The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 1, 1934 · Page 22
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February 1, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 22

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 1, 1934
Page 22
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..TWENTY-TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FEBRUARY 1 H 193? OHIO FOLLOWERS SPECULATE OVER NEW GRID COACH Chicago Mentor Favored in Early Gossip After Resignation. COLUMBUS, Ohio, Feb. 1. (JP)-Followers of the gridiron fortunes of Ohio State University went into a "stove .leagrue" huddle today to speculate on the successor to Sara Willaman, who resigned yesterday after five years as football director to accept a three-year constract at Western Reserve university in Cleveland, replacing Tom Keady. While a committee appointed by Ohio State's board- of athletic control began considering several coachea without disclosing their names, gossip leaned heavily on Clark Shaughnessy, coach at the University of Chicago. Shaughnessy was a star at Min- liesota, where he played end, tackle and halfback for the Gophers, and has coached one season at Chicago without winning a Big Ten game. Also mentioned in the unconfirmed reports were Gus Dorais of Detroit, Don Peden of Ohio University, Jock Sutherland of Pitt, Robert Zuppke of Illinois and Wesley Fesler, a recent Ohio State stellar player. SECTIONAL MEET DRAWS 18 TEAMS - (C^ntlnctd from Sports page) Jlclntire, Orchard, Plainfleld, Tripoli. PLOVER: Class A, Albert City, Laurens, JPocahontaa, Rolfe. Class B: Bradgate, Curlew, Des Motocs township, Gilmore City, Havelock, Mallard, Ottosen, Palmer, Moneer, Plover, Redman. BEQVBECK: Class A, Conrad, Grundy Center, Eldora, Iowa Training school, New Hartford, Parkersburg, Reinbeck. Class B, Dike, Dinsdale Consolidated, Geneseo township, New Providence, Steamboat Rock, Union, Wellsburg, Whitten. SPENCER: · Class A, MUford, Frimghar, Spencer, Sutherland. x Class B, Arnolds Park, Dickens, Garfield Consolidated, (Webb) Gaza, Glllett Grove, Greenville, Lake Center (Dickens) Moneta, Okoboji township, Peterson, Rossie, Webb.' WATERLOO: : Class A, Cedar Falls, East Waterloo, West Waterloo, Jeaup, LaPorte City, Shell Rock, Teachers college high. Class B: Brandon, Denver, Dun- --dcerton,. Finchford, Hazleton, Hudson/, Janesville, Orange township. V 1 "' WEBSTER CITY: Class A, Clarion, Eagle Grove, Tort Dodge, Radcliffe, Webster City. Class B, Barnum, Blairsburg, Burnside Consolidated, Callender, Duncombe, Goldfield, Jewell, Kamlar, Lehigh, Moorland Consolidated, ptho, Randal!, Stratford, Williams, Woodstock. WEST UNION: Clasa A, Decorah, Fayette, Maynard, Oelwein, Postville, West Union. Class B, Arlington, Buck Creek, Clermpnt, Elgin, Fredericksburg, Hawkeye, Oran, Randalia, Stanley. CENTRAL TO MIX IT WITH MOHAWKS i (Contlnncd from Sports I'tiKC) jury and illness of three of its star men cause the odds to waver to practically ah even point. Tlie Sioux City five has been bolstered by additions to tho squad the second semester and will journey to Mason City with a strong will to topple the high flying Mohawks from their pinnacle. Whether a weakened Red and Black squad can continue its winning stride against tho powerful Sioux outfit will be seen Friday night, in what should tie the high spot of the season. A record crowd is anticipated for the donbleheader Friday. It will be the last time the Mohawks play on the home court until Feb. 16 when Charles City's Comets play here In a return gome. Jay sees Play First Game. Coach Clayton "Chick" Sutherland's junior college squad will play a non-conference tilt in the opening game on Friday's twin bill, meeting BiUman's ranking quintet from the Y league. It should be one of the toughest non-conference tilts scheduled by the Jayseea, since the Bill- mans feature such stars as "Bud" Suter and Brower in their attack. Kopecky and Neighbors will probably start at tho forward wall for the Trojans; Yelland will take the pivot post; and Struyk and Carroll -will attempt to stem the Blllman offense from their guard positions. The collegians again step forth into Hawkeye conference competition next Tuesday when they journey to Emmetsburg for a return engagement. Venzke May Drop Mile to Compete in Longer Races NEW'YORK, Feb. 1. UP)--Gene Venzke, the University of Pennsylvania- sophomore who holds the world indoor mile record of 4:10, may abandon his favorite event in favor of the two-mile run after Saturday's clash with Glenn Cunning- hamc In the Millrose ; games. Venzke had delayed entering the Baxter mile at the New York A. C. garines.Fcb. 17 until after Saturday's race, and If beaten he may concentrate on-the longer distance. PRESS BOX (Continued Front Sports FftKe) loiva regulations, with the season on rabbits closing on that date Prom the bulletin of the state fish and game commission which announces that information, we also learn that rabbits taken in the open season may be kept five days after its close. Craig Wood Leader at Agua Caliente Matches AGUA CALIENTE Kex., Feb. 1. UP)--Craig Wood, Deal, N. J., pro who,hit a detour on the golfing trail of the Californias after gleaning moat of the cash last season, was back on the road today. A record breaking 67 yesterday, four strokes under par, sent him into the lead at the end of the first round of the Agua Caliente open championship. One stride behind him trailed Bobby Cruickshank, Richmond, Va. r who pushed in a 55 foot putt on the eighteenth for a 68. Corwith Teams Win in Three Court Contests CORWITH, Feb. 1.--The Corwith school basketball teams won a triplcheader from the Crystal Lake high school teams Tuesday night. In the first team game the. Corwith team defeated the visiting first by a score off 43-29. The Same was hard fought all the way, Corwith forging: ahead in the last quarter. The fine play of the Corwith five was outstanding. For Crystal Lake I Scanlon" and Rose played hangup ball. I n a second team game the Convith five defeated the visitors 2C-15. Clapsaddle and Marr played best for Corwith while Rassmussen, midget visiting forward, played a great grame. In the curtain raiser the Corwitb junior high team defeated the Crystal Lake junior high bv a score of 20-13. Elma High Wins Over Cresco in Cage Game CRESCO,, Feb. I.--Elma high school defeated Cresco In a basket- sail game played here Tuesday evening 31 to 11. Tate and the Eiffler boys starred for Elma while Hanneman looked best for Cresco. The Cresco seconds won the curtain raiser from the Elms seconds 12 to 9. Big Bill Takes Easy Win Over Vines on Pro Court LONG BEACH, Cal., Feb. 1. 'Big Bill" Tildeu romped through Ellsworth Vines In easy fashion last night In a professional tennis match, winning in straight seta, 6-0, 6-2. Tilden'a victory was his fifth in :he harn-stormlng cross-country Lour as compared -with eight for Vines. Vines,, paired with Vincent Richards, won a doubles match from Tilden and Bruce Barnes, 6-4, 7-5. CAGE SCORES COLLEGE BASKETBALI, BESCI.T3 My ASSOCIATED PRESS North Carolina 24; Navy 2fi. Tennessee 45; Gcontta Tech 36. Amiy 24; Gptir-clntvn 17. Wabash 28; Indlank 32. Eastern (III.) Normal 3Z; Depacw IS. VnpaTBlsn 515; Notre Dame 27. Mllllkln 40; \Vc9t«rn Tenchm M. JleKendree 30s Soothtrn (HI.) Teaehcn Eroporiii Kang.) Tenrlim J3; \Vxh- bttm 31. College of Emppria 28; Baker Kana.) KongftB Wenleyan 38; Ucthany ao Friends (Kan.) 18; Jlctliel 44. JIauao of Davis 32; No\-nda 27. WRESTLING RESULTS Ity ASSOCIATED PRESS CniCAdO--,11m Ixmdos, 198, Greece, threw Joe Snvoldi, 105, Ihm Oaks, Mich., NEW YORK--Fred McpbJjlo, 182, Gcr- 17B. France, 3J::8, (stopped by U T'c?ock c u r f e w ) . BOSTON--Al .llorclcr, 210, Sprln|t«Md. defeated Clmriey Struck, Jl«, Boston, two out of three falls. TOLEDO-aack Kllln, Benlon Hnrlior, Jllcli., defenfeo! Jack Reynolds, Cincinnati, txvo ont of three falls. WORCESTER, Mans--Ed lion Oeorie, . . "' tllrt * Frank Colcman, chlcnjo, Cforjo won with » b a c k f a l l from a double nelson. JNO. F. CLARK AND CO. MARKET INFORMATION 825 I. O. F. Bldg. I'liono «45 STOCK MARKGT GOSSIP Standard Brands earned 35 centa n. »hare December quarter vs. 28 cents prevloun quarter and 28 cents in December. 1831, S. 1 t r -*i!5 rtall 5L" rMtl ?1 - 15 · sh3 " . r**"" 3 ?i' ' tal Ihelr clients are more bullish on the steels and ratla t h a n nny other group at tho moment and mat !!ie xld lot buying In these departments Is Increasing right along. Some prof!!, t a k i n g noted in Curtlss rteht according to brokers who watch this group. G. D. Strohmeyer. president of tho Chllds company, made tho following statement: The .rise in Chllds company aecurltfeji is occasioned by slock m a r k e t demand There are no developments contemplated at present that w^'ild J u s t i f y tho activity shown In the Block." Wall street In In quite a festive mood ancnt the latest administration movo in currency m a t t e r s - a n d If all the bullish ebullition of feeling Is translated Into mar- set operations there ought to le Borne heavy buying of securities In tho first hour. On the other hand there is always a larse group of traders who take p r o f i t s when "the goose hangs high." Couglas A i r c r a f t company, I,ot Anscles-- Fiscal year ended Nov. 30, net profit, S46,- 112 alter all charges and federal taxes equal to 9 cents a share on 407,403 compared with net p r o f i t $71.662 on « n m e basis equal |o 20 cents a share on 355,403 aharM n previous fiscal year. Lynch jays--Wheat openinc wa« rather rilsanpolnllas to the bulls ns they looked for much higher prices. Commission houses were heavy suller* all day anil there wa~ profit taking by local longs. The m a r k e t met r.omn b u y i n g uy e a s ; e r n houses below 02 ccnti. Near t h e close Farmers Nallona' and locals were free aellere. T h i n k -wheat ^1 work hither. STOCK MARKET RETAINS MOST OF ADVANCE GRAINS SLIGHTLY HIGHER AT CLOSE Devaluation of Dollar Helps to Stir Up Advances in Market. CHICAGO, Feb.' l. (.T)--Formal devaluation of the dollar helped to stir up maximum advances of 1^4 cents a bushel in the Chicago wheat market today. Most of the time, however, general public trading in grain failed to broaden to a material degree, and sentiment was by no means unanimously bullish, with gains not fully maintained at the last. Strength of the Winnipeg wheat market attracted considerable attention here, as Canadian export sales totaled 1,000,000 bushels, the largest amount in some time. Wheat closed unsettled at the same as yesterday's finish to Vi, cent higher, May 915i©%, jTuly 90Vi@5Bi corn unchanged to % up, May 52%®%, July %@V±; oats at % decline to % advance, and provisions showing 12 to 17 cents gain. CHICAGO CASH OXAJlt CHICAGO, Feb. 1. (/!)--Wheat--No. 1 red, 9314; No. 1 hard, 93 tc 93!4; No. 3 yellow hard, 02%. Corn--No. 4 mixed, -ISKr No. 2 yellow, 50 to 50%; No. 3 yellow, 38-; to 4991; No. 4 yellow. 47H to 48i; No. 2 white. 51; No. 3 while, 49?; to 50; old corn: No. 2 yellow, 61K; No, 6 yellow, 48Ji: No. 2 'hlte, 52 n. Oats--No. .2 white. 38?4: No. 3 white, 37% to 33; sample, grade. 34. No rye. Barley. 50 to 82. Timothy seed. SB.75 to $7 a. ewt. Clover seed, Jll to *H a cvrt. Lard, 55.85; loosa lard, J5.15; bellies. IT. MasonCityGrain MASON CITY, Feb. 1.-Barley 28-40c No. 2 yellow oltl shelled corn,. .37c No. 3 yellow new shelled corn..36c No. 3 new yellow ear corn 31c White oats, Ko. 3, 30 !bs., or better 29c I THURSDAY GRAIN CLOSE CHICAGO, Feb. 1. High Low close WHEAT-May 83 .91^ .91*A July 91$; .90',^ .90 J .5 Sept. ......... .92?i ,91'a 91»j CORN-May 53 .52t .u2i July 34;s -3t^i -54tt Bept. 56% .u3;t .5511 OATS-- . - . . . .3fl7» .37?; .37% July 37% .37U .371/i 8CPL a! .3Ba -3fi}i HYE-May ...,.- 63% ,ua .ei»4 July 64V1 .B2 1 ,'- .63V.I Sept. 65'1 .64*4 .61»i May July LARD-May July BELLIES-May 0.20 6.25 0.15 0,15 6.20 6.22 THURSDAY GRAIN CLOSE WHEAT-Stay July Sept CORN-May July Sept OATS-May July Sept RYE-May July StpU BARLEY-- July LARD-May 0.17 July 6.22 BELLIES-May CHICAGO, Feb. 1, (.H-Open CJose Close Today Yesterday Yr. Ago .31 .02 VI .325; .54% .36H .03 .63V. .00 ii .37ii .37 .63 ,i .02 H .64 0.03 6.03 .47H · 48% .25=1 .27(i .23 4 .16 H .16% .1711 .33% .33'i 3.SS 4.03 KANSAS CITY KANBAS CITY. Feb. J. (jD--Wheat--il cars; unchanged to ^ cent h(;.er. No. 2 dark hard, 80 to 91 nominal; No. 3, as to SOVi; No. 2 hard, S014 to 88; w c e v l l y , 88 H; nmutty, 86',',; No. 3. 8S Io so nominal; No 2 red. 8SK to 00 nominal; No. 3. S6S. CORN--46 earn; unchanged to li cent higher; No. Z white. 17; No. 3. 48 to 48K nominal; No. 2 yellow, 48 to 4 6 J i ; No. 3, 45 to 4R nominal; No. 2 mixed, 45U- billing. 4054; No. 3, 44i. OATS--5 cars; unchanged to 'A cent hlpjher. No. 2 white. 38 to 33(1 nominal- No. 3, 37 to 37-fi nominal. SflNNEAPOLIS ORAI.V MINNEAPOLIS, Feb. 1. 1,11--Wheat--13 cars. 53 a year ago; % cent higher. Cash--No. I northern, 805i to 92%; No 1 dnrlc northern, J5 per cent protein, 90S to 93}i; 14 per cent p r o t e i n , 90?i to 93?'. · 13 per cent protein, ao% to 93%; 12 per cent protein. OOi; ir. oaj;; No . i ,j nrk narii Alontana, 14 per cent protein. OOM to C 3 - M to arrive, 90-y, to 93vl: No. 1 amber durum! f l . l O S to J1.16K; No. 2 amber durum Sl.OBK to S1.15S; No. 1 red durum, 56»s Io 8SS; May, S7vii July, 87S; S e n t , o7?l. Corn--No. 3 yellow, 44« to 46 Oats--No. 3 white, 33?» to S451. OMAHA GIIA1N ' OMAHA. Feb. ]. I.Vi--whMt, dark hard \'o. 4. 84c: sample dark hard 74c; No. 2, 8s®SOi:; No. 3, S5c: mixed smutty No. 3, Sic. Corn, yelfon 1 No. '2, 43??43Hc; mixed Ko. 2. 42 H e ; No. 3, 41%Cjl42c; No. 4, 42?ii:. Oata, No t r a d i n R reported. Miscellaneous POTATO MARKET CHCCAGO. Feb. 1. (.TI--U. s. department of agriculture--Potatoes 129, on track -109, total U. a. shipments 063; western stock slightly weaker, northern f i r m ; supplies liberal, demand and trailing rather alow: Backed per c.wt.: U. S. No. 1 Wisconsin round whites mostly 51.85; Minnesota Red River Onion 51.80. Idaho msseta 52.1502.20; few higher; combination grade J2; Colorado McClures few salts $2.43. M I N N E A P O L I S FLOUR MINNEAPOLIS, Feh. l. a 1 *-- Flour unchanged. Shipments. 35,313. Pure bran. [ to 516.50; standard middlings, xig to 516.50. NK\V YORK SUGAR NEIV YORK'. Feb. 1. Mi--flaw s u K n r n,ulet today and unchansed at 53.2,"i. Futures, I to 2 points net higher. No change 'n refined. MASON CITY, Feb. 1.-- Casli Quotations by E. G. Morse Eggs (current receipts) I4c Heavy hens, 414 Ibs. and over. .8/.c Light hens 6c Springs (heavy breeds) 8y, c Springs, (Leghorn breeds) L Stags 5c Old coclta (neavyj 4c Ducks 60 Geese .-. 6c Turkeys, No. 1 i2c Merchants Quotations Eggs, cash 14-lGc* Eggs, in trade *. 10-18* Butter, Plymouth 2Sc Butter, Clear Lake 26c Butter, Brookfield 26c Butter, State Brand 2g c Butter, Very Best 28c Butter, Dairy Maid 26c Home Grown Potatoes, peck...25c ·EDITOR-S NOTE--Thess representative quotations were obtalnco oy calling severaj downtown giocery stores. CHICAGO POUI.TKI' CHICAGO, Feb. 1. (/D--Poultry, live 1 car, 21 trucks, steady; hens, 1314; Leghorn hens, u;t; Jock springs, 14, colored, 13 n roosters, S; Leghorn chickens, 10- turkeys 10 lo is; duck*, n to 14^ geese, t o Dressed turkeys steady, prices unchanged NEW YORK PRODUCE NEW YORK. Feb. 1. (.TV-Butter--16,090 Irm. Creamery, higher than extra, 24 to !4».; extra (02 score), 2334; f | r ,,' r 8 7 _ 9 1 KOKS), 22 ·/. to 23 54/seconds, Jj l g 1 ,* 1 . centralized (So score), 2314. ' "SBs--11,870. firmer. Mixed colors. B pc- -.-. packs or selections from fresh receipts, 25 VS to 26; standards ajid commercial stan- dardl!, 21% to 25; firsts 2414 to 244; · medium, 39 Ibs. and dirties No. 1. 42 Ibs.! 23}! to 24; average checks, 22^ to 23- re- 'uofe'd' 01 '' /lr3tS ' 23K '° 23fi ; ~ checl!5 .' un- TOLEDO. Feb. J. (.Ti--Seeds unchanged. Produce CinCAGO CHICAGO, Feb. 1. I.IJ)-- Butter, S.782 leady, prices unchanged. ESEO. 6,004, f i r m ; extra firsts cars 21c local 20c; fresh graded firsts cars 2014c, local lO^c; current receipts l"c Clo.itf PRODUCE FUTURES · CHICAGO, Feb. 1. ''IS Futures-- --rigerator standards, Oct. .... s la Fresh Grades Firsts, Feb. . i s Butler Futures-- ".. ' Storage Standards, Feb. «Q Storage Standards, March . I"!"'" '20 Potato Futures-Idaho Russets, iiarhc · in Idaho Russets, April ..'.'.'.'. 2!co VORK Foui/rnr NEW YORK, Feb. ]. (.TN--Dreased poultry, quiet. Fowls, fresh, 11 to 10; frozen. 10 to 16; otbcr era.les unchanged. . VC ^ ou "f y ' Sl5ad 5'- Turlteya. express, to 23; other freight and express unchanged. HIDES, WOOL Quotations Furnished by Wolf Bros, Inc., 80S Fifth Street Sonthweat HIDES Horsehides 53.25 Cured beef hides gi/, c Green beef hides g c WOOI, No. i clean bright 24o Ib Semibrlght 23c !b' Rejects 19 C Ib. IVOOt MARKET BOSTON. y«b. 1. I.«_(LT. S. department of agriculture)--Ttie m a r k e t was mostly vsry slow ca greasy comblof; woofs A few- buyers continued to make Inqutrtes Hut not many sales were cJscd. Tiic restricted de- mantl encouraged !ow bids. Quotations however, remained unchanged .inci fairly firm. Foreign wool markets Blrwed an eas- Jnff tendency according to cables received hv Boston concema. Market Notes By TICKER TAPE The difficult tcsk of the government -B lo s t r i k e a proper balance between recovery and reform, and, at the same time, ta k e e p Itself solvent without crushing business f n l U a U v e . Mates the Guaranty Trust company of New York In the current Issue of The Guaranty Survey, 1U monthly review of business and financial conditions in the united Stales and abroad. "The latest of the a w i f t aeriea ot developments In Washington--the president's request for legislation to transfer the possessions of all monetary sold to the government and to devaluate the dollar--has for the t J m e being, diverted a considerable ehare ot the public's a t t e n t i o n from the budget message he delivered to congress early this month," The Survey continues. FIXES COST OF RECOVKIir "While the indicated a m o u n t of Ihc rtebt as set forth In the burqet \a a tremendous sum--npproxtmately S,-j,000,000,000 in excess of the pod t-war peak in 1919--the president's message Is Interpreted In many quarters na d e f i n i t e l y fixlnc the cost of the recovery program according to the estimates of the administration. In this regard the hiirtset, enormous as it is, \n considered constructive. And many observers tsel that, 1C the major objectives of the g o v e r n m i n t ' a program can he a t t a i n e d at that price the results will J u s t i f y the cost. "It should be remembered, Jionevur, that the money must be borrowed directly or indirectly from the earning of bualntas and that the taxes Io pay oil ( h e I n d e b t e d ness eventually must aJao come directly or Indirectly out of business profits. Productive enterprise will have to hear heavy tax b u r d e n s for m*ny years to come. These burdens, moreover, iiavo heen and will he Increased by the various plans to redistribute income in the Interests of waRe earners, farmers, an«l other groups. The national recovery administration, for example, seeks to orUis relief to laiwr by raising wages and I n c r e a s i n g e m p l o y m e n t . The apri- cultural a d j u s t m e n t a d m i n i s t r a t i o n endetiv- or» to rellnvc tiie f a r m e r by raising the prices of his products nnd by paying Mm for w i t h d r a w i n g land from c u l t i v a t i o n with funds obtained from taxes levied on processors of farm products. These plans, while commendable In purpose. Increase the f i n a n - cial faiiriJena on business concerns; nnd they may. If carried too far, d e f e a t their own ends by hindering, rather than promoting: recovery. For business recovery can come on]y from adequate business prof Us. (JTUKr.TTVKS OK NF.W IKAT« "These attempt* at r e d i s t r i b u t i o n obviously 'aim to achieve a greater measure of Justice na between d i f f e r e n t firoupa, such as labor and capital, agriculture and Industry and debtor and c r e d i t o r . ' A t the same llm«, they are designed to promote recovery by increasing the p u r c h a s i n g power of large groups of consumers and Ihun broadening the m a r k e t for the products of agriculture and Industry. " A p p l y i n g I h l n view to the c u r r e n t ollua- lirin, the a d m i n i s t r a t i o n has endeavored to I n c r e o n e consume^' demand by rrxlsln^ the earnings of i n d u s t r i a l workers. Hlmllarly, It 1ms tried] to Increase tho. purchasing power of farmers, who r e p r c n e n t a aecond «rcat group of consumers. Thus, by a t t r i b u t i n g the depression to I n e q u a l i t i e s of D i s t r i b u - t i o n , the Joint objective?) of r e f o r m and recovery are m.ide to go hand In h a n d . HOG PRICES RISE 15 TO 25 CENTS Sharp Cut in Receipts Aids Gain Despite Process Tax Boost. CHICAGO, Feb. 1. (/P--Sharp curtailment of swine marketings forced prices sharply higher today despite an increase of 50 cents in the processing tax. The tax became 51.50 today. Prices were 15 to 25 cents higher in active trading. Receipts were only 28,000 when 36,000 had been expected and packers had 17,000 of these on direct billing. This left rather a slim run for the rest of the trade, shippers and smalt killers particularly and bids were sharply advanced. The top again touched 54 with the bulk of good butchers selling at $3.60 to 53.90. Outside markets also reported a sharp reduction in marketings and prices ruled generally steady. Supplies at the principal western markets were only about half those of last Thursday. Cattle trade was dull and only about steady. Receipts were moderate enough, but the dependable outlet for carcasses which featured trading earlier in the week was missing. Best yearlings topped at $6.75. Sheep receipts were also moderate enough, but the^ market was only about steady. Sellers were holding best fat lambs well above 59.35, but moat bids were around $9 to J9.25. Aged sheep were scarce and firm to 25 cents higher. Mason City Livestock UASON CITY, Feb. J.-- IfttGSi Ho£B steady. Beat sorted Lights 20Q-2-JQ S3.10 Best medium weight butchers 2 I C - 2 G O S3.10 Beat heavy butchers 260-^00 52.05 BVst prime heavy butchers . . 300-350 $2.80 Beat packing BOWS, smooth 300-360 52,45 Best heavy aowa, smooth ... 350-400 52.25 Best bis heavy sows, smooth 450-500 52.10 Light lights, (air to good, (HO, 160, ISO) 52,20, $2,50, ?2.70 CATTLE Choice young eteers .. 000-1,000 $4.75-5.25 M e d i u m to good yearling steers .... 900-1,000 53.50-4.50 Choice corn led steers 1,000-1,200 54,25-5.00 Medium to good corn fed Steers 1,000-1,200 J3.75-4.25 Lon- grade steers .. J2.50-3.CO Fair heifers 600-800 $2.50-3.50 Good heifers ftOO-SOO $3,50-4.00 Choice to prime heifers 600-SOO M.00-4.50 BXitcHera cow 8 , fair to good ....$2.00-2.50 Good to choice coWu 52.50-2.75 Choice to prime cows $2.50-1:.75 Inferior cannera , 75-1.00 Fair to good canners SI.00-1.50 Cutter cows , $1.50-1,75 Inferior light weight bulls il.40-1.65 Common Io fair hulls .? 1.C5-1.BO Fair to good Jieavv b«;lls - . st cr»-" ·"* Good to choice calves 130-100 $3.00-5.50 Medium to good calves 130-190 S4.00-5.00 Inferior and common calves ....53.50 down I*AMJ*5 Chotce latnbg 70-BO *7.75-8,2S rilum to Bftod lambs ... 70-00 3U.75-7.75 Buck Jamba }l under grade. Quotations subject to market fluctuations. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO, Feb. 1. L-PJ--U. S. department ot agriculture-HOOK, 28,000, Including 17,000 direct: active, 15 to 25 cenla higher than Wednesday's average: ISO to 230 Ibs. 53.90tfH; top 34; 210 to 300 Ib8- 5il,5Qff£3.00; 110 to 170 Ibs. 53.25®4; good pigs J2.25'iv2.75 [ packing sows 32,751^"'3.'o; H-'·' liTiit t y-c-*} uml choice 140 to ICO Ibs. 53.2354; tight weight 160 to 2.00 Ibs. $3.G57H; medium \vcight 200 to 250 Iba. 53,70©4; heavy -weight 250 to 350 Iba.i 53.3S®3.80: packing eowa medium and good 2.T5 to ^50 Ibs. 3.2.1; pi£S good and choice 100 to 130 CATTLE--0,000; calves, 2,000; medium weight and weighty steers dull, moderate action on yearlings and Dleers scaling 1.000 lb?. downward, but general steer and year- line market not as dependable a3 yester- d a y ; other killing classes generally steady; early top, 56,75; best held higher; slaughter cattle and vealers: Stcera, good and choice, 550-900 Ibs.. $6.25 to J7.25; 000-1100 Ibs., to 57.25; 1100-1300 IDs., $5 to 57; 1300-1500 Ibs., S-t to 56.50; common and medium, 550-1300 Ibs,. 53.50 to $5.50; heifers, good and choice. 550-750 Iba.. J5 to $6.75; common ana m e d i u m , 53.25 to S5; cows, good, $3.25 to 54; common and med- lutn. 52.75 to 53.25; low cutter and cutter 31.65 to 52.75: bulls (yearlings excluded), good Ibefif), $3 to 53.25; cutter, common and medium. S2.25 to S3; vealers. good anil choice, 56 to S7.50; medium, So lo SG", cull a'nd c o m m o n , ?4 to 55; stocker and feeder cattle: Steers, good and choice, 500-1050 Ihs.. 53.50 to 55; common and medium, J2.SH to 33.50. STIEEP, 11,000; fairly active, desirable f a t lambs opening steady; sellers asking stronger; sheep strong to 25 ccrita higher; S9ST9.25; best held 59.33 upward; top e w t s 51.65; lambs 90 Ibs. down s°°d ana choice S3.S5rtO.35; common and medium Sfi.'5GfiS.G5; 90 to OS Jbs. good and choice SSlTi9.25: ewes 00 to 150 Ibs. good anil choice 53.rt4.85; ail weights common and medium 52.1593.75. SIOUX CITY LIVESTOCK SIOUX CITY. Feb. 1. (,1 1 ) -- (U. S. ris r --irt- m e n t of n R r l c u l t u r e ) -- TATTI.F. -- 3,000; slaughter steew and, yearlings rather slow; scattered early sales mostly pteady; fat ene stock fairly ncllv?, f i r m ; n t h e r classes Ut- llc chanped ; load lots choice around 1125 Ib, hep.ves, 56 1° 56.25; some held h i g h e r ; early b u l k , $4.25 to 15.50; email lots Rood 7.'iO ib. heifers up lo $5.25; some held hiRher; most beef cows, S2-2, 1 ) to J2.85; low cutlcrn aM cutters, largely $1.65 to * 2 .^ few common and medium stock ers, 53.73 down . IfOOS-- 7.000; opvncri stCRdy to «lrGti«. closing active lo all interest, 10 to 15 cent* higher: too, 53.40; hulk 170-320 Ib. weights. $3.25 to J3.40; hulk 140-110 Ib. weights. 12,75 tr S3.2S; sows mostly $2.nO to $2.70; few $2.75; feMur pigs, mostly J2 lo S2.flO; few up to 52.60. SHEEP-- 3,000; tittle rtone early on k i l l i n g classes; Indications ntcady with Wedr.e.f- rtay's late a d v a n c e ; Renerally asking: up to S3.25 for choice I n m b f l ; latft \Vednrsday lombg 15 to 2S cents hiphcr; top, $9.10 on choice fi5-00 !b, / c e d i n g lambs strong Rt 58,10 to 48.10. xowrn ST. r\vx, LIVESTOCK SOUTK ST. PAUL, Feb. 3. (.TV- U. S. department of acrlcuUurc) -- CATTLE -- 1,800- s l a u g h t e r stcera and yearlings alow, steady to weak; ccftrcJty a supporting faclor; /ew m e d i u m to good 750-10BO Ibs., 51. Ao to $15. ftO: she stock About steady; niore active than steers; slaughter he! f e r n , S3.7S to $-l.75t common to Rood COWB, J2.30 la $3; law cutters nrul cutters. SI- 25 to 52.25; bullfl Uttle chinked, mostly p l f \ J n ; f e w medium grade;, $2.75 down: Htockers n n d feert- ers moderately active; f u ' i y steady; good to choice* y e n r i l n K H . 53.75 to $4.50; comnjon to medium strychers, $2-50 to JJ1.50. Calves-2,000; slow, weak to 50 cents "owor; good to rhilce, J5 tn 50.50; s t r i c t l y choice to $7. IfOfiR -- 0.500; m n d e r a t e l y a c t i v e ; a t r ^ n p Co m o s t l y 15 c e n t s h i g h e r than Wednesday's Hog Markets Hog prices at Iowa markets Thursday: WATERLOO -- Prime hoga, 180-240 Ibs., 52.80 to 53.10; 210-260 Ibs., 52.70 to S3; 260-290 Ibs.. J2.65 to 52.95; 290-325 Ibs., 52.55 to S2.85; 325-350 Its., $2.40 to $2.70; good packers, 52.15 to 52.45. DES MO1NES--6,000--120-160 Ibs. 51 03 lo ?2.50; 160-300 Ins., 52.50 to $3.10- 300400 Iba., J2.60 to $2,80; gooi packers, 52.05 to $2.45. OTTUSUYA--All grades 10 cents higher; HO-160 Ibs., J1.90; 180-180 Ibs., 52.00; 180200 Ib.l.. J3.25; 200-240 Ibs., J3.25; 240-260 Ibs,, 53.25; 260-280 Ibs., $3.15; 2SO-310 Ibs.. J2.75 to S3; over 350 Ibs.. S2.50 to 52.80; packers u n d e r 350 Ibs., 52.35 to 52.65; pack- ear 350 to 450 Ibs.. 52.15 to 52.45; packers over 500 Ibs.. 51.05 to $2.25; thin packers, si.55 and down. CEDAK RAPIDS--Prime hogs, 170-260 Ib3.. 53.05; 2SO-2SO 16s.. S3; 2SO-300 Ins., 52.95; 300-320 Ibs.. 52.85: 320-310 Ibs., 52.75; good packers to 350 Ibs., 52.30; to 400 Ibs., 52.20; to 450 Ibs,, $2.10; to 500 l»s., 52. Com unchanged. COMBINED HOG RECEIPTS DES KOINES. Feb. 1, £.-!·--(U. S. department of agriculture)--Combined hog receipts at 22 eonctnlralion yards and 7 packing plants located tn i n t e r i o r Iowa, and southern Minnesota, (or the 21- hour period ended at fi a. m. today were 38,800 compared with 6l,SOO a week ago and 28,400 a year ago. Fairly active, steady to 10 cents higher than early Wednesday; . early Indication loading somewhat lighter for Thursday. Quotations /allow; TjfEht Iterits; 140-160 Ibs.. goad and chlee, ??-50 to S3.S5; light weigbts, 160-180 Ibs., good and choice. $2.85 to 53.40; 180200 Ibs., good ana choice, $3,05 to $3.40; medium weights, 200-220 Ibs., good and choice. S3.05 to 53.40; 220-250 Ibs., gooii and chtce, 53 to $3.40; heav weights, 2MJ- 290 Ibs., good and choice, 52.05 to 53.40; 290-350 Ibs., good and cnotce. ?2.70 to S3.25; packing SOWB, 275-350 Sba.. g^od, 52-45 to S2.SO; 340-425 Ibs.. good, 52,30 to $2,65; 425-550 Ibs.. good, $2.10 to 52,50. average; good to choice 160-280 Ibs., mostly J3.40 to $3.50; lop, 53.50; heavier weights down to 53-15 or below : better 130-135 Ib. hogs considered salable, $2.50 to S3.25; desirable pies mostly J2 to §2.25; thin kinds down to $1 ami below; most lacking; sows, $2.60 t 0 52.95; average cost Wednesday, 53.18; weight, 218 Ibs. SHEEP--l,50o; r u n Includes four loadi fed lambs, balance natives; no early Indications on slaughter Jambs; Wednesday bulk good and choice native lambs, S8.50 to SS.75; three decks S-92 Ib. fed lambs late !9 to packers. OMAHA LIVESTOCK O3IAHA, Feb. I. .T)-- (U, S. d e p a r t m e n t of agriculture)--HOOS--8,000; fairly active: strictly good and choice grade hogs, 5 io 10 cents higher: In-betweens and lower grades a n d sows, steady; good to choice, 130-280 Ibs.. $3.35 to 33.45;. all interests paying 53-40; fairly freely; top, 53.50; few 230-310 Ibs., S3 to S3.40; 140-180 Ibs. unevenly 52.75 to ?3.35; pigs, $1.75 to 52.50 and above: sows, 52.10 to $2.SO; stag.-!, SI. 75 to 52.50; overage cost Wednesday, 53.21; weight, 232; for the month of January, $3.00; weight, 23S Ibs. CATTLE--3,500; calves, 200; fed steers and yearlings active, strong to 15 centa higher; other Wiling classes active, strong; stockera and feeders scarce; fed steers and yearlinga mostly $-t.50 to S5.75; choice 1321 ]b. ·xveifits. 55.80; few head yearlings. TG,33; small lota, S3.35 io $3.50; cutter grades, SI.50 to S2-40; few atrong weights c u t t e r s , J2.50: medium bulls, 52.35 Io 52.50; practical top vealers, 55.SO. SHEEP--8.000, Including 036 direct and 500 billed through; early undertone weak on lambs, asking steady to strong; other classes steady; early bids on fed wooled lambs up to SS.80; best he'd above 59: choice ewes eligible up to Si,35; feeding lambs up to $8.25; mfced fat and feeders up to $8,35. - KA.VSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY". Feb. 1. LV-- (U. S. department of ugrJcultur*) -- HOGS -- 3..100; 4SO direct; closing fairly active to all Interests; mostly c to 10 cents higher than Wednesday's average; top. S3.50 on choice 180-250 IDS.; good find chice MO-TCO Ibs., S2.90 to 53.45; ISO-ISO Ibs., 53.30 to $3-50; 180-200 Iba.. ?3.'10 to S3.50; 200-220 IDs.. 53.40 to $3-10; 220-250 ]bs., 53.40 to S3.50; 250-290 Ibs., $3.35 In $3.50; 290-350 Hw., 53,25 to S3.45; packing sows. 275-550 Ibs., 52.50 to 53; stock pigs, good and choice, 70-130 "bs., hlfink. CATTLK--2.500; calves, 500; llfiht weight ted steers and yearlings, steady to strong; vealers steady to easier; o t h r r classes steady; top flGl Ib. y e a r l i n g steers, 5*3.85; steers, pood and choice SnO-flOQ . Ibs.. $5.50 to 3": flOQ-1100 ]hs., S5.15 to 57; 5100-1300 .. 5-1 to 55.75; 1300-1.100 lbs. u $3.75 to 55.7S; common and medium. 550 Ibs. up. 53 to $5.25: heifers, good and choice, fifiO-QOO UiH,, $4.35 to SO.25; common and m e d i u m . iWO-QOO Ibs., $2.75 to S4.GO; co\\a, pood, S3 to J3.50; common find medium. $2.40 to 33; low cutler ami cutter. 51.50 to S2.50; veal- ers (milk f e d ) , medium to chotce. 31 to $6.50; cull anrl common, $2.50 to 34; stock- fir ftnd feeder steers, good anrf chotce (oil we[Eli^O,. 53.75 to $5.35; common and medium (all w e i g h t s ) , $2.25 to $4. SHEE1'--6,000; lambs, active, generally 10 to 15 cents h i g h e r ; odd lots sheep about steady; top ted lambs. 59.10; lambe, good and choice ( x ) , 00 Ibs. douti, S3.25 to $9.10: common and m e d i u m , DO Ibs. down, S5.50 to $fi.25; Rood and choice d). 00-96 Ibs., SS to SO; yearling wethers, medium to choice. 90-110 ibs.. S3 to 37.2ii; ewes. Roml Ami choice, 00-1.90 Jb 5 ., $3s to SJ.50; feeding lambs (range), good and choice, 50-75 'bs., blank. (x)--Quotations has^d on " ewea and RISES DESPITE PROFIT TAXING Repricing of Gold, Dollar Devaluation Results in Wide Demand. NEW YORK, Feb. 1. UP)-- The administration's repricing of gold and the devaluation of the dollar encouraged a wide demand for stocks today. Despite heavy profit taking, initial gains of 1 to 3 or 4 points were largely maintained Into the late dealings. Volume was heavy at times but slackened on the reaction. Santa Fe, Delaware Hudson, Montgomery Ward, American Telephone and American . Can were around 2 points higher. U. S. Steel was firm, Transfers approximated 4,500,000. Cotton and some other commodities improved, but grains were somewhat hesitant in the morning. The cereals later rallied and closed a little higher. Secondary bonds were bid up vigorously, although other groups were mixed. Shares of Homestake Mining spurted 10 points at one time. Foreign exchanges, buoyant late yesterday following the presidential proclamation, turned rather heavy. This waa attributed partly to increasing buying of American securities abroad in addition to some capital repatriation. 100 Al eghany Al Ch fe Dye 151 T Am can Am 4 For P Am Pow 4 U 051 Am Eleel ran Am Sugar T T Tob B Am Wat Wks Curb Market REW YORK, Feb. J. (.Ifr--Thc curb mar- K«t s responae today to dollar devaluation and the higher gold price was most noticeable Jn mining and commodity shares, which advanced smartly. Utfutles lagged Profit t a k i n g checked the first b u y i n g outburst, but o f f e r i n g s were absorbed on cancellation oE only part of - tht 'nitia gains and the m a r k e t firmed again. oils were strong. Of the miscellaneous dustrials, A l u m i n u m of America w e n t ahead a c o u p l e of points and there were smaller extreme gains for Shcnvln Williams, Swift and company, and Hiram Walker. Electric Bond and Share and American Ga*. ns well as other utility favorites were f i r m , though not particularly active. Bond Market NEW YORK. Feb. 1. f,v;--The heaviest t r a d i n g Interest in Hie bond market today converged on the secondary groups which WT3re bl[ up vigorously to the accompani- m e n t of. the buoyant upswing in stock prlccj. ' Neither U. S. government issues nor prime investment bonds In the corporate division showed any marked response to the president's proclamation fixing the Bold content value or the dollar at 59,00 cents and the gold price at S35 an ounce. Governments continued to show the same firmness t h e y have exhibited during the last few days, and dealers again attributed the rising trend ,!n some degree at least, at federal support. Most of the treasury Issues rose from 1-32 to 5-52'9 of a point d u r i n g the forenoon trading on a comparatively small volume. Lower priced Issued representing virtually all of the corporate g r o u p s were actively bought and m a n y gains ranging from 1 to 2 points were recorded. Heavy trading In German issue,"; enlivened the foreign market. Tlie Dawcs and Young plan bonds of the rclch were l i f t e d to new highs for the year on the Berlin a n n o u n c e m e n t of more favorable Interest terms oC Germany's lone term creditors. The strongest features In the secondary group Included eome loans of ttie A l l e g h e n y corporation, Chicago and North Western, II llnois Central. New York Central, Poslai Telegraph, International Telcpone, utilities Power and Light, and American and Fo- clpn Power. European categories In t h e foreign llj showed divergent trends. French 7 j moved u n sharply while British .Vi's slinpf off a point. South Americans were gei erally steady. U. S. nONU QUOTATIONS NEW YORK. Feh, 1. (.TT-- U n i t e d States government bonds closed: Libert}' mis JOJ.20. Liberty First 4 i s 102.4. / Liberty Fourth 4113 lO'J."l, Treasury 4 '/Is \7-K 307.1^. Treasury 4s -it-M f d f . l S . Treasury 3^s 40-ia June 100.23. Treasury fl'.fcir 46-10 03. 13. Treasury 3s 51-55 07. LIVESTOCK FORECAST CHICAGO. Feb. 1. (,Ti-- Official estimated receipts Friday: Cattle, 2,000; hogs, 28,000; sheep, 8,000, Representative Sales REPRESENTATIVE SALES CHICAGO. Feb. I. (.PI--(U. S. depart- m e n t of agriculture)--Representative sales: HOGS Heavy lions-- I.lffls-- SO 490 3.00 75 ],·» 1.00 SO 310 3.40 92 152 3.91) 63 270 3.50 St ITS 4.00 72 252 3.05 69 lli.l 3.So Mpdlnms--· I.lsht TjlKhlft-- 56 214 3.75 71 1.18 3.90 45 221 3/J5 58 1S2 3.50 93 2(13 3.00 86 201 -1.00 CATTLE 10 IS 25 Htlfen 25 25 21 Native II 31 120 1050 1107 1244 1120 120U 763 1450 1499 9)2 931 8.12 918 20 11 Krd 120 130 fi.10 8.00 ri.r,o 4'75 4.75 4.00 fi.7S' 5.or SHEKP Fat Ewes-- D.35 120 110 9. HO 9.2S 1210 117.1 943 SIS - 86 82 87 02 CO ,'(. "5 3.00 2. SO 1.75 0.50 9.25 fl.25 9.2.1 0.35 Kolln Defeats Reynolds on Ohio Mat by Two Falls TOLEDO, Ohio, Feb. 1. (iP)-- Henry Kolln, middleweight wrestler of Benton Harbor, Mich., defeated Jack Reynolds ot Cincinnati, claimant of the welterweight title, in split falls at oatchweights here last night. Kolln won the first nnd third falls in 15 and 6 minutes, respectively, and Reynolds the second In 8 minutes. Lamson Brothers Market Letter Stock List Air NEW YORK STOCKS (By The Associated rrtss) Feb. 1 Quotations. Rtduct 103 « Johns Many 65 SIX 17 aj naconda tchlson ll Re[ A u b u r n Av Corp 0 BarnscJal! emlbc Beth Steel Bordcn.5 ors Warn Burr Ada anada Dry Can Pac ase hcs t Ohio N \V Ct w C Gt \V pf c M st P ft CMStPiP p( C R 1 fc p Chrysler Col 0 4 E Cmwlth sou Con t Gas Cons oil Contl can Contl Ins Contl Mot Com Protl Curtlss Wr Deere pf Drug Inc Dupont Eastman E Pow 4 u Fox Film A Freeport Tex Kenoecott , Kreacn LI K iy B LO%,? Ui B 4 Loose wile. «u 24% Lcrlllard ion 54H Maj-tsg ,£ 12054 McKes 3 t Rob 74 B O W MM Cnnt Pet J3?4 24V M X T law Mo Pac 5 2 Mont Ward J o j j aiorrel! .42 Nash 30»i Nail Disc J 4 U Nat C Reg A Za'i N o t Dairy 4d't · Nat D | st ii| .,,,$ Nat Pow 4 Lt j-it N Y Cent «·?{ NY NH t H 2-i! NO Amer 2o»T Ko rac 3 J.' Oliver Farm e' ouvcf F p f d Packard 70V* 31 ft 53^1 10 u 32V, 4 7 H 27 S2H 45:,', , S5*. 5 s?S 11 p 7% u H 314 5754 16H 254 44 ;j 12% 2 SO 5 15 b!anlt IOCS 80 T',4 1554 4 6 % Pcnlck 4 Ford 61 Genl Am Trans 39(4 fien El Gen Foods Gen Motors ometto r ' onel Gottl Dust Cooiitich Goodyear Grab raise Gt ^or pf Gt v;est sug GrJB Gnm Hudson 111 Cent int Harv Int Nick Can I T A T Penney I'cnn Phillips Pet pro,. ^ o^, p u n m a n T R O A- · R K 0 Ren Rond Rep stl Rcy Tob B 7811 Roy Dutch 33J; Sears Roo SUCH U Skelly Socony Vac So Pao El Brands St G E at oil Cal St Oil Cal st Oil N J Stew Warner Stone t Web Studebaker Tex Corp 24',i as .VAKUET REVIEW Wlirnt--While wheat moved up about u cent I n the l a t t e r p a l t of the session, alter considerable u n s e t t i e m c n t earlier, the action nf the market In view or overnight developments and the hiyher t r e n d In slocks, wns regarded as disappointing. TI LC undertone remained relatively f i r m , however, and the Helling side was avoided except In tho way nf p r o f i t taking. O u t s i d e Interest failed 13 b r o a d e n under the I n f l u e n c e , of d o l l a r d e - VflJunllon, the ailv.ince 1n Ibp nrjcfi of £,M and t h e c o n t i n u i n g bullish s i t u a t i o n In the \vlnler M-heat crop. That them vna no concerted bullish move was believed by com- ment«(0r* ta he 1/irKely trt a lack of leadership. W i t h former leading operators out of the m a r k e t , supposedly as a result of restrictions and high taxation on l^ananctlons. s u f f i c i e n t volume coulrt not tic gathered to Slve the prlcea the u p w a r d t r e n d to which many believed the market was entitled, now I h R t tho d o l l a r has h e e n stahillrei! and the situation cleared In this respect. No r a i n f a l l was reported in the dry areas In the s o u t h west Rnd the forecast was for l i t t l e change In weather condition?. Coarse grains--Prices of tlu-r'e Brains averaKcd hlEher hut the aggregate trade and m a r k e t action wns r a t h e r disappointing. An A r g e n t i n e o f f i c i a l report cslimated 12,100.000 acres remained for harvest, around 30 per cent of the acreage having been a b a n d o n e d owinp; to the drought. Cash sales ot corn today were BO,000 bushels. The dollar s t a b i l i z a t i o n on the general economic situation and the southwest weather will nrobnhly Influence the price trend for the present. R n t l e r -- S o m e degree of u n c e r t a i n l y existed in connection w i t h today's spot m a r k e t , which aside from an advaance for cars of storage -merchandise was unchange-1 O f f e r i n g s were a bit more l i b e r a l . Eifcs--Fresh eggs were f i r m and mostly hlphei today. Slocks were ;mld to he clear- Ing well for hoth fresh and refrigerators, the latter bringing 17 s .i to 18 cents. Comment: Lc.ok for two sided m a r k e t for nutter to continue J u s t now. Not much change I n d i c a t e d for eggB. Oil and gas recovered from thf Panhandle field in Texas in 1!33 together with manufactured by- Trodncts, had nn estimated value of ?.-10,000,000. 40y k Tex Gulr Sul 11 v; 7'i 22 17 3S:» 4 ;s 30 Vi 3l=i blank 23 37 !J 44 1 23% 17)^ Tim Rol B Un Garb Un Pac United Corp U S Ind A!co u s Rubber U S Steel Wabash . Warner Pict 7« ,vesl ' 1 Mlg 4-1 54 wonlworlh 53'1 Wrletey SO Yel Tr lv ' at 37 y. " S'i 3 llii I07S ion 18 J i 31 k 24-; 13i 42 U 42*4 47^1 31i 11^1 0% 2S? 40% 38^ 4»f 329 ' 7 61% 1014 57fc CHICAGO STOCK LIST (By Tho Associated Tress) Frbl. 1 Ountntlons. Cent Pub ser A % NatI Leather 2 5 1t ', s ^^ n ' icc . ^ - ^ ^* atl Stand b l a n k cent cht ctfs blank Northwest Bane 6 Center Co 6 Quaker Oats 118Vi Gt Likes Air l=J Rath Packing blank Grlg-Grun 3- s s w i f t Co 37*1 Kit! Drug 28 Swld Intl 29 5J 'lOfe'R Sw blank United Oas 2\. \ '' 5 iMM' C " *''' U l i l l t y * I n d *» - -Jw U t i l ;j Henlth I Mld-.v ut 6 pf blank STOCKS MINNEAPOUS. Feb. 1. Jpv-StMk. closed: First Bank Stock, 6 H : Northwest Bancornoratlon. 5?i. lOH'A PUBLIC UTILITY PREFERRED STOCKS Bid and asked on Feb l: Cent st El 7 (525 par) · 3 Cent St P t L 7 pfd 4 j u V D Jt Gas 8 nfd (J50 par) . . 4 6 00 j D M Gas 7 pfd ($50 par) .. .(I 5 .-V Interstate Pow 7 pfd 17 20 ! 1 Iowa Electric 7 pfd ... 8 u ' Iowa Electric 6Vj p f d . 7 10 s ' la Elect Lt Pow ,7 pfd . 1S=L 2l'- L " la Elect Lt Pow 6 pfd .. 17 20" In Pow Lt 7 pfd ........ 53 6-« Ta Pow Lt 6 pfd 50 5') ra Pub Service 7 pfd 37 41 la Pub Service a pfd 35 40 la South U l l l 7 pfd 3 TJ N W Bel] Tele 6^ pfd .... 107 110 United LI A: Rys 7 pfd ... . 3r 39 United Lt Rys G pfd . . . . 33 37 Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied bv I.A3ISON BROTHERS AND CO. Mason City Office in Bagley- Beck Building Telephone No. 7 NW YORK C U R l l QUOTATIONS Am For P 7'.4 l l u m b ' o Oil 4 0 H Am El £9 J .t Nlag £- Huii 7*' Am Sup Pow ,Ti4 N-Jdes-Bem-P 1,1'i Ark Nat Gas A I T i P e n n r o n d Corp 41. As G El A 1'i Std Oil Ind Slii Can Marc IS std Oil K y 17^ El Bd i Sll IDS United Gas 2?i Ford of Can 24 'A Un L, * P A 4H Ford ot Eng 6'i mil P I, 1»; Hccln M i n i n g 6 » L Walgreen Drus 22'- Ifud B Jt * 8 9-S, CHICAGO STOCKS IVi-'nllx Avi Cor 23 Cord Co 7-^ Borg-War Cor 27S Key Bt i Wire ISV^ Butler Bros sr^. NEW Alaska Juneau Am Bank Note Am Car Jfe Fdy Am Roll Mills Am M e l a l Am Rad t s Am Sm Kef Am Toh All Ref Ar Co B (III) Barns 01. A Best Co Br-B-Col Co Hycrs A M Co Calif p.ick Com! Credit Coml Folv Cont oil Cr nf Wheat Ciidnliy Pack Curt U'r pf David Chem First Nail St Gt rs'or Ore Hershey Choc Houst Oil ( n e w ) Indian R e f Jewel Tea K p l v l n a t o r Cor Kroser Croc YORK STOCKS 22Vi Lambert Co ;u) 10 Ui Curb Corp 31 28% Mark Truck 39i/«, 25 Math Alk 3S=i 21M Mex Scab Oil 33T' ( 17 McKess RQ^IJ 7^ 44 H Muns Wear Inc 23H S0!i oils Steel 6 J C Penn Co P i l l s b u r y Fl . . Pure Oil Co 17-H Pur Bak Corp ;rJ R e a d i n g Co 10 P.eo Motors 29!3 St Jos Lead Sch Rcl Stores Simmons _.. So Cal Edison 19U Tex Pnc Land 9 Tide Wat Oil U S Ind Al IUII P i L a V a n a d i u m fj'n Oil Calif L'n G.-VJ 1m YtYst Myld War Bros Co West U n i o n \Vorlh P u m p W r l g l e y Jr Co North Am Av 2.V,4 . ,10 13-'i 5t ·^' k 314 Bt 18 25 ',4 22 i'' I'i 6 m 12 VI 13 30 56 FIGHT RESULTS n- ASSOCIATED PRESS INDIANAPOLIS-- Paul I«, 133. mdlnn- unnlls, n[itpolnted Pewec \Veffhorn, I2|, Charleston. \\'. 'n., ( l o t ; Scotly Scotten, I30 T ,^, fi.itltnnriiolls, ontpolnled Santos Prlgado, 132, :-:van%vllV, Ind., (10); Kln« Laptllr, 144, I^iuiMlllc. k n n e k r d ont Tim finrrrtt. 113. Fort llvnhamln, Harrlion,((). RROOJC1.Y.V--I'VeddJe .Mlllw. 128, Cinc i n n a t i , o u t p o i n t e d Krankln ( K l d Covnlll. lin, Ilrixiklyn. (10), n o n - l l l l e ; I'atsy Bem" r r f e l l a , 14fi, Nnnvooit, N. J., slopped Joe Hurra, 1.18. HmtiMjTi, (01; Carmine. Sfnc- chio, 141, R m n k l y n , stopped Pctlro Nlevrs, I3(1V, Pnrto Rico, (10). C I N C I N N A T I -- n n n n y O'Kepfe, rincln- nall, nutpolnfeil Jess Freeman, Kansas nty. (81. EL PASO, Tei--Tonr Herrrrn, 139. El Pawi, tlnpprd Samniy Mandell, 149, Rock- futd. III., ( f i ) : Billy Celehrnn, 1I. Kock- frfrd. outpointed Tunlor Cone, 150, Fort Worth, (II). With the aid of CWA employcB 30,000 booklets were prepared and llstrlbuted to Fort Worth, Tex, ·cliool children in a traffic safety campaign.

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