brot about chiefly by the low prices that will prevail this year and the fact that tha number sold in 1930 was insufficient to cover normal usa^e and that many old cars were held over last year that will go into the junk heap now. This increase in automobile activity, Mr. Babson points out v 'is certain . to have a beneficial effect on in' fiustry as a whole, supplying more work for accessory companies, adding to the demand for tires, stimulating the sale of gasoline and making: more work for garages and other mercantile establishments. Cities Service May Acquire Control ( of · Warner Quinlan Oil NEW YORK, Fen. 2.--Control of · the .: §31,000,000 Warner Quinlan 4 cotomMiy, an extensive oii marEeting system in and about New York, has passed to the Henr L. Doherty-Citiea Service group thri purchases of Warner Quinlan shares In the open market and from individual owners, it was stated in Wai' street in a source considered authoritative. Inquiry at the offices ot the two companies resulted in identical · replies--that officials wool: neither confirm nor deny the report. Meanwhile, well informed oil mfcr heard that an announcement of the consummation of a deal might be expected soon. The transaction, If effected, would be the second major coup carried out by the Doherty interests this year. A week ago Henry L. Dbherlj and company announced an offer of exchange of Cities Service stock foi shares of the Richfield Oil company of California, now in receivership, which has assets of approximately $143,000,000. ...At the same time i*. was revealed that Mr. Doherty and his associates had been accumulating Richfield common in the open market and by private purchase for some time. The Doherty group is reported to have paid' approximately 38 a share for Warner Quinlan stock, and ot - this basis it would have required $3,038,160 to obtain control. As of Sept. 30, last, Warner Quinlan had outstanding 759,038 common shares. MILNE CONTENDS MODERN CHURCH COMMERCIALIZED Clear Lake Minister Gives Address at Rotary Club Luncheon. "The church of today is commer-. cialized," declared the Rev. W. B. Milne, pastor of the Clear Lake Congregational church, in an address Monday afternoon before the Rotary club in .Hotel Hanford. "If any of you men are members of church boards, you know what is discussed at board meetings--it is finances. Religion is kept ou t of these meetings. 'When churches look for ministers, organizers are wanted, great financiers are wanted and men who can give a picturesque little sermon on Sunday mornings that attract more names to the roll are wanted. When a pastor goes to a conference, his report is sent in and it is on that basis that his success is determined "The report at conference does not concern how many broken hearts the pastor has mended. It is concerned soley, in a cold, factural manner, with the number of names that have been added to the church roll or the number oj shekels that have been added to the treasury." Lists Larger Amounts. The Rev. Mr. Milne pointed out the immense sums which are paid :o build some churches in New York and of the large amounts which members paid to keep up these institutions and hire pastors. This, he continued, was an evidence of commercialization. Churches, he went on, are a part of the commer- ial life of today. He said there were 102 cults and denominations in the United States, "I believe that the church is commercialized," the minister added. "I have talked to several other pastqrs and they believe that the church is commercialized. But I also do believe that on the ruins- of the present commercial church will be estab- ished a church of the spirit. Re- igion, after all, is having a spirit within you that recognizes a greater power that is without to help. It is making the world a happier place in which others may live." The Rev. Mr. Milne began his talk by stating that no two men could 'agree on the definition of a church and of religion. He said that his personal religion included superstition, which had .always been a characteristic of men. Religion, he continued, is made up of "knows" -and "don't knows," and mostly the latter. Fear Is Part ot Life. "We are divided," -the Rev. Mr Milne declared, "because of the things which we don't know. Fear is an inseparable part of life, regardless of what some psychologists say. It is fear that makes it possible for the squirrel to live. It is the fear of consequences that keeps the human family from doing much of what it ought not to do." The Rev. Mr. Milne outlinec briefly the history of religion, showing how it had branched into denominations and giving his interpretation of some of these changes He said that much persecution has been done in the name of God. Continuing, he said that no one is positive of immortality. He believed in it but he said he did not demand others to believe as he did. The speaker was introduced by Frank C. Goodman, chairman of the public relations committee. A clarinet solo, requiring much technical skill, was played artistically by Howard Ross. Margaret Cooper played the accompaniment. Guests at the club were H. N. Halver.nn, Ed Rich and E. B. Stillman, all Ko- tarians from Clear Lake. LARGE RECEIPTS THREATEN HOG PRICES Legal Notices NOTICE OF PROBATE OF WELL, In District Court, January Term, 1931. STATE OF IOWA, . Cerro Gordo County, ss. No. 4047 TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CON' CERN: YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED, That an instrument of writing purporting to be the last Will and Testament of T. S. (Simon) Hulsebus, deceased, dated having been this day filed, opened anc read, Monday, the 16th day of February, 1931, is fixed for hearing proof of same at the Court House in Mason City, Iowa, before the District Court of said County or the Clerk of said Court; and at 2 o'clock a. m. of the day above mentioned all persons interested are hereby notified and required to appear, and show cause, if any they have, why said instrument should not be probated and allowed as and for the last Will and Testament of said deceased. Dated at Mason City, Iowa, January 30, 1931. S. H. MacPEAK, Cleric of District Court By--Margaret Riley, Deputy. DO YOU NEED MONEY? Our personal loan department offers good service and reasonable terms. C. E. Brooks Co. 20!)I/, 1st Nail. B!c. niiltr.. Ph. 2Hf BUYERS SLOW IN CATTLE ALLEYS Weaker Tone Marks Initial Trading in Sheep Market. CHICAGO, Feb. 1. (#)--Stepping up hog marketings to 77.000 in the local market at a time when expansion was not justified by the current consumptive demand threatened to force prices under the 58 mark. Packers acknowledged receipts of 33,000 hogs on direct billing out of the total run, and they took no active part in early buying. Shippers and small operators offered $7.85®7.90 for the choice 160205 Ib. hogs which have been topping the market. Butchers of medium to strong weight were wanted at §7.15. ' ' · 6 Bids were generally 10 to 15c under Friday's average, and little actual trading took place within the initial hour of the session. Buyers took their own time in getting- started in the cattle alleys offerings of 20,000 carried a plethora of inbetween grades of beeves, and buyers turned from them as a gesture that they would attend to them when the more desirable classes had been cleared. Lower prices were offered for practically all classes of cattle. Packers received 5,453 lambs on thru billing of the total estimated run of 20,000. Eleven markets had 91,000, against 82,000 a week ago. A weaker tone marked initial trading Hogs closed mostly loc lower. Cattle fin Ished mostly 50c lower on fed steers and yearlings. Sheep closed 25-50C down. MASON CITY, Feb.. 2.--Be.U sorted light, 180 to-230 Ibs., $6.90; best medium weight butchers, 2i(s to 250 Ibs.., $6.60; best heavy butchers, 275 to 300 Ibs., 56.30; best prime heavy butchers, 320 to 360 Ihs., 56.10; best packing sows, 300 to 350 Ibs., 55.60; best heavy sows, 360 to 400 Ibs., 55.40. wooled lambs 5808.25; several cars to shippers $8.25f£8.SC; ewe top 54.50: feeding lambs S7.508; mixed fat and feeding lambs up to SS.25. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK. ' KANSAS CITY. Feb. 2. 01')--U. S. department of agriculture-- IIOOS 0,000 Including 1,800 direct; mostly steady to lOc low'er than Friday's average-; top S7.55 on 150-200 Ibs.; good and choice 140-lfiO Ibs. S7-25ffi.7.55; 160-180 Ibs. $7.258 7.55; 1SO-200 Ibs. S7.25u7.55; 20(1-220 Ibs. }.7.20@7.S5; 220-250 Ibs. $7©7.40; 250-290 Ibs. Sfl.75TJ7.10; 200-350 Ibs. S6.50®6.85; packing sows 225-500 Ibs. S5.40JJ6.10;'stock pigs, good and choice 70-130 Ibs. J7.26S 7.75. CATTLE 20,000; calves 2.000; bidding unevenly lower on killing classes; liberal run of short fed eteers; stockera and feeders weak to 25c lower; steers, good -and choice 000-000 'Ibs. S8.25fiH2.50; 900-1100 Ibs. 58.25 W12.50: 1100-1300 Ibs. SS.25'0-12.50: 13001500 Ibs. 5S.25riM1.75; common and medium GOO Ibs. up S5.25Tj'8.25; heifers, good and choice 550-850 Ibs. S6.75®10.50; common and medium 550-S50 Ibs. 54.505} 4.75; cows, good and choice S4.75Ti 6.75; common and medium S3.754.75: low cutter and cutUr S2.75fj'3.75; vealers (milk fed) medium to choice S5.50®10; cull and common 53.50'g 1 5.50; stocker and feeder steers, good and choice (all weights) $G.50Tf9.25; common and medium (all weights) $47?6.75. SHEEP 10,000; very slow; a few opening sales lambs around SOc lower; best fed lambs .held around S8.50. Lambs, good and choice 90 Ibs. down S7.50W8.35; medium 90 Ibs. down 50.50^7.50; common, all weights S5.25@6.50; ewes, medium to choice, 150 Ibs. down S3.25S-4.65. LIVESTOCK FORECAST CHICAGO, Feb. 2. upi--Official estimated receipts tomorrow: Cattle, 7,000; hogs, 37,000; sheep. 18,000. LIVESTOCK FORECAST CHICAGO. Feb. 2.--Estimated receipts for hogs, 40,000; catlle 6,000; sheep, 13,000. Representative Sales CHICAGO, sales selected agriculture-- Feb- 2. I.P»--Representative by the U. S. department of LIVESTOCK CHICAGO, Feb. 2. on--United States department of agriculture-HOGS 77,000: 31,000 direct; mostly -5® lOc lower than Friday's average: bulk 1-tO- 210 Ibs. S7.75gs.00: lop JS.OO; 220-320 Ibs. pigs S7.50©7.85; packing sows 55.6oSf6.25. llKht. cood and choice 140-160 Ibs. light welpht 160-200 Ibs. 57.80 medium -welKhl 200-250 Iba. S7.20^ 7.00; heavy welEm, 250-350 Iba. 50.75(87.30; pacbtnK sows, medium and good 2T5-500 \bs. S5.85fi6.35; slaughter-pies, good-and choice 100-130 Ibs. S7.25©8.00- CATTXE 20,000: calves 2.000: largely Bteer and yearling run; supply excessive; market practically at standstill; very early sales and most early bids 50c lower; but not enough done to make a market; supply light heifers also excessive; bidding 50c or more down; other classes unevenly lower. Slaughter cattle and veayers: Steers,^ good arm chOTce cOO-900 Ibs. S9.00 fi12.7S; 500-1100 Ibs. $fl.25!!'12.75: 11001300 Ibs. S9.25SJ 12.75; 1300-1500 Ibs. S9.^5 4^12.25; common and medium GOO-1300 Ibs. J6.25TiO.25: heifers, good and choice 550850 Ibs. $6 25@10.00; common and medium 55.00(^7.00: cows, good and choice $-i.50rft' (J.50; common and medium 53.65^4.75; low cutter and cutter 33.00^13.65; bulls (yearlings excluded) good and choice (beef) S4.75 ffiG.25: cutler to medium S3.50TfE.10: veal- ers (milk fed) good and choice S9.00fjill.00: medium 57.505J9.00; cull and common 55.00 ©7.50. Stacker and feeder cattle: Steers, good and choice SOO-1050 Ibs. 57.00 I8.75; common and medium S5.25Tf7.00. SHEEP 20.000; slow; fat lambs 25-IOe lower; feeders tending lower: other classes weak; early bulk. Iambs scaling 04 Ibs. down S3.50fj s.75; few SS.90 and S3. Slaughter sheep and lambs; x.ambs. 90 Ibs. do good and choice; medium S R.25; Ql-100 Ibs., medium to choice S6.50TP 9; all weights, common S5.GO@7; ewes, 90150 Ibs., medium to choice $3.5n@5; all weights, cull and common S2Tf4; feeding lambs, GO-75 ibs., good and choice 8.40. Native 95 131 1151 100 153 200 86 117 133 149 70 30 55 22 Steen 19 19 22 49 38 25 20 23 24 Lambs-84 80 86 78 83 85 S3 01) 95 70 OG 92 on 104 SHEEP. Fed Wcsterns- 241 80 260 85 450 88 240 150 Fat 3 Heavy-1 1 3 1 50 18 77 . Mcdlui 64 71 Intoxication, Loafing, Speeding Make List of Charges. Martin Deitrich, Mason City, wao fined 5100 and costs at police court Monday morning on a charge o£ loafing. He had been given a suspended sentence of 30 days in jail on the same charge several weeks .ago but ·had remained in the city unemployed. Willis Louther Powel, both of and William Mason City. were each sentenced to .25 days in jail on intoxication charges. Louthei was arrested at the Armory Saturday night during the dance. Warren Wilcox and Dan Cappaa, both of Cylinder; Frank Skalicky Mason City; Helmer Ebens, A. Ebens and A. Norby, all of Rudu. each .forfeited a $15 bond when hi failed to appear at court to answer charge of intoxication. Roland Gould, rural, forfeited a $3 bond for speeding. Information against Henry Deckei, Mason City, charged with stealing $34 from his roommate, was withdrawn Monday morning and Deckei released. Charges of uttering a forged Instrument were filed against Perry McCloud, Mason City, Saturday by Roe Thompson, county attorney at police court. The charg'e is made connection with the holdup of Edward Overturf last'week. Will Give Second Course. AMES, Feb. 2.--To accommodate the large number of contractors anil ethers who have shown their interest in the Iowa State college concrete workers' short course which jiist closed, the engineerng exterj · iion service hns arranged for another to be held here Feb. 16 Lo Is. STOTJX CITY LIVESTOCK SIOUX CITY. Feb. 2. l/n--United States department of agriculture-- C'ATTI.E 4,000; calves 200: beer steers and yearlings at standstill; few bids 50c or more lower; fat she stock dull. 25fr'50c lower bulls 25c o f f : stockers and yearlings fiatahli up around $10.00; bulk , short fed ellgibli down; most fed heifers S7.00 down early bulk cows S3.75Tj'4.75; medium buils mainly S4.25 down; choice stock Btcc calves 59.75. IIOOS 13,500; opening fairly aclive to shippers lO^lSc lower;, early sales 160-191 Ib. butchers largely $7.25^7.30; practlca lop $7.35: extreme top $7.40; 200-220 In weights mostly S8.90!f 7.20: 230-250 Ib weights S0.75Tf7.00; heavy weights slow pacUlng sows largely S5.75Tffl.oo: few $0.15 SHEEf 5,500. indications 50c or mor lower for fat lambs and weak on othe classes. SOUTH ST. PAUI. LIVESTOCK. SOUTH ST. PAUL. Feb. 2. (,V\-- U. S. dc partment of agriculture-CATTLE 3,000; opening extremely slow talking mostly 25-50c lower "ton both slaugh ter classes and stockers and feeders; fe; cars of medium weight steers salable S8.3 1 T?9; bulk of quality and condition to sel at S8 and down; beef cows 53.75£j4.5tl heifers S5frG.25; light low cutters down t 52.50 and under with bulk at 52.75^3.25 bulls 53.50(^4; practical top 54.25; calve 2,200; vealers ROc lower: pood grades $ 4TS: choice kinds S10.50f/ll. HOGS 12,000; oneninc; alow, 10-15C lowe than Saturday's average; desirable 130-20 Ib. weights $7.25ff7.40; better 200-250 Ib averages SG.70{T7.25; most 250-300 Ib weights $6.35ffG.70; packing Hows $5.50®fl bulk pigs steady nt $7.55: average cos Saturday S7.15, weight 52.10; for week Average cost 57.09, weight 210; for montl average cost S7.30. wcisht 237. SHKKr 14,000; nothing done on a l a u g h t c Iambs; packers talking around SOc lower sellers asking steady; 10 cars on th bills. OMAHA LIVKSTOCK. OMAHA, Feb. 2. (.-r--U. S. departmen of agriculture-- IIOOS 21,000; 103 direct, mostly 10-15C lower; strong weight butchers slow; to S7.50 on sorted 107-170 Ib. lights; earl sales 160-210 Ih. weights S7.1BTJ7.40; 210 230 Ib. butchers S7W7.15; 230-250 lli. aver ages JO.S5Tr7; 250-310 Ib. weights $6.50iT B.85: packing sowa S5.85O6.10; feeder pis mostly S7fi7.25; average cosl Salurda $0.02, weight 218. For the week S7.02 weight 250; for the month ST.33, weigh 250. CATTLE 11.000: slaughter Bleera and sh slock slow, 25-SOc lower with many bid off more; bulls about steady; vealers wenk to '50c lower; stockers and feeders Blow, wcnk to 25c lower; fed steers nnd yearlings J7.50jr9.25; weighty steers 1,489 Iba. $10.25: light steers held h i g h e r : early sales heifers S«''i7: beef cows $3.75Tf·(.50: cutler grades 52.75TT3.50; medium bulls $4.2.Vii4..tO: prac- tfcnl top vcalera 58.50: odd to fmle p f l n d c n l K S9^'9.50; stockers and feeders ?(i.75'!8 10. K H K K P I g . n n n : l.imb? 25-40C lower: »nee|. and feeders weak to 25c, lower; bulk fed 1159 1420 12;it 1334 1140 1217 11SO 10B7 994 9SO 1090 9 GO 9.00 8.00 8.8,'. 8.85 8.75 8.75 8.75 8.G5 8.50 8.50 8.25 2 8.00 7.50 7.00 CATTLE. Heifers-- 10 30 01 99 Ewes-226 130 1C2 153 190 21 23 18 Cows-10 11 21 10 326 312 297 238 274 203 .254 2-16' 238 230 222 214 305 11.00 11.110 10.65 10.5U 10.00 8..10 9.0J 8.6ft 8. no 7.30 7.25 8.50 HOGS. Liehts- 87 57 53 56 52 41 Light Lights-154 . 14'2 330 0.75 c',90 7.00 7.10 7-iO 712 675 915 602 1334 1050 707 807 197 189 185 180 172 16b 7.25 7.30 7:40 7.fij 7.70 7. SO 9.00 8.90 8.85 8.V.) 4.7ft 4.5(1 4.25 4.00 3.50 9.00 8.UU 7.00 6.00 6.Oil 5.00 4.II I) 3.UO 7.85 7.UO s.on 8.0S 8.00 8.00 8.00 132 Hog Markets By THE ASSOCIATED TRESS HOE prices at Iowa markets Monday: CEDAK RAPIDS--Prime hogs: Mediums ;C.80@7: heavies $6.40ij:6.00; lights 57.10SJ 7.30; packers SG.457£5.85. HES MOINES--7.400; weak to 15c lower, Time lights S7fa'7.35; prime mediums SG.R5 @7; prime heavies $G.15®6.75; 6 ooa pack era S5.-10ffO.15. OTTL'MWA--10= lowor; 120-150 Ihs. $5.10. 150-170 Ibs. $6.50: 170-220 Ibs. S7.05; 220260 Ibs. 56.80; 260-300 Ibs. 56.SO; 310-3r,o Ibs. S6.20; over 350 Ibs. S3.SO; good packers S5.70; fair packers SI.70. WATEItr.oO--Prime hogs SO.70^7; mediums S6.20?r6.fiO; heavies SG®6.30; packers $5.10«?5.70. COMBINED HOT. RECEIPTS. DES MOINES, Feb. 2. fA'l--U. S. department of agriculture-Combined hog receipts at 24 concentration yards a n d ' 7 packing plants located In tertor Iowa and southern Minnesota for the 48-hour period ended at 10 a. m. today were G't.SOO compared with 52,100 a week ago. Mostly lOc lower, some stations 10-lSc lower trading slow at the decline and marketing liRht; bulk ot 170-230 Ib S6.90®7.25i some stations paylnp up to {7.54 and 57.M for choice 160-100 Ib. \veights; 240-200 Ibf, mostly 5G.50£7; big weight butchers down to 50.25. Quotations for Rood and choice: Light llsht-s. 140-1BO Ibs. S6.85f|7.45; light velKhtx. 100-180 Ibs. S6.flO®7.45; 180-200 !bs. S6.90ii?7.45; medium weights, 200-220 Ibs. SO.S5Si7.40; 220-250 Ibs. $6.BO7.2(|; heavy weights. 250-200 Ibs. 50.35ffl6.S5; 2au- 350 IbH. SG.lOfiO.05. Good packing sows. 275-350 Ibs. S5.7fi!ii; 0; 350-425 Ibs. 55.4085.85; 425-550 Ibs -S5.25'u5.00. GRAIN PRICES ON UP TREND AGAIN Lack of Moisture in Entire Winter Wheat Belt Is Factor. CHICAGO, Feb. 2. (/P--With the entire United States winter wheat belt bare of snow and with rainless skies intensifying drought complaints, grain prices tended upward, smaller increase than expected in the corn visible supply was also a bullish factor. No attention was paid to department of agriculture reports suggesting somewhat lower prices for the. 1931-32 corn crop than for the present crop. Wheat closed irregular, ranulng from ',;c decline to lifcc advance, May olj 81Hlr%c. July C5H5?Hc, com ',t to Ic np, May oM 61«(J«c. July 61%ffl Kc. oata at Mg gain, and provisions 5 to 12c down. Corn primary arrivals totaled 1,184,OOC bushels, against 1.205,000 a v/eek back anil 1,803.000 at this time last year. Chicago receipts were 131 cars compared with 101 a week ago and 391 on the corresponding day of 1930. Country offerings of corn to arrive at Chicago were light but consignments helc up lairly well. CHICAGO CASH GRAIN. CHICAGO, Fcl). 2. (/T--Wheat--No. 2 red 7SV-.C No, 1 hard 78y,c; No. 2 hard 78Vic; No. 1 northern spring 78'jj7S}ic; No. 1 mixed TSUic. Corn--No. 3 mixed Gl^fei^c; No. 4 mixed SS-ll ®00c; No. 5 mixed 57Vjc; No. 1 yellow GSVSfC; No. 2 yellow G2-y t c; No. 3 y low tfO"/, 5?»2%c; No. 4 yellow 59©60 'Ac: No. yellow 57?j~58VjC: No. 6 yellow 57c; N 3 white 63'.'if!'yic; No. 4 white 62® 32 Me: No. 5 white GOM;C. Oats--No. 2 white 32%c; No. 3 whid 31'/4®32c; No. -1 white 31fi31'.ic. Timothy seed SB.75.30. Clover seed S14.155! 21.75. Lard 58.12 ribs 510.75; bellies $10.50.' MASON CITY GRAIN MASON CITY, Feb.'2.-Barley 3Sc Oats 23c Shelled corn, No. 4 45c Ear corn 42c CORN-Alar, old new. .. . May old new. .. July sept WHEAT-Mar. old n e w . . . . May old n e w . . . . July Sept OATS--· Mar. old May old new.... July RYE-Mar. old new. ... Afay old new... . July l.ARD-- Mar. May July BELLIES-- MONDAY CHAIN CLOSE. CHICAGO, Feb. High .62ri .03 .04% .04K .65Vi .OS'.i .70 1/4 .81% .82% .60=1 .32% .32% .Slii 8.27 8.42 8.55 Low .01% .02 .0:1 Vi .C3J4 .64 "A .04 .70 ',4 .81% .S2V6 .05 ',4 .32 » .32% .32 Vt .3154 .36% -39V1 8.20 8.35 8.47 (.PI-Close .63 .64 - May July 10.85 .32 IS .32-}', -37S .37-% 8.20 8.35 8.47 10.80 10.00 GRAIN OI'EN CHICAGO, Feb. 2. .PI-- May CORN-Mar. old.. new. May ' o l d . . new. July Sepl WHEAT-Mar. old. . new. old. new. July Sept OATS-- alar, o l d . . . new,. May o l d , .. new. . July RYE-Mar. o l d . . . new. . Stay ,old, .. new, . July LARD-Mar , May July BELLIES-May July Close Yr. Ago. . . .8614 .0214 1.13(1 .... l.lTIi Close YM'd'y. .61% . .62 - .63',4 .(H .64 *,~ 110(3 FDTt)HES. CHICAGO, Feb. 2. (.VI--Hog fulurcs: Light hogs lo arrive Thursday \vere offered at 58.10; bidding S3. Grade Offered LIGHTS-March MEDIUMS-March ., , HEAVIES-March .7.75 Bin 8.50 MISCELLANEOUS I'OTATO MARKET CHICAGO. Feb. 2. t.T)-- United States department of agriculture-Potatoes. 209. on track 311, total U. S. shipments Saturday OSO, Sunday 24: weak, trading rather alow; sacked per cwt.. Wisconsin round whites $1.35fil.45; fancy nhade h l R h e r ; Minnesota round whites Sl-15© 1.25: Idaho russets No. 1, 51.65^1.75; few shade hlBher. No. 2, Sl.30Erl.35; Colorado McClures $ MINNEAPOLIS Fl.Ol!It MINNEAPOLIS, Feb. 2,(.1|--Flour, unchanged: In car load lots, family patents quoted 55.35^5.45 a barrel In 98 Ib. cotton snrJis; shipments 34,694. Bran 514.00^14.SO; tandard middlings S12.50ST 13.00. NEW YORK SUGAB. NEW YORK. Feb. 2. I/T)--Raw sugar un changed at 3.3SC for snots d u t y paid; raw futures 2 points net lower; refined i changed at 4.70C for fine granulated. HAY MARKET. CHICAGO. Feb. 2. (.pi--Hay--88 cars. Timothy clover mixed $141720: timothy crass S12!218; clover $13®10; mixed S13Jf 19; a l f a l f a S151T2J. TOJ.BDO SEED TOL.KDO. Feb. 2. t/n--Clover fleed cash (fomestlc old SH.5Q: new nnc! Feb. aislke cash S13.90; March 511.00. Max Kscher, of tho Iowa Stale- Brand creamery, went to NorthwonJ Monday where he appeared before the annual meeting of the creamery there. .8311 ...10.62 ...10.82 ...11.00 .32% .32% .38?; .39 VI 8.27 8.45 S.QO 10.00 11.00 Open Today. .61% .62 .63*, .79 ',; .79'.4 .31 % .82 'A .321,4 .32% .311% .37V= .33 1. i .39-S Market Notes BY TAI'K 'Business has continued to mark time d u r i n g the month of January. Iho considerable Improvement has been evident since the low point of December," Bays t h e Bus!- n?ss Week. "The publication of last-quarter earning statements does not serve to bolster enthusiasm even tho the poor showings were anticipated. Recovery is likely to be slow as the modest seasonal upturns in st and car loadings Indicate. The Business Week index of general business activity fluctuates in a narrow range close to 80 per cent of normal, tho the latest preliml nary figure of 78.8 per cent shows a shunt downward tendency from the revised figure of 80 per cent for the preceding week MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN. MINNEAPOLIS, Feb. 2. t.Tl-- Wheat 440 cara compared to 306 a year ago. Market ] vic higher. Cash: No. 1 northern t.1% '·t 77%c; No, 1 dark northern. 12, 13, 14 an-1 15 per cent 73^C'77-YsC; No. 1 dark hard Montana H per cent 73% fl 755ic; to arrive 73%'ji'75%c; No. 1 nmber durum 71% ?i 73;;c; No, 2 amber durum 88%i$771%c; No t red durum G4'X,^65=-;c; May 7G%c: July 72?«c. Corn-- No. 3 yellow fi-trfTflfic. Oats -- No, 3 white 28-li ((F2931C. n.irley -- aotrszc. itj-c-- No. i, 34^^37 -%c. Flax -- No. I, $1.4S'i(fi 1 -.S4'! r 6. OMAHA GRAIN. OMAHA. Feb. 2. (/rt-- Wheat-- Hard 3, RSc; hard No. 1, 60^69 '/-c; No. 2, fiflV-c; mixed No. 2, BSc, Corn-- White No. 4, 52T?53c; yellow 3. S3??fi3i4c; NO. 4. sO'.tfcSZc; mixed No 5W52CT No. 4, 50® Me. Oate-- White. No. 3, SOVic. KANSAS TITV GRAIN. KANSAS CITY, Feb. 2. .n--Wheat--.TJfi cara, unchanged to **c lower; No. 2 dart* hard GD^oOVic; No. 3 nominally 6TH'V 70flC; No. 2 hard 6S(jTGOc; No. 3, 671*1* fi9V.-c; No. 2 red nominally 71%!ff73c; No. 3 nominally 7Qf|. 7lc, Corn--121 cars; unchanged to Ic n l R h e r . No. 2 white nominally 57i??5Sc; No. 3, 54=^ iftSflc; No. 2 yellow 57^571^0; No. 3, 5-1U flf'SO'/ie: No. 2 mixed 03^c;"N. 3. 82ffA3c OnLs--8 cars; up We; No. 2 while nrm*- Irmlly 32 ] ,£fi'33c; No. 3 nominally HIDES QtintntinnN furnished hy Wolf Urns. 308 Fifth street ftouthw*L Horse hides $1.75-52.00 Cured beef hides ,4c Green beef hides of Jan. 17. The high level of activity i year ago Is evident by our index of 95. per cent ol normal." - STMKT. tMPBOVEMKNT APPEARS GRADUAL "With operations u the U. S. Steel Corp. estimated,.at 50 per cent of capacity, the earnings report for January should do. mucV to counteract the effect of the December report just Issued. The Industry as a whole is averaging around 46 per cent of capacity, according to Dow, Jones, compared with more than 4-1 per cent the pr,ecetling week. Our adjusted Index of steel ingot production baaed on this estimate increased from fl6 per cent of normal lo. 58 per cent. The trade papers continue to note but gradual improvement In steel orders. · "The automobile industry offers some increase In demand for strip eteel. The December rci»ort on automobile production in the United States showed nearly 15 per cent over November, when ordinarily December la thf taw month of the year. Estimates for January run uround 173,000, \vhlle February Is expected to show a further Increase of 2S.OOO." KAII.KOAI) D K M A N D IS STIM* SLUGGISH "Railroad equipment demand 1ms been very sluggish. Tin plate specifications continue to Increase and there la considerable hope for a pood showing of line pipe demand, particularly for natural gas llnea. FHructural steel awards of 7,500 tons are the smallest In many months, while prospective projects accumulate requiring Ifirtte tonnages. The stability of steel and steel scrap prices Is looked upon as the most favorable factor In the Industry, and the fact that improvement is gradual tg Inlerpreled ! ns pfvltif: more ground for sustained* betterment thr.n a more rapid rate o£ expansion." OAll K,OAT)1NGK SHOW UP\VAUI TKEND "Car load!tips showed an movement of slightly more t h a n seasonal pro- ixirtlona, with every type of freight classification rising except ore. Coke and lumhcr increases were also small, but gram and forest products, together with miscellaneous and IcKs-than-carlot merchandise, showed up favorably. Our Index, based on the latter two groups and adjusted for seasonal changes and year to year growth, moved upward to 75 per cent of normal compared u-ftli 74 per cent during the previous week of Jan. 10 LAMSON BROTHERS GRAIN LETTER SHARES DISPLAY LOWER TENDENCY Financial Markets Go Into Short Month With Caution. NEW YORK, Feb. 2. (ff--The financial markets ventured into the short month cautiously today. The share market displayed a lower tendency in the' main, but showed no indication of throwing off its lassitude. The abbreviated month of February is tradltipnally a bear month, but the precedent is frequently violated, and in view of the meager net gain for the first month of the year, traders were without conviction that the short month would produce profits for the shorts. Stocks had a temporary upturn in the morning, in which the banking stocks were prominent. The ward share rose a point or two, with the election of the new management headed by the George B. Mooz interests. Such issues as U. S. Steel, .American Can, and Radio sold up a little, but eased off after midday. Oils were a little unsettled by reduction of the Standard of Indiana dividend from $2.50 to $2, Pan American B, controlled by Indiana, immediately eased off a point and Standard of Kansas lost as much. Other declines were mostly fractional. Eastman sold off · 2 points, and North American one. Early drops of 2 points in American Telephone and Allied Chemical were regained. The sales reports of the two leading mail order houses for the first period of the year were regarded as fairly satisfactory. Sears Roebuck showed a drop of 14 1-10 per cent from the like period of last year. Montgomery Ward's January sales volume was off only 9 3-10 per cent, against a drop of 9 9-70 in December. The' money market remained glutted, with rates stationary, altho the month end settlements may take up a little of slack during the next few days. STOCK LIST By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS NEW YORK Feb. 2. ifi Flnal Quotations. Air Reduc, 95 Allegheny 9% Al Ch Dye 157% A.ll!s Cha! Mfg 3514 Am Can lioyi Am Car Pdy 31'A Am For Pow 30 Am Intl 19 Am Pow L 48 Am Had St San 17 Am Roll Mill 2916 ·\m Smelt i Ret 44X Am Steel Fdrs 26V1 .V T t T Am Ton B Am Wat WHs Anaconda Andes Cop Arm of II! B Atchison 187% 56 a 32 Ti All Ref Auburn Aviation Corp B O Barnsdall A Bcndlx Av Beth St Borden 20% 142 '/s 4'/t 7944 51 !4 09 23% 17 2514 Borg Warn Brlggs Burr Add ^al Hecla 7an Dry Can Pac Case Cerro de Pasco 24 Ches to 43V. Chic Ot W N W C H I P 3hrysler Coca Co! ft !ol Fuel Ir Col O E C M St P C M St P pfd Col Grapho Coml Solv Comwlth So Congoleum ~;onsol Gas 7bntl Can Contl Ins -ontl Mot :orn Prod CHICAGO CHAIN LETTER. CHICAGO. Feb. 2.-WHEAT--Conditions surrounding w h e a t were unchanged over the week-end. The tone (if our market continued firm. Traders for f.'ie most part were Awaiting; reports of moisture In the winter wheat Dell, but the only points receiving rains were Great Bend Jetmore and Dodge, Kans., and it \vas so Jight that It was of no benefit. Trading In September contract began today, this delivery started at B. rather 'large discount undei July. By some, the reason therefore was found In the heavy- long · cosh holdings. Traders In September feared the owners of this cash grain might see fit to sell September as an outlet Inasmuch as there appeared to be no chance for export business. Spreaders appeared willing to buy July and sell September at 2c difference. The trade paid lime attention lo routine news. Expect firmness until the winter wheat hell receives moisture. CORN--The steadiness In wheat gave corn strong tone some news of a bearish nature there was an increase In visible about 52,Quo bushels were booked to come here from olher terminals nnd Ihe department of agriculture Jn an outlook report sutestcd somewhat lower prices for this crop. Shipping sates only moderate. Look for two sided market. Would not press sales of corn on breaks. Liverpool due Vic higher. St. Paul, Monday night, Billy Petrolic, slugfjingr lightweight whn recently whipped Jimmy Mo'.arnin vs. King Tut, hard hitting Milwaukee boxer. MASON CITY, Feb. 2.- Cash Quotations ty E. G. EGGS Eggi (current receipts) 12c POULTRY Spring chickens, heavy breed, general run 15o Stags Leghorns, spring Heavy hens, 4 1 /TM Ibs rht hens Old cocks, heavy Ducks Geese Merchants Quotations. Eggs, in trade Eggs, cash Butter. Plymouth Butter, Clear Lake Butter. State Brand Butter, dairy ... Potatoes 40c and 50c a .12r .lie . 1 r.c .me . 8c .14c .12c .35f . n?,c , .35: .28c pecH Market NEW YORK, Feb. 2, .T--The turn Intu a new month found the curb market color- les 8 toil ay. T rat! In« was on su ch a sraal I scute that price movements meant little or nothtnf. Absence of dementi brot cosier tendencies in some parts of the list, but offerings were no larger than during the last fortnight and canscquently the shorts proceeded cautiously. Reduction of the Standard Oil of Indiana dividend was preceded by aomy soiling in the stock which reacted the better part of a potnt before steadying. Gulf, wlilcr* had risen more than 2 points, yielded its udvnnci: and prices of several others cased. T/ie market in (tie utilities was narrow, with the leaders averaging lower. American Superpower was supported around the bottom of Its recent range nnd Electric Bond and Share was only mildly disturbed by selling. Specialties were spotty. Singer Manufac- turinR rallied several points In one of Us Infrequent appearances and Pines Winter- front moved ti|i a couple of points. Aluminum of America was heavy and so were Ford of England and Deere. Quiet prevailed amonp Ihe Investment trusts, several of which failed to open until the session was well advanced. Call money renewed at 2 per cent. NEW YORK, Feb. 2. /.-T*)--The decline in domestic bond prices was held In check as the market entered the second month of the year today. Wlille corporate Oomeslic Issues showed narroV fluctuations In either direction from Saturday's close, j the behavior of the United Ktates government group showed little improvement. Liberty 'bonds displayed better resistance to Gelling pressure but treasury Issues were again weak and treasury 4.V-a and both 3*vts Issues dipped Into new low ground for the past year. Despite the unae tiling condition in the bond market last week new financing Amounting to 517,000,000 appeared today, the largest of which was a $12,000,000 bond issue for t h o McLaren-Quebec Power com- CHICAGO CHICAGO, Feb. 2. £.11-- Butter. 10,145: easy ; creamery extras ( 92 score ) 27 -Vi c : standards (DO score carlnts) 26!£c; extra firsts (90-91 Fcore) 2A£f'2Qi£c; firsts (8S-8 1 ) scoro) 25!ff25'Xtc; seconds (80-87 score 23 . Eggs. 11,7SJ: easy; extra firsts fresh graded firsts IGfflO'.ic; ordinary firsts CHICAGO rOIJI-TRV CHICAGO, Fob. 2. /n--Poultry--Alive, cars, 14 truck*; steady; fowl.i IS^i 20c; springs 25o; roosters iSc; fcurkcys 25c; duetts 22c; geese 15c. PRODUCE KUTURKS. CHICAGO, Feb. 2. (.1*1--Kgg futures desert: KefrJprerator standards, blank. Storage packed, April 18T'*c; fiesh graded, firsts Feh. Iflc, ' Butter futures closed: Storage standards, Feh. 21i,'ic; do, March 24 ] /ic; fresh atanu- ards, June 26'Ac. KANSAS CITY K A N S A S CITY. Fob. 2. (/]·)-- Kpgs, -1.05. Butter, creamery 32c; In large q u a n t i t i e s 31c; butter fat 20iii50c; packing butter l(lc. Poultry, hen.i 12^ Ific; hrollerg 23c; roosters 8^12c; springs 23c. NKN' YORK PRODUCE NEW YORK, Feb. 2. (.T 1 )--Butter fi.-IOl: steady; creamery higher thnn extra 29'.*rf SOc; extra (02 score) 29c; first (88-91 ficorel 26% '·i 28 !4c; pncklng stock, current make, No. 1, 2l£r21i£c: No. 2. 20c. Eggs lli,112; steady; mixed colors, regular packed, closely pelectcil heavy, 21 ] .'_c; extra 20^2lc; extra first lOVi r i 191*c; first seconds ISc; medlu firsts 10 18V f i ' l O M c ; refriRCrator. firsts 13ffl3»jc: medium firsts I Z t f i a c ; nearby h e n n e r y brown, extra 22t|22Vjc; extra first c; refrigerator, firsts 14 fir Iflc; seconds . Nearby and nearby western hennery whitt*. closely selected heavy 2-1 '.i'fi'SGe; do. average f-xtrn 23!jf2'le; nenrby white mediums 21 sr 21 Vie; Pacific coast white, extra 2,'Vj'tf2r»c- extra first 2 1 "7 24 '/-c. NRW Hrcs.ied Croxen a NEW YORK POri.THV. YORK, PfiD. 2. I.Vi-- Poultry · - slendy. CMcI:cna fresh 2)Kr H l c ; .W^c; fov;ls, fresh ISfiSBc; fro?, old roosters 14Ti21c; turkey*, frf frozen 31^ 13c; ducks, frrzen ·' ·* 'Me T 22c. P o u l t r y -- I.tvc steady. Chickens by freight Qij 21c; by express 20£f27c; broilers by CLOSING 110X11 QUOTATIONS. NEW YORK, Feb. 2. (.Vj--United States government bonds closed: .Liberty .T'is ]0p.22. First 4'/ia 102.11. Fourth 4'/jS 102.HO. Treasury -H'.s 110. f r e i g h t 23 T 30c; by express not quo ten foivls, freight 19fiT22c: express 17^22c roosters, freight 14c; express ISc; turkey-d, freight 281T30c; express 30f!) -lOc; ducks freight 23c; express not quoted. Wreck of ffl-Fated Airplane Tradewind Thot Seen on Ocean WASHINGTON, Feb. 2. (/P)--Possibility that wreckage of the ill- fated airplane Tradewintl had beei. sighted floating in the Atlantic near the Azores was seen today in a message received at the navy department from the steamship, Youngs town. The message said the Youngtown had passed gray-colored wreckage resembling a section of an airplane wing, about 275 miles northwest o1 Horta, on the IslarM of Faya: Azores. The Tradewind, with Mrs. Beryl Hart and Lieut. William S. MacLaren aboard, left Bermuda Jan. It headed for the Azores and never arrived. Latimei' Declam Contest Will Be Held on Friday LATIMER, Feb. 2.--The declnma tory contest of the Latimer public Schools will be held in the high achool assembly Friday at 8 o'clock in the evening. The speakers wil lie: Oratorical, Jacob Madsen. Leona .Turpons; dramatic, Opal Simons Kvelyn Fnfirmnnn, Lucille Brown TCva Christensen; humorous, Dor othy Harris, Bcrnice Passchl, Cfiro lyn Dohrmann, Theodora Johnson. 32% 42% 60% 6% 42H 60 1 It 155% 23% 13V, 1714 9% 89% SOU Curtlss Wr Drug Inc Du Pont ·'astman ·:l Pow L 5rle 71 sk Fox Film A 'reeport Tex Gen El Oen Foods Gen Motors Illette Gobel 3olu Dust doorfrfch loodyear rah Paige Iranby 1Q Gt No Ry pfd RS'/l It No Ir Ore ctf 20% 4 "A 67% 87 '/i 157 47% 30% % 32 32^4 44 ,1 51 y, 38% 40 Gt W Sugar ^rlx Grun louston Hupp II Cent tntl Ref Int Comb [ n i l Har f n t Nick Can ! T 4 T Vjhns Many Kelvlnator xennocott Kresse Bng D 3% 39 M 2114 88',4 ·Ml 314 S2 l / I£ 28 " 10% 2314 110 24 K. Lehlsh Port C 17 L!gg Uy B 89% Loew's 5111 Loose Wiles 50V* Lorillard isii Louis O E A ?9!i Slack 37 r. Math All-all 23'.-i May D £ 33',i Mcic Rob 16 Mex Sea Oil 14V, Mia Cont Oil 14 M K T 2414 Mo Pac 35; Mont Ward ZO'.i Mot Wheel is i; Nash 32 Nat Bis 7S3J Nat Ch Reg A 31 Nat Dairy Nat Lead Nat Pow £ Ii 35 li Nat Tea 16 *i . N Y Central 12411 N Y N H H 89ii Nor W 214 No Am 701i No Pac 57 'A 'Oliver F (new) Otis St Pac G i E Packard Pan Am Pet B Para Pub Pathe Penick Fora Penu Phil Pet Proc Gam Pub Serv N J Pullman Radio Rad K O Rem Rand Reo Rep Stl Rey Tob B Roy Dutch St L San F Sears R Shell U Simmons Sinclair SJteJly So Pac St Pr Sug So Rail Stand Bras St G E St Oil Cal St Oil N J St Oil K Y Stew Warn Stone Web Stude Superior Oil Tex Corp Tex Gulf Sul Tim Roll B Union Carb Un Pac Unit Airc Unit CIs Unit Corp Unit G £ E U S Ind Ale U S Rub U S Smelt U S Steel Ul P iLgt A Vanadium Wabash Ward Bak A Warn Pix W Mary West Air West E ilfg Woolworth Yell Tr Young S W 4:1 12' 3 .4}; 12?i 481s · 054 34 Vi 45 ' 4,i 43 61 12H 67l-j T3 54,i 1ft 6ft 16?; 441= 39 3 i S3 50*; 103 Vi 14',- f,2 14 IB 64 It 47 Vi 47% 23V.; 10 3S»i 21 1=4 32% 49 4714 4% 20 -S, 26T4 60S 13 10 2514 50 18 VI 25 17 15 4J 34 ' cincAoo STOCKS. CHICAGO, Feb. 2. UT-- cnt Pub Ser A 18-K Majestic H'hola 3',4 Mid-West Utll 22^fc St! Dredging Swift Co Swift Intl O S Gypsum Service Cont Chic ctfs Lanes Atrc CIrljisby-Grunow nsuil Ut Inv vatz Drug Utll Ind 0 2S'-!i 3411 UK 716 SUPPLEMENTARY LIST OF STOC;: QUOTATIONS Supplied by LAMSON BROTHERS ANE CO. Mason City Office In Bagley- Beck Building. Telephone No. 7 111 a 1 /" NEW YORK STOCKS Ah Po Pa Co 11 Indian Ref Am Bank Note 58 Am Car Fdy 31H Am Metal 1714 Am Sufn Tob 9 Am Tob 1101* Am Z I. S 4V, Arm Co B III 2'/ t Assoc Dry Gds 24'A Baldwin l^o 22 Mfg Co 17 'A Br-Ba-Col Co JO^i Hurr Add Mach 2. r ',4 Hush Terminal 27 Klltto Cop Zinc 1 -Ti Cal Packing 45 Com Credit lS-% Com Kolv 1714 Cont Motors 3 Cont Oil 10 ^ream of Wilt 2914 Curtahy Packing 42 7i Curt Wricht pfd 6 Ft Nail Sirs 44 Fisk Rubber ··y Hcrsh Choc Co 8714 NEW VORIC CURB QUOTATIONS Am For P Co IGVi Humble Oil Am Gas El 74 Nlac Hud Am Sup Pow 12K Mde-s-Bem-Pond Ark Nat Gas A 5"i No Am Aviat Assoc G El A 20'/, Pennrond Corn Can Marconi 2}t s o Ind Cons Auto Mdse 3-16 s o Ky Deforest Radio 2 Trans Air T Durant Motor l»i United Gas El Bd i Sh 43 U n ,L 4 P A ?'rd Mo of Eng- 18 l;til P L Fox Theaters A 5« Vacuum Oil Hud B M S 4% CHICAGO STOCKS All Mo Indus iy» Grlgsby-Crunow 3% Aubu Auto Co H2Vj National Leather 1 Kelvi Corp 10'/, Lambert Co 83% Carb Corp 45 Louisiana Oil 4 Mathie AlXal! 23 54 McKes £ Robb 15 Muns Wear, Inc 28 Nev Cons Cop 11 !G Otis Steel 12% Pathe Exchange Oil Co Pur Bak Corp 4 Pet Grande OH Reo Motors Sen Ret Strs Ro Cal Edison Standard Brds Superior Oil Tclauto Corp Tobacco Prod 47 74 IS 194 18 '·', 2H 17 S liea Imp 32(4 Vanadium 50 Wabash Ry I B I S Western MyM l|i% 714 35 V- 22 »i 10 2514 10T5 35 U Ben Avl Corp 1914 Borg-Wam Corp 23-i Butler Bros 6 (Tonl Chic Corp fi:f, Cord Company Park Pen Co 22 Unit Corp g-TS U S Gypsum ti% mil Incl Corp 1vi U S Ra i Tele 23 '.t. . -. Gl Lakes Airc 1»4 MINNEAPOLIS STOCK Ft By Sk Corp 22 Enrollment at Luther College Reaches 300 DECORAH, Feb. 2.--As second semester registration progresses the total number of students at Luther college is approximately 300 with the registration not yet complete. Fourteen new men have enrolled to date and more are expected. Seniors and juniors first registered Jan. 16 and 17 while the official dtiys for lower classmen were set for Jan. 23 nnd 24. So far the enrollment hns kept pace with the same time last ' LET Ug EXECUTE YOUR ORDERS for listed or unlisted SECURITIES on iiny Stoo.U Exchange Invratmnnt Department FIRST NATIONAL BANK Mason City

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