Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 6, 1936 · Page 14
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, January 6, 1936
Page 14
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FOURTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZE1TE, JANUARY 6 1936 HOG PRICES RISE ON AAA DECISION Hog Markets MimVEST HOGS Hog prices at midwest markets Monday: CJEUAK KAP1DS-- Good hogs 150 to 16 Ibs. 58.25ft8.aO; 360 to 170 IbH. $8.45'8.70 170 to 180 lb«. 38.55fiJS.80: 180 to 220 Jbs 58,05^8.90; 250 to 270 Iba. J8.-.0S.65; ' , . to 210 Iba. f8.25W8.9J; . . . t o 3 2 5 Iba. SS.l 325 to 350 Iba. J8SJS.25; fiooa pack ers 275 to 350 lbn. $7. 4 5 (#7. 70; 350 to 42 Iha, 57.20^7,45: 425 to 500 Iba. J6. 956/7.20 500 to 550 Ibs. $0.70(56.90. \\'A'TKRLOO -- HOKS J5 cents lower; gooi to choice 140 10 150 Ibs. $7.65@7.95; 151 t« 160 Ibs. iE7.90SI8.20; 160 to 180 Iba. 58.41 (W8.70; 380 to 220 Ibs. S8.65fi?8.95; 220 to 250 Ibs. JS.50(T?8.80: 250 to 290 Ibs. $8.30511 S.60; 290 to 325 Ibs. $8.10^8.40; 325 to 35i . . Ibs. $7.9Q5£8-20; packing sow to . . Ibs. S7.50rt(i7.BO; 350 to 425 Iba. $7.3(j©7.60 _ ._ flM Jbs. , . . OTTUMtVA --HORS 10-20c lower; 110 to 151 s. $8,10^8-40; JoO to 160 Ibs. J8.3Q(fi8.60 J60 to ISO lb*. $8.50-US,80; ISO to 200 Ibs 200 to 220 Ibs. SS.'OCafl; 220 to 25) Jos. $8.30*18.80; 200 lo 270 Ibs. S8.30iTr.S.60 350 Ibfl. S7.SOSt8.20; 350 t. packers 275 10 350 Ibs $Sft;8.30; 325 t 400 Ibs. $7.70 f' _ , . S7.6rifi;7.95;_350_lo 420 Ibs. $7.45^7.75; 425 to A'lO Ibs. TOP SOARS 20 CENTS IN HOUR Early 25 Cent Loss on Big Receipts More Than Recovered. CHICAGO, Jan. 6. (.¥)--An immediate sharp rise in hog prices today followed announcement of the supreme court's decision invalidating the AAA, a feature of which ·was a $2.25 a. hundredweight processing tax on swine. The big Chicago market, weak and 25 cents lower early in the day, was spurred into great activity shortly before noon when the court's decision became known. The early top for choice hogs had been $9.55 Ai;STlp ,._ How Z0c ,,,,,,,; K0 od to choice but the 25 cents loss was more than I ,so i° 220 its. $8.7009; 220 to 330 ib«. $s.5.i recovered in the active buying that * 2.10 to 290 iw. M.aoes.BO: 290 to 350 closed the market. The late top was | : ° c k ' " s TM 800d quoted at $9.75, an advance of 20 cents in an hour. The trade had 26,000 swine, in eluding 9,000 direct, and seller ·were una'ole to obtain more than 59.55 in early rounds. The bulk o the more desirable medium grade sold at $9-35 to $9.50. The cattle market was very slow ·with inbetween grades predomina ting-. Although several loads o steers were held above $13, bulk o the run sold at 58 to $11. Lamb buyers and sellers were un ^ble to get together for some time after the market opened. Askin prices were generally steady but OK bids were lower and holders dis' played no inclination to give in. Besl native and fed western Iambs were held around 511.25 but bids scattered sales on good to choice kinds ranged from $10.75 to $11. Mason City Livestock MASON CITY, Jan. 6.-HOGS Twenty to sri cents tower, Cood l i R h t lights .......... 340-160 S7.SS-S.10 Good JiRhts , 360-1SO JS.45-S.7S Good lights 380-2JO 58.65-8.95 r,ood light butchers .... 2QO-22Q SS.65-S.9r Good light butchers 220-250 55.55-8.80 Gooil med. wt. butctisrs 250-290 SS.20-S.50 Good heavy butchers ..290-350 S7.95-S.25 Good heavy butchers .* 350-400 S7.65-7.9ri Good packing sows 275-350 S7.45-7.7ri Good Jieavy sows 350-125 57.25-7.55 Good big hy. sows .,.,.. 3.%.M25 S7.05-7.35 Good bip htiivy sows !i5Q and up §6.55-7.15 (The above is a 10:30 truck hop; market lor good and choice hogs. The difference In price is tor short and long haul hogs.) CATTLE Steers, good to choice ,. S 9,00-10.50 Steers, medium to good _,,,, $ 7.50- 9.00 Steers, ;;iir to medium ,,.... $ 6.00- 7.50 Heifers, fiood to :holce $ 7.00- 8.50 Heifers, medium to good TM.. S 8.00- 7.00 Heifer*, common to medium .. S 4.00- s.O'; Cows, good to choice S 4.50- 5.25 ·--Cows, fair to good S 4.00- 4.5\t Cows, cutters S 3.75- 4.25 Cows, canners S 3.25- 3.75 Bulls, heavy -- ~ S 4.00- 4.75 Bulls, light 53.50-^.00 Calves, £d. and choice 130-190 S S.50- 9.00 Calves, med. to good 130-190 S 7.50- S.OO Calves infer, to com. 130-190 $ 6.50 dovi'n LAMBS Yearlings, good to choice 70-90 S-1.25-S.50 Yearlings, died, to good -- 70-90 $3.25-4.2.") YerlitiES fair te m«dlum .... S3.25-4.25 Culls . - , . . , . -- - J3.25 down Lambs, good to choice 70-80 $9.50-10.25 Lambs, medium to go«i JS.00-9.00 Lamba, lair to medium 56.50-7.50 Common to fair ~ $6.50 down Kative ewes, good to choice .... S2-75-4.00 Cull ewss Sl.50-2.50 Bucks *~ 51-M-2.SO Wethers. 2 years old /. 56.00-7.00 Wethers, poor to best $4.00-7.00 BUCK lambs $1 IBS*. No dock on iftmrjg T Quotations subject to market fluctuations. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK. CHICAGO, Jan. 6. i.Pi--U. S. department ol agriculture-HOGS 26,000; including 9.000 direct; slow. mostly 25c lower than Friday's average; tgp S9-55; bulk desirable 140 to 220 39.35^9.50; 225 to 300 Ibs, $9gi9.45; $9.50; few BOWS SS^3.25. CATTLE 16,000; calves 2,000; hardly enough done to make a market; largely steer snd heifer run; inbetween grades predominating; most steers here ot value to sell at 585* 11; several loads held well above $13 however; thin stackers steady at $7.50 down coivs scarce ut steady fo weak; heifers in liberal supply mostly 25c or more lower huils active, and strong at Sfi.75 down on sausage offerings; vealers 511 down to $8-50 mostly S9fi7.10.50. 1 SHEEP 12,000; (at lambs opening slow generally asking around steady and relusinj lower bids; sheep little changed; feedinj ]ambs scarce; bids and scattered sales on pood lo choice native and fed western lambs $10.75*5 U; best held around S11.25; nati ewes $4.75(5.5.25: westerns held around ?5.5Q SIOUX CITV LIVESTOCK. SIOUX CITV. Jan- 6. UV-U, S, Depart ment of agriculture-HOGS 6.500; market I5#25c lower; top SS.10; 170-270 Ibs. S9@10; 270-320 Ibs. $8.7. r @9; packing sows 57.85(35. CATTLE 6.000; market weak to 25c low cr; steers 511 down; heifers SS-50; cows 55.75 down. SHEEP 6,500; market undertone lower Iambs 510.75 down. EAXSA.S CITS LIVESTOCK. KANSAS CITY, Jan. 6. (.3V-U. S. department of agriculture-HOGS 4,500; SOO direct; fairly active -mostly 15!jr20c lower than Friday's average top $9-25 freely; desirable 140-270 Ibs. S9.10 ,(325; heavies scarce, few 2SO-300 Ibs. SS.90 i@9.1Q; sows mostly S7.50I85. CATTLE 36,000; calves 2,500; little done early on killing classes of cattle: indica ·(ions around 25c lower; strictly pood anr choice fed steers very scarce: bulls, veal- ers and calves opening about steady; stock- *r and feeder classes in sizable supply weak lo 25c lower; bulk fed steers ot quality to pell from $7.50^9-25: few selected veaiers Jin.go«U; bulk Ptockers and feeders $5.75 .(©7.50; choice light stoekers up to .JS.4 fleshy Mcht feeders SS.50. SHEEP 7.000: fiOQ t hrouph; Iambs 15 25c lower; sheep 10«15c o f f : early top fed lambs 5IO.S5; others S10,50fi75; native? J10.50; slaughter ewes 55.10. OMAHA LIVESTOCK. OMAHA, Jan. 8. .rv-- U. S. department of agriculture--HOGS 12.000: market Id-lSc lower; Vop 39.25; 170 to 220 Ibs. $9.105?9.25; 140 to 170 Ibs. SS-90^.9.20; packing sows $7.S5^S; pigs 58.75 down. CATTLE 10.000: calves SOO; market steady to 50c lower; steers $7.50^10.75: heifers s 7; cows $4.75fi7: cutters S3.50Si-4.25; bulls 55.2S®6.25; vealers S9.50 down. SHEEP 6,000: 4S1 direct: market steady to 50c lower; lambs 5*1 down. SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK. SOUTH ST. PAUL. Jan. 6. (.Tv--U* S. department of agriculture-Dead Animals OF ALU KINDS REMOVED Mason City Rendering Co. XVr r».v Phon COMBINED HOG RECEIPTS. ·DES MOINES, Jan. 6. -TV-U, S. depart' ment of agriculture-Combined hoc receipts at 22 conceoLr»t!on yards and 9 packing plants located in Interior Iowa and southern Minnesota for t h e 18 hour period ended at S a. m. today were 54.200 compared with 30.400 a week ago and 12.000 a year RKO. Generally l5-2Sc !owr t h a n Saturday. Irsd- IHK slow; loading Indicated fairly heavy (or Monday. Quotation? follow: IJKht lights 140 to Ibs, good and choice S7.9.WS.70; light weights 360 to ISO Ibs. SS-50ft9.0. r i: ISO to 200 Ibs. ss.T.'igffl.SO: medium -wetetits 200 to 220 nit. 58.75®9.20; 220 10 2!iO Ibs. 9.10- heavy weight* 250 to 290 Ibs. SS.:JO(fP S.90: 290 to 350 Ibs. SSffFS.SO; packing sows 27 1 ', to 350 lb». good $7.!iOW8: 350 to 125 Ibs. J7.3flfe7.SO- 42."i to 550 Ib5. $7.10517.60. HOGS 5,800; market lop $9.10; 340 to 230 steady to 25c lower; . s. W ^ I O ; 230 to 300 Ibs. 58.5069; packing sows $7.75g'7.S5; piga $9 average. CATTLE 3.500: calves 1.500; market steady to lower- steers $G.50fS9; heifera sr"8 6..10: cows $4.73176: cutters $3. 75 3? 1.50; bulls $5.25@G: vealers 510 down. 6,000; market, no sale*; lamb", best $11 up. LIVESTOCK FORECAST. CHICAGO, Jan. 6. "i.W--Official estimated receipts tomorrow: Cattle 6.000; hogs 17.000; iheep 7,000. Representative Sales CHICAGO. Jan. fi. or--U. S. department agriculture--Jicprpseniative sales HOGS. eavyweiphf -- Light Weights-.122 9.00 fi7 lS. r i 9.1)5 2SO 9.20 65 1S2 9.65 9 261 9.35 69 160 9.15 ledium weights-- Light Lights-- , 243 9.45 f0 156 9.35 i 235 $.55 73 140 9-40 0 211 g.fiij : 206 9.4.5 CATTLE, i teers-- Heifers-1135 33,85 26 850 9.JSO S 3034 13.00 24 950 fl.OO 2 ' 865 12.00 33 R68 8.50 lixed Yearlings-- 22 S.11 8.00 4 ,121fi 11."S "0 "35 7.23 n 1182 11.00 2b 7-H t.OO 2 3113 10.73 Cows-- 10/iO 10. oO g 1216 7.00 3 1300 30.00 12 129-t fi.25 10S7 9.75 IS llfil! 5..'iO lfl-ir. 9.On 10 1092 4.75 9 PRO S.2o 5 1034, 4.23 0 1001 7.7." SHEEP. Fed Western Yearlings-Lambs-- 150 SS 9.To 20 9.i 31,25 211 87 9.2,= 10 fis 31.2;- Slaughter Ewes-- :ir, 9fi n.?s 3i 115 5.5C :00 87 IUDO 37 331 5.25 Dative Lambs-- 9 190 4.7o 8 87 11.25 20 96 11.00 16 S3 10.73 WHEAT DOWN IN LATE DEALINGS Market Nervous After AAA Decision; Prices Close Unsteady. CHICAGO, Jan. 6. .W--Wheat went lower in price today at the iast after many nervous change! .following supreme court action nul lifying the Roosevelt larm relief process tax program. Net losses were mainly in J and September deliveries of wheat representing the new 1936 crop May wheat which stands for whea already in bins was relatively steady. Wheat closed unsteady, at the same as Saturday's finish to l c en lower. May $1.02U@'/a, corn un changed to % higher, May 62@62'i oats unchanged to A off, and pro' visions unchanged to 22 cents de cline. CHICAGO CASH GRAIN. CHICAGO, Jan. 6. w*,--Cash wneat, No. 2 hard SI. 19; No. 4 mixed SI.04%. Corn, No. S mixed ri7!SJ58 J ^c: No. -t yellov ^r-i62c; No. 5 yeilow Ti76.59*1 C; No, · white 62^c; No. 5 white 57^rj 59c; saoipli grade 35si36Wc. Oats, No. 3 white .Tlffj a^lijr; No. 4 whitl 27S28'.ic; sample grade 24',i'ij2Sc, the latter muaty. No rye. Buckwheat. No. 2, SI.OS. Soybeans, No. 2 yellow 91c bid Chicago; mple grade 35c. Barley, actual sales 42SS2c. feed J o g i malting M5?-82c, Timothy seed S3.2.11I .T.3r, cwt. Clover seed S12 ( 'o IS.50 c«'t. ·Lard tierces J11.47; loose JU; bellies I16.97. Mason City Grain MASON CITY, Jan. 6. Co. 3 yellow corn 45c 'Jo. 4 yellow new corn *..44c Ear com. .41c Vhite oats, No. 3 23c 'ceding: barley 25-36c S T O. 2 yellow soybeans 67c 510-NDAV CRAI.V CLOSE. CHICAGO. Jan. 6. i.1'1-- VHBAT-- HiKh Low Clone lay 1.01?;, 1.02'; I.ft2!i u l y 9- ~ -SOU ,9(|l^ ept 92 .981= .S9!i ORN-day r3 .fi2 ,fi2 J u l y 63'k .62'^ .62;i Sept OATS-May 2S'i .2S\ .2S»i l u l y 2S-i .28 .38 Sept KYB-- May 57 .35 .5514 July .D6'/s .M'/i .M',3 Sept .55 BARLEY-May .43H LAKD-- Jan 11.4r» ll.^n ^1.40 Mar 11.BO 11.50 11.50 May 11.70 l l . f i o 11.62 J u l y 11.65 11.52 11.52 BELLIES-May 16.00 {Business Notes ith the holiday season ended, the automobile industry again is getting back Into 'ull production strides, projected assemblies tbis monih reveal no decline from tne high rate which prevailed during November and December. Motor car executives ar£ convinced that the current volume of operations will be sustained through the entire winter with only slight fluctuations. This promises well for Detroit'.-! continued prosperity in the months immediately ahead. Retail passenger car safes tn (he final months of 1935 surpassed early predictions. The November tola! of 220.262 units is thi largest on record for that month. OXr,T THREE TIMES BEFORE Only"three times in the history of the industry has the 1933 total of 2,706,714 passenger car sales been exceeded--in 1926, 192E and 1929. Chevrolet Motor company sold 55,915 cars and trucks in the first 20 days of last, month, compared with 22.792 in the corresponding petiod of 1334.. In the same period Chevnlet made retail sales o£ 77.SS9 used cars. In the final quarter of 1925 the Hudson Motor Car company shipped from its local 31,039 cars. The total lor the yea was 101,080 cars, as against S5.835 in 1934 and 40,982 in 1933. Hudson, incidentally, made enough profit during October, November and Dec^nTber to ·ipe out losses of $250,561 during the first nine months. TSED CAR CAUSES CONCERN* The used car situation continues to cause concern among both factory executives and dealers. Beginning Jan. 1 and continuing throughout the month, Chevrolet is paying to each dealer S20 for every old automobile accepted in tr?de on a new or used car which is scrapped or iunked. At ttie same time, Ihe company is paying a bonus to salesmen whose efforts enable dealers to sell more used cars in January than in the same month of 1935. Ford is giving linancial assistance to dealers in the way of co-operative used car acf- tising while other companies are adoptins ial means of helping dealers move used car stocks. Townsend Plan Held Unworkable by Borah WASHINGTON, Jan. 6. (.ft-Friends of Senator Borah (R-Ida) said today he views the Townsend old age pension plan as basically sound in some respects but "un- vorkable." Joint Installation Held. THORNTON -- Joint installation if the Odd Fellow and Rebekah edges were held Friday night. Dale Smith was installed noble grand of the Odd Fellows. New Rebekah of- icers include Mrs. Joe Stearns, oble grand. Returns to Indiana, ROCK FALLS--Miss Addie Duff eturned to Hammond, Inf., to re-1 ume her school work after spend-' the holidays with her parents, t Ir. and Mrs. Georye Duff. 1 OMAHA CHAIN. OMAHA. .Ian. 6. i.T\--Wheat. No. 2 hard Sl.lOfi 1.16Vi: sample hard 99c; sample northern sprinp $1.01. Corn, No. 3 white fiSVjc; No. 4 white M;,c; No. 5 white MW62c: No. 4 yellow 57 f?5Sc; Xo. 5 yellow 53fi yy'^c; sample yellow .lie; No. -I mixed 56f?56'Ac. Oats, No. 3 white 26%®28c; No. 4 white 25c. JIINNEAPOLIS GRAIN. MINNEAPOLIS. Jan. 5. i.W--Wheat 108 cars: y s c higher; No. 1 heavy dark northern 60 Ibs. .^l.SS^^l.SS'i; No. 1 dark northern 59 Ibs. 51.3114^1.37%: 58 Ibs. $1.29V_ ~ 1.36^;; fancy tto. 1 hard Montana 14 protein S1.27iiS1.30',-S; to arrive Sl.26U3pl.29K; grade ot 1 dark hard or 1 nard Montana -wi ter SI.07!iS? 1.061,4; to arrive S1.06Vi 1.05 1 ,'-; No. 1 hard amber durum $1.12';p 1.33*1; No. 1 red S6%@'87Sc; May Sl.11',5; July SI.06V-; September 94V!sC. Corn, No. 3 yellow SSffBOc. Oats, No. 3 white 27gi30c. KANSAS CITV GRAIN, KANSAS CITY. Jan. 6. ;.P--Wheat 76 cars; ] «c lower to l-^c up; No. 2 dark hard nominaJIy $1.08S;l.29vi ; No. 3. 51-16',i " 3.24'i; NO. 2 hard 51.17; No. 3, 91.16U 1.1S; No. 1 red nominally Sl.OS'^fSl.13' No. 3, 51.09!-. Corn 58 cars; unchanged to ^c up; No. 2 white nominally 70=i(5 1 73=ic; No. 3 nominally fiS^i^STQ^tC; No. 2 yellow nominally S4-': ©66-lic; No. 3 nominally R2"i f ^ B o ' ; No. 2 mixed nominally 62"i g64',ic: No. 3 nominally 60-"ii5J62 B ic. Oats 2 cars; unchanged to *ic up". No. 2 white nominally 30®31 5 /ac; No. 3 nominally PUBLIC UTILITY AND INDUSTRIAL STOCKS Quoted by A. M. Schanke and Company, Telephone 1300, Mason Citv. Bid Cent St El ~To pfd (S25 par) ,. 10 U Cent St P L T% pfd ...... S Champlin Ref la "To pfd .... 75 Creamery Package com , 23 Hearst Cons A 23 Gto A Hormel A pfd 103 Geo A Hormel B pfd 303 Interstate Power 7^i pfd .... 20 Interstate Power 5% pfd 15 Iowa Electric Co 7fl pfd .... 43 Iowa Electric Co fiVi^ pH .. 12 la £!ec Lt Power 7^ pfd .. 7" Ta Elec Lt Power SV^Ta Pfd fi«V.£ la, Elec Lt Power 6^c pfd .. fii ta Power Lisht 7 r r pfd !0t la Power Lipht. 6^ pfd .. 9S'^ la Public Ecrv 7 r r pfd S9!~ la Public Eerv fi'^ro pfd R7 la Public Sctv fi" c pttl ...... R5 IA South U t i l 7* pfd , 54 Ta Sotilh Util 6^ p f d r.1 Minnesota P L ~ f 'f pfd SS!4 Northern St Power 7^, pffl .... R1 Xorthprn Si Power 6 r ;, pfd .. 71 C W Bell Tel 6K-Te pfd 31fi'i C W St Portland Cement 23 Rath Packing 7^ ofd lot Rath Packing 6 c r PM 100 Sioux City G El 7To pfd .. 79 \~ United Lt Rys 7^ pfd .... 7S!i United Lt Rys 6.36rc pfd .... 72 United Lt Rys GTo pfd 7(1 Western Grocer pfd .......... 8-1 Western Grocer com 1\k 100 90 l /i fiS Rl J5 1 /2 na 21 lot lot 51 !j SO 73% 72 85 Sij 0. E. S. Officers Installed. GREENE, Jan. 6.--Mrs. A. B. Mahnke, assisted by Mrs. E. G. Van Eman, both past matrons, installed officers of the local, chapter, Order of the Eastern Star, Mrs. Mahnke s a sister of the retiring matron, VIrs. Henry Dralle, and Mrs. Van Sman, a sister of Mrs. E. D. Wilder, the 1936 matron. Stock List KKW YORK STOCKS. NEW VORK. Jan. Final Lib 0 F Air Reduc l72,i A! Chem i Dye 159 Amo Can 132 Maytat; Amn Sm Ref bT' Amn Sugar 52 158 100 ' A T T Amn Tob B Amu Wat Wka Anaconda Atchison Auburn Aviat Corp B 0 Barnsda)! Bend Avlat B'elh Steel Borden Borg Warn Can Dry Can Pa'c Case C A N w C * (; w C M S p p C R I A P Chrysler Sol G * E Com Solv Comwlth Sou Con Gas Cons Oil Contl Can Contl Oil Del Corn Prod Curt WriRbt Deere pfd ·Dn Pont Gen Klw Gen Foods Gen Mot Gillette Goodyear III Cent J n t Har Jnt Nick Can 1 T T hns Man cnnfcotl Kresge 28 Vi 63^i 42-'^ Its 17 i-l"-; 22^ SI 'i 2fi-?i fi8 McKesa Jk Rob Mid Cont Pel Mont Ward Horrell Murray Corp Nash Natl Blsc Natl Cash Re Natl Dairy Nail Disl Nat Fow . Lt M T Cent Nor Pac Oliver Farm J C Penm-y Penn Jl R Phillips Pet R C A Rep Sloe) Key Tob B sears ROP Shell Union Soc Vac So Pan Stan Brand* S 0 Cnl S O ind S 0 N J Stew War Stone Web Studebakcr 4 '.i Swift Co 27 ',2 Tex Corp .lSVi Tex Gulf Sul 37-V» Tim Koll Bear 3-T\ Un Garb 55 Un Pac 17',i Unit Air '2'A'"* Unit Corp 20^i Unit DnjR S9U U S Gypsum 44 % U S Rubber jn-ji U s Steel Warner Fix west. El Jt Mfg Woolworth 20 3 i 3',J 32 12 »2 34 ii 72"s . 2S T 21 ! IS 5" ',i 34 SI'S. J7-li 16 24 V* 29% 33 =i 66';i 109% 27 *i " Vi 13 10' 9.1 ·".; 53 ^ i t r CHICAGO STOCKS'. CHICAGO, Jan. B. i.pi- lB3.\\mJOM Quaker Oats 345 USIR n B M Hath PacR 2.")"i *'i t JaUl'pai IIBM Swift Co 24 J .i' Tr irm TKaAvpuv: Swift. Inll 3-1-ls 'riot ip^K ^qun U t i l i t y ind T '^ Ti:S oo .is ucBUiiiBH Zenith 13 Supplementary Lisf of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAAISON BROTHERS AND CO- Mason City Office in Bagley- Beck Bldg. Telephone No. 7 DOW JOES AVERAGER Ititfo. I^iUs t tiM. 'lose 143.10 41.43 30.05 CHICAGO STOCKS tiller Bros 8 Keys St Wire 7." 1 /3 'ord Corp ST-i JIarshaJI Fields TH'ii \alamazoo Slov -15 Walprecn Co 32!a NEW "V'ORK CtRft m Gas Elec 3S Hud B .M S 27 J ,i m Cyanamid B 30 ; i Humble Oil Co G3 m Sti Pow Co 2-li lyjcliheed 7 7 « rk Nail Oas A ^*1 NISR Hun Pow STk soc G A El A 1'i Niles-Bem-Pond 33 U 'isler Elec: ;}', Pennroad Corp 3 f ?n I Bd Share 17 ] .i S O Ky Co 21% ord VTo of Can 25 1'n Gas Co 4 ord Ho of Eng S'i Un Li Pow Co 3-Ji Hi Walker Co 32 Me NEW YORK STOCKS laska .luneau 15',i Hudson Motor 1ST* ! ilegneny s Hupp Motors l»i m For Pow 7% Int Carrier." 8 m Cry Sllg Co IS Kclvlnator Co l.'i'ji C St. P Co 33H Lambert On 2S \m Pou- Lt 9la Liquid Carb Cp 3S!£ m Roll'e Mills 31 "i Lorillard 2.1!-j m Metal Co fl'i Xtack Truck 2370 ^m Ra S Co 2RM- Mathleson Alk r,-J \rner Tob Co 100 U McLellan Stores 32 r \ r m o u r Co Jie.x Scab'd Oil 331 rm Co pfd fiS^i I^inn, Moline 1m fi 5 tl Ref 2S^ Motor Products KO Jel Hemingway 4r!;s No A m e r 28 1 Best * Co iS'.a No Amer Avi H .Idwin Loco -f'.i Otis Steel Co 16 Irjggs Mfg Co S2 T A Owen III Glass 13S "endix ui!*g Packard Motor t^ Judd Mfg Co 10 Park Utah Cop 4' iurr Add 2. r i"« Penick · Ford. Byers A M Co 20 J ,i Plymouth Caterpillar Trac 56"i Proc Gam 47" Cerro de pasco 52 5 i Pub Ser ol N J -16U Ches , Ohio 52 ] i Pullman ;57';' H Ihi Ct W pfd S 1 ^ Pure Oil C" 1714 loca Cola Co S7',!i Purity Bakery 16"i *;om Credit 44% Rem Rand 21 =i lorn Solvents 2fl"i R«o Motors 5 C'ont Jfotor . 2U Simmons co 21 Ts Cr of Wheat 37=;, So Calif Kdison 2n?s Curt-Wri Co A JUi Sperry Corp l7'i Dist Corp Seas 32% St G E ?U Douglas Airc Mi,i Telautograph 8"s Eastman ifit Tide Wa AS Oil 5S l ,i Eaton Mfg Co 29 U S ind Alch 4 I N "·llee Auto T.He 38'^ U S Smelter 93^ Rlec Pow Li 7 Util P LI A 3"'* Fire'ne Ti Ru 2fi Vanadium 20 ] /~ Foster-Wheeler '2$\' s Union Oil Calif 2.V/- 'reeport Tex 29 Un Gas imp IS " Glidden Co 4 H i t Warren Bros ft^ 'el .V;n Western ifyld 9',; 3 Dust 2(1 ;s Western Union 74 Graham P^ige S Worth'n Pump 23V. Gt Nor pfrf 3;:^ reliou- Truck" 9-^ Houston OH «{.:. Youngs S A T -13 BUYERS FLOCK TO FOOD STOCKS Shares in Companies Paying Processing Tax Up 1 to 2 or More. NEW YORK, Jan. 6. (/P)--Buyers in today's stock market flocked to the food shares following the supreme court's decision outlawing the AAA. As the processing tax law fell by the wayside, shares of companies that have paid the tax ran up 1 to 2 or more points. Among these were General Foods, Standard Brands National Biscuit, Corn Products Continental Baking, Cundahy anc Swift. The activity was pronounced and the lacker tape fell several minutes behind floor transactions for a. lime. All was not bullishness, however, and selling quickly appeared in some of the so-called farm equities on the theory that Uie AAA invalidation might affect agricultural incomes. International harvester dropped 4, along- with Case, and Montgomery Ward and Sears Roebuck lost ai'ouiicl 1 each. The motors, oils, steels and some of the rails retreated. The late tone was irregular. Transfers approximated 3,300,000 shares. Utility shares held their earlier firmness, with gains of fractions to more than a point in such, issues as Morth American, Consolidated Gas, Peoples Gas and American Water Works. Alcohol shares suffered further 'rom the price cuts being put into effect on some of the aged imported liquors as a result of the new tar- ff law. Curb Market NEW YORK, Jan, 6. (.pj--Mixed price ·ends prevailed in today's curb market, I- iiough trading was not exceptionally ac- Ive. There was some early liEhteninR of com- iltments, brokers said, because of pending upreme court mlin^s and the presentation f the president's budget message to con- ress. onK issues that managed lo hoM frac- onal Rains were American Cj-anainid "B." merican Super Power, Cord Corp., EIcc- ric Bond A Share and VoRt Mfg. Shares oft fractions to around a point in- luded American Gas, Great A i i a n t i c aciflc. Gulf Oil. Sunshine Mining and cnnsyivania Sale. Bond Market NEW YORK, Jan. fi. f.T)--The bond market, was somewhat, spotty in today's session. Prior *o (he meeting nf the supreme court end 'the delivery of the president's message, many traders ar.d investors apparently adjourned to the sidelines. There were a number of firm issues amonf; the corporation sroups. American \Vril- ing Paper 6s spurted about 6 points fol- lou'inp announcement of t h e company's plans for reorganization. The bonds backed up from their peak later under profit takinp. AHeshany 5s were in demand for a gain of some 2 points and, improvement was shown by American Telephone 5s. Santa Fe -Is, Canadian Pacific debenture 'Is, Caile Copper 5s and Western Union 5s. On the off side up to a point or more \vere St. Paul 5S, Erie 5s, Goodyear 5s. Missouri Pacific 5s, N. Y. Central 5s, Postal Telegraph 5s, Frisco 4 ] ^s, Southern Railway 4s and United Drug Is. The U. S. Government list was fairly steady with gains of i-32nd to 6-32nds ot a point predominating. In the foreign department French 7s lost 2 points as further political unsettlement was feared at Paris. GOVERNMENT BONDS. KKW YORK, J a n . 6. (.-pi--U. ! closed: Treasury 4-,-is -17-52 iio.S. Treasury -is H-r4 Hi,9. Treasury 3^g 43-47 JOS.24, Treasury 3i,js 46-49 103.31. Treasury 3s 51-55 103. 1NVKSTMKNT TRUSTS. (By The Associaifd Press) Bid and asked on Jan. 6: Corporate Tr Sh 2..13 Corporate Tr Sh AA Jfod .. 2.9.-, Corporate Tr Sh Ac Ser .,, 2.40 Corporate Tr Ac Ser Hod .. 2.95 Dividend Sh 1.5$ .Maryland Fund IS.05 Nationwide Sec 4.34 Nationwide Sec Vtc 1.62 Nor Amer Tr Sh 2.35 Nor Amer Tr Sh 1955 .1.07 Quarterly Jnc Sh 1.7i2 Selected Am .Sh Inc 1.17 Super Corp Am Tr A 3.61 U S El L P A 17.S7,! U S El L P B ..; 2.7fi U S El L P Vtc 1.02 Miscellaneous 1.66 1.61 38.375 2.S6 1.10 POTATO MARKET CHICAGO, .Ian. 6. {.-I 1 !--U. S. department of agriculture-Potatoes 122. on Irack 2fiS. total U- E. shipments Saturday 740. Sunday 43; about steady, supplies moderate, trading very slow account weather; sacked per cwt. Ida.h Russet Burbanks U. S. No, 1, lew sales $].85; U. S. No. 2 practically free of cuts and clipped ends SI.GO: Wisconsin Round Whites U. S. No. T. Sl.10^25; commercial ?l-02Vi(gl.07 1 «; Nebraska Bliss Triumphs U. S. No. 1 and partly graded $1.33; JCinne- sota Red River section Cobblers U. S. No. 1. Si-la; Colorado McCiures u. s I\-Q. few sales Sl.45Stl.-i7i/.. Real Estate Transfers William Rakoxv, 1403 North Federal avenue, was admitted to ibe Park hospital Saturday for treatment on on ankle fracture received wlien JIB stepped in a rut. Furness, Bertha, to Nick Netzel 51.00 L 15 in B 1 in H. E. Francisco's Second Add to M. C. 12-27-33. Daum. Elizabeth and husband, to Minnie Hardy 511,848-09. Und. 5-9 mt in SWU and -that part of the SEU lying- W of railroad right of way, all in 22-95-20. Subject to legal title held by J, H. Hardy, held by deed of record, 12-30-35, Robertson, J. M., sheriff, to C. E. Wright SS55.S4 Lots 16, 17 and IS n B 2 and Commercial Row ir\ B 2, and Lots 12, 13, 14, 15 and 16 in leplat of B 18, all in Cl. Lk. Camp Meeting Assn. Grounds, Cl. Lk. 12-36. Marty. George S. and wife, to Charles E. Price $1.00 L 63 in Forest Park, and Add to M. C. 12-31- i. Garrow, Walter A., to Mae Garrow, SI. Q. C. D. all real estate ana personal property in Cerro Gordo county which he now owns or to which he shall be entitled by inheritance or otherwise. 12-20-35. Residence Is Purchased. HAMPTON--E. J. Stonebraker purchased the residence of R. R. Stuart on East Sixth street and with his family will move into it early in the spring. Mr. and Mrs. Stuart will move into the Hemingway house on East Fifth street which he recently purchased and which is beinc remodeled. .N'EW YORK SCGAR. NEW YORK. Jan. 6. i.-P-- Eaw sucar unchanged. Futures 5 points higner to 2 points net lower. Refined unchanged. MINNEAPOLIS FLOUR. MINNEAPOLIS. Jan. 6. (-pi-- Flour unchanged. Carload lots, family patents SS.65 S8.S5 a barrel In 93 Ib. cotton sacks Shipments 23.7SO. Pure bran S16.50fi!17. Standard middlings $16.25^16.50. Movies to Be Main Part of Club Meet H. A. Rinehart will show his mvn motion pictures of North Iowa hunting scenes, "Duck Hunt- Ing on Eagle Lake," at the regular meeting ol the North Central Iowa Rod and Gun club, planned for Tuesday evening. The meeting will be held at the Banquet room in the Mason City Y. M. C. A. CADDY TO STAK. RIVERSIDE, Cal., Jan. 6. (/Pi- Jimmy Hines, former Long Island caddy, moved into the select money class today with the winner's purse of the annual Riverside $3,000 open. Hiries pocketed ?750 as his reward for a brilliant 727 bole score of 276. Produce MASON CITY. Jan. 6-Cash Quotations D.v E. G. Morse Eggs, current receipts 16c Springs, heavy breeds 16o Leghorn springs 13c Heavy hens, 4 Ibs. and over 16c Under 4 Ibs 13c Cocks - lOc Turkeys, No. 1 ~ 21c Geese ...12c Ducks 14c Merchant* Quotations. Eggs, in trade 20-22C* Eggs, in cash 18-20c» Butter, Iowa State Brand 42c Butter, Corn Country 41c Butter, Kenyon's 41c Butter, Very Best 42c Butter, Brookfield 40c Potatoes, peck 25c and 39c ·EDITOR'S NOTE--These representative quotations were obtained by calling several grocery stores. CHICAGO POKLTRV. CHICAGO. Jan. 6. (,1J--Poultry, live. 3 rucks, steady; hens less than 4 1 /-; Ibs. 22c; J ,i Ibs. up 22c; Leghorn hens 18c; Plymouth and White Rock springs 21^-c, colored 21c; Leghorn chickens 17c; roosters 16c: hen turkeys 23c, young toms 20c. old ISc: No. 2 urkeyc ISc: heavy white and colored ducks 23c. small 19c; northern geese 15C. southern c: capons 6-7 Ibs. 2!5c, Dressed turkeys steady: youdK hen? 2Sc; 2fic; yoimj; toms 18 Ibs, up 27c. less han 18 Ibs. 2Sc, old 23c; No. 2 turkeys 22c. NEW VORK POLXTRV. NEW YORK. Jan. 6. LT'I--Live poultry asy; hy frcisht: Chickens 17Sj'22c: broilers inquottd: fowls 21!526c; roosters 15c; tur- :eys 1SS-26C; ducks (alt sections) 1922c. KANSAS CITV PKODL'CE KANSAS CITY. Jan. 6. (.in--Product Eggs 20=: creamery butter 31*7;36c: butter- .t 30«732c: packing butter 19e. Poultry--Hens ISffiig^c; roosters 13c prings IStf'lSc; broilers 19*7 21c. MURDER UPSTAIRS CHAPTER 40 XKW YORK PRODUCE. NEW YORK. J a n . 6. (.P)--Butter. 10,768, teady. Creamery, higher than extra 35U 36c: extra (92 score) 3."ic; firsts (89-91 :ores) 3 4 ' y 3 4 ; U ; centralized (90 score) l'.TMc. Cheese. SG.S't.l, f i r m . State, whole milk lats. held, 193-1 fancy to specials 22Q 23c; eld. 3935. fancy, SOffaO'.sC. EKgs, 15.840, irreg\i\ar. Mixed colors; pecial packs or selections from fresh re- eipts 2S?' : 30: standards and commercial tandards 26Vl-'^27; firsts 24c; dirties No. 1, 2 Ibs, 22c; average checks 20@20i«c; re- riKerators. standards 21-^22c; firsts 20'^. r / ' j c ; mediums IT'friSc; seconds 20c; checks 5 lie. CHICAGO I'ROIHTK CHICAGO, Jan. fi. Cpj--Butter S.7S3. teady; creamery specials (93 score) 35C(i) 3V-c: extras (92) 31^c; extra firsts (901) 33--.i fi 3-1c: firsts (85-89) 32',J ff?33Jc: ccosds (S6-S7) .11 \»a standards (90 cen- ralized carlotsi 33-"' t c. Sggs -1,9-15, steady: extra firsts 2-lr; fresh ;raded firsts 23c: current receipts 22c: rc- ricerator extras 19'ic; .standards 19c; firsts 8 Vic. PRODUCE FUTURE?. CHICAGO, Jan. 6. (.-Ri--Butter futures :1osed: Storage standards, January 32l«c; February 3a^c. Egg futures: Refrigerator standards, January i"';c; October 21 Uc; fresn graded irsts, February 19-"ic. Hides and Furs Quotations Furnished by Wolf Bros,, Inc., 308 Fifth Street Southwest. HOKSEaiDES Horsehidee .52.75 *GREEN BEEF HIDES Up to 25 Ibs .........e^c 25 to 45 Ibs. 5t More than 60 Ibs 5c Bull hides ...3c ·Cured hides halt cent more a pound, (On above prices a cent higher to wholesale dealers in wholesale lots.) FOBS Ex. Lpe. t-Rp. Med. Small Mink' $7.00 $6.00 55.00 54-00 Muskrat 1.25 1.00 .85 .05 Weasel-(White or br'wn) .. .50 ,30 .20 .10 Red fox (heavy) .. 2.50 2.00 1.50 1.00 ftaccoon-- (H'vy ordinary} .-. 4.00 3.50 3.00 3.50 Civet cat ,,.,".... .25 .20 45 .10 Skunk-(Average prime) .. 1.10 .95 .85 .60 Slightly higher prices on abova furs OD wholesale lots. WOOL MARKET. BOSTON, Jan. 6. ^P.--U. S. department o£ riculturc-- Prices were firm on a moderate turnover .1 fine and i« blood territory wools. French combing 1 64s and finer territory wools moved t mostly S2-S5 cents scoured basis, while .rictly combing 5Ss, 60s. % blood territory ools sold at SO-Sl-cents. Average 12 months exas wools brought SO-S2 cents scoured isis. and a fair weight of fall Texas wools ,ovcd at 72-7-1 cents. Roosevelt Budget Message (ronlimiert from Pase 12) 'Estimated appropriations Social security act .$479.689,840 Railroad retirement act $ 47,645,000 Bituminous coal conservation act S 1.155,000 Amendments pension law S 45,581,132 Postal 40-hour week S 27,326,420 Elimination diseased cattle S 17.500,000 Soil conservation $ 27,500,000 Agricultural research and extension S 11,000,000 Reduction interest rate, federal land bank S 10,065.075 Total .* $667,462,467 Estimated receipts from taxes under the social security act, the act of levying taxes upon carriers and their em- ployes, and the bituminous coal conservation act 5547,100,000 Because there has not been suf-* ficient time to plan the organization and methods required, no detailed estimates are included in the budget for expense to be incurred by the social security board, and by the bureau of internal revenue for collecting taxes authorized by the three new acts heretofore referred to. However, the probable expense has been approximated and is included in the total lump sum of 5600,000,000 estimated to cover 1937 supplemental^. The necessary esti- l mates covering the remainder of the current year will be transmitted during the early days of the session, together with complete details for 1937. Likewise no estimate for administering the potato act has been prepared since it is believed this act should be amended along lines to be recommended by the secretary of agriculture, and a supplemental estimate can then be transmitted. FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT "Delila was right, then, wasn't .she?" I questioned, picking up the letter that concerned Grace. "Mrs. Starmont did come into the kitchen yesterday between 5 and 6 o'clock?" "She did, Mrs. Penny," admitted Grace, "but I lied because I didn't want her accused of taking that knife." "By the way, about this Mrs. Rippe for whom you worked ? Is she still in Europe?" I hoped she was --in some inaccessible place where Larrabee couldn't get hold of her. "She died there a few years ago. I saw the notice in the papers." That was a relief. Now Larrabee couldn't question her. I could give him her letter of recommendation about Grace without fear. I started to the door but Grace wasn't ready to go yet. "Mrs. Penny, there's something I want to tell you. I didn't say anything about it last night because I felt too bad to talk. You're not going to like what I'm going to say." "Well?" "It's about Mrs. Upham--and I thought you should be the first to know--" I stiffened. What did Grace know about Lucy. Why did she think I should be tie first to know? Was it about Dr. Rudemar? Was it something Lucy had done the night Andrew Darien was killed when Grace was sleeping in the room next to hers? "I didn't say anything to you yesterday afternoon because Delia was :here and she would have told Lieutenant Larrabee. But Mrs. Upham was in the kitchen about five minutes in all, talking to me, showing rne the jacket. You know she's always friendly." Grace was right. " is friendly. Often in an afternoon, she looked in the kitchen and chatted with Grace and Delia. "Delia was upstairs between 5 and 5:30, straightening up, so she wasn't .here when most of the people came n and went out. Well, Mrs. Upham opened the knife drawer. I saw her do it. I didn't think anything about t at the time, because she pokes around while she's talking, and it seemed natural to me. When the was missing I thought about t and was--afraid. Not that Mrs. Upham would--kill anyone. She wouldn't as far as I know, but open- ng the drawer--" "You may be mistaken, Grace." "No. I distinctly saw her open the drawer, and then close it." "You didn't see her take anything from it?" "No, but she had the jacket over her arm. She could have hidden the knife under the jacket and I wouldn't have known the difference. I'm not saying she did, because I didn't see her. But I thought you ought to know." Yes, I ought to know, I heard myself saying, faintly. I also heard myself say that Mrs. Upharn wouldn't take the knife under any circumstances, she had probably opened drawers hundreds of times in the kitchen and closed them again. That it meant nothing. All the while I was thinking of what the doctor had told me about Lucy and hoping that Grace wouldn't see the anxiety that must be written all over my face. "And another thing. It may not be important, but Delia was in love with Mr. Hemingway--" "Delia--in love!" I exclaimed. Grace nodded. "She used to rave and rave about him--silly like, about him being her ideal. When he smiled at her she was awfully happy. I think it was the first time she'd ever been in love. I told her time and time again she'd nave to fight it--and she said she'd try. I didn't want her to get into trouble--she was such a child, and I didn't trust Mr. Hemingway. Delia wasn't attractive--but--well, you never can tell about men." "Did Mr. Hemingway ever give her any encouragement?" "I don't know. Tuesday morning, before the--before we found out about Dr. Darien, Delia was singing and whistling: all the time she was in the kitchen with me. She seemed happier than usual. She told me that the night before she'd found a pair of gloves in Mr. Hemingway's overcoat in the downstairs hall closet, and she'd taken them because she found a button missing. She was going to sew it on. "She showed them to me--they were in her apron pocket, and asked me if Uiere was a button in the house that would match the other. I said I didn't think so--I didn't nave one, but you might in your sewing box. She said she'd look. "She didn't steal the gloves, Mrs. Penny, I want you to know that. Delia was too honest to steal, but she took them to sew on the button --sort of wanted to do something for Mr. Hemingway, I guess. A foolish idea; but she was foolish about her love for Mr. Hemingway. She'd done that before--taken tilings from his room and his laundry hag, mended them and put them back. She always wanted to do things for him, if you know what I mean. Like a child she'd come and tell me what she had done." "But she didn't sew the button on, Grace, did she?" I knew she hadn't because the gloves had been found in her room with the button still missing. Grace didn't know that, because the only persons who knew were the police, myself and Mr. Hemingway. He had been questioned about the gloves in Delia's room, and although he admitted they were his, he claimed he didn't know how they got there. "She hadn't yesterday afternoon, because she said she'd rummaged around in your sewing box and couldn't find a button to match. She wanted to go out and buy one, but of course she couldn't--with what had happened and all. Yesterday afternoon she still had the gloves in the pocket of her uniform." I considered what Grace had told me. It had seemed foolish to me when Larrabee grilled Mr. Homing- way about the gloves. Why, if he had murdered Delia, had he left his I Bj ADAM BLISS gloves behind as a clew? No sense to that. If he had worn his gloves into her room to do away with fingerprints, had murdered Delia, he most certainly would have taken the gloves away with him. No murderer would be so careless as to leave his own gloves in a room of death. But now it was different. Delia was the one who had taken the gloves from Hemingway's overcoat pocket in tie hall closet. From Monday evening until yesterday afternoon they had been with the girl. Wasn't it natural that the gloves should have been in her uniform pocket when Larrabee and I took her upstairs? I hadn't noticed them, but they must have been there. They might have fallen to the floor when she undressed. They might have been disturbed by the murderer. A new thought came to my mind, and I put another question to Grace. "Do you think that Delia would have admitted Mr. Hemingway to her room?" "I don't know that, Mrs. Penny. You mean last night? And that he murdered her?" "I mean just that." Larrabee and I had discussed the admittance of someone into the room. Someone Delia knew. Because I didn't know of Delia's affection for Hemingway, I didn't consider that she had let a man into her room. Besides I was grasping at a straw that would lead me away from Lucy. Anything. "Delia was in her nightgown when we found her, Grace. Would she have let in Mr. Hemingway, dressed in her nightgown?" "She didn't have a wrapper or a bathrobe, Mrs. Penny. Maybe you didn't know, mut she didn't. She was making one but it wasn't finished." I didn't know, but I was glad to find out. That explained quite a bit. I continued: "You know her better than I did. Do you think if Mr. Hemingway knocked on her door, called to her, that she would have gone to the door dressed in her nightgown?" "She might have gone to the door, opened it a little to talk to him. ['m almost sure she would answer aim, Mrs. Penny. Then she might lave pushed the door wider and entered. Yes, I think that is possible." That was assuming Mr. Hemingway didn't know his gloves were in Delia's room. If Grace was right, he didn't. I was sure Grace was right, ft was simpler, much' simpler, to imagine him going into Delia's room without knowledge of the :loves. The gloves had bothered me a good deal. "I'm going lo tell Lieutenant Larrabee this, Grace, because I think he- ought to know--at least about the gloves, and Delia taking them. He can draw his own conclusions. He'll ask you questions about Delia, and I want j'ou to tell him what you've told me." (TO BE CONTINUED) KANSASFLYER'S STILL THE STAR (Continued from Sports Page) right," said Glenn, who opened his indoor campaign Saturday by winning the SOO meter run in 155.2 at the Knights of Columbus games in Brooklyn. 'But I thjnk I'll know when I do it. There's always something that tells one when he is running faster than usual." HOCKEY By THE ASSOCIATED FBE.SS NATIONAL Mtmtreal .Maroons 3. Chicago 2. DrtroM s. Canadians '-. New 1'ork Hangers 0, s ew York Americans 0. Home Pro Wins in Miami Open Tournament Battle MIAMI SPRINGS, Fla., Jan. 6. UP)--Blonde, 34 year old Willie Klein resumed his routine "teaching: pro" duties today at the LaGorce golf club, Miami Beach, richer by ?500 for winning- the twelfth annual -Mi- amin open. Klein scored a record shattering- 272 to finish five strokes ahead of Gene Sarazen, veteran campaigner. Kenesaw Landis Better After Minor Operation CHICAGO, Jan. 6. Iff)--Kenesaw Mountain Landis, commissioner of baseball, was recovering in a hospital today from a minor operation to relieve a bronchial condition. His attending physician said his condition was good, but that he would be kept in the hospital for a few days for observation. Landis is 69 years old. Sansen Leaves Pro Grid To Join New York Trust STORM LAKE, Jan. 6. H--Oliver Sansen, former University of Iowa captain, has informed friends he will not play professional football again next season. Sansen has played the last three seasons with the Brooklyn club in the national professional league. He intends to work for the Bankers Trust of New York City as a salesman. WHAT'S THE SCORE? STORM LAKE, Jan. 6. UP--Buena Vista basketball fans aren't going to have any difficulty telling- the score this winter--there's going to be a new electric Scoreboard for ths college. Storm Lake businessmen are buying the board which also will have an electrically controlled time clock.

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