The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 3, 1931 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 3, 1931
Page 14
Start Free Trial

Page 14 article text (OCR)

14 MASOM OH- FEBRUARY 3 1931 FARRERWANTS STORM SEWER Motion Presented to City Council; Hughes Tells of Plans for Dam. : O. F. Farrer presented a petition carrying about 30 signatures before the city council at a meeting Tuesday afternoon, in the city halt asking that the city build a storm sewer in the fifth district. This sewer, , which,is east of Federal avenue, should be built without special assessment, he proposed. A motion, made by Mayor E. S. Selby, was passed referring the matter to City Manager P. F. Hopkins who will submit plans arid recommendations as early as possible. W. J. Hughes, chief engineer of the Peoples' Gas and Electric company, was present at the meeting and presented plans for the company's dam near Pennsylvania avenue southeast. The cylinder plan of dam-has been abandoned, he declared, because the only one in the United States is not entirely satisfactory. Flood gates, he proposed, should be used to regulate the level of water. A motion, made by Mayor Selby, was passed rescinding the motion made at the last meeting for regular council sessions to be held on Tuesday. Monthly meetings will be held hereafter at 1:30 o'clock Monday afternoons. MONROE BEATS LINCOLN 11-7 Score Held to 2-1 at Half Time; Lincoln Has Lead for Short Period. Monroe defeated Lincoln at the Lincoln gymnasium Monday by tho score of 11 to 7. The game was fast and exciting from beginning' to end. At the end of the half Monroe was leading 2 to 1. At the beginning of the second half the Lincoln cagrers scored a field goal, which placed them in the lead 2. This advantage lasted for only a few minutes as Monroe made another field goal. Monroe continued to hold the lead for the rest of tha game? Monroe played good basketball and its shooting was accurate while Lincoln was playing good basketball but was off form in regard to malting field goals. MONROE--11 CaViecnia, 1 Hanks, c ..... . Moon, g (capt.) Huthaway, g . . Totals FJ 0 1 0 . . . .5 FT 0 --O 0 0 1 O ALL IS OFF FOR GANZONERI GO First Hess Is 111; Then New Yorker Doesn't Feel So Well. CHICAGO, Feb. 3. UPt--Any desire on the part of Chicago boxing enthusiasts to see lightweight champion Tony Canzoneri , for the first time since he won his title, will have to be satisfied some other time than Wednesday night. The New York Italian was signed by the Chicago stadium to meet Goldie Hess of Los Angeles, in the feature 10-rounder, but Hess became ill last Saturday. Canzoneri discovered Monday he didn't feel so well himself and returned to New York,^ leaving the stadium without a main bout. Efforts were going forward to line up another match to fill the spot. LOSSES CHECKED IN SWINE MARKET JORETTA By Edna Robb Webster Author of "DAD'S GIRL'-' Substitutes: Zahrobsky, Wiscliner, Weaver, Collen, Woldmoe. LINCOLN--7 Lane, f (capt.) 0 Benowitz, £ 1 Jones, f '.., 0 Hert, t 1 Xockwood, c 0 Snell, g '.....0 Taylor, g 0 Jimenez, g 0 Totals 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 (Continued fc'rom Comlo FageK you can tie up with automobile dealers if you wish." "Sounds all right to me," Jim agreed, almost speechless with the sudden turn o£ events. He had entered this office a very poor man, robbed of his future anc concerned as to the whereabouts of his wife. Now, all he had to do was find his wife. He left the Williams office with a check in his pocket for $100,000 against royalties, and hired a car to drive back to Los Angeles. He had gone to San Pedro on the bus. No use to try to telephone Joretta until he reached Los Angeles again. He would have, to get there, anyway, before he could see her. With keen amusement he wondered if the check In his pocket would serve as a passport into the Dowling home and family. He rather surmised that it might. Still, you couldn't tell about a stubborn old man like Dowling. It might make him madder than ever. To have to haul down his colors and have to admit that Joretta hadn't done so mdly. So he rode with his tongue n his cheek, impatient at stop ig'hts and speed limits. When he telephoned again, Joretta was at home! Oh, Jim, darling, how are you? Don't lose a minute. Get out nere as as ever you can.'I need you SOi" . . . .^V; · ' · ' · ! · · ' / · , : · · - ' · · · . : · · · ··'.' : · ' · :-'."" ' . '·' -'What now? Was she a. prisoner fcr chains, being tortured? It sounded like it. But wait! This was the twentieth century--and real life-not grand opera or legends or medieval hstory., Nevertheless, he 'elt very much like a prince going to the rescue of his love, with a magic assistant that a fairy godmother had placed in nis inside coat Docket. Several times on the way ·ie'slipped his hand in and touched jt for reassurance. Magic things always had a way of disappearing as suddenly as they had appeared (TO BE CONTINUED) HOLDOVERS SLOW! UP CATTLE SALES Lower Grade Hogs Steady; No Early Trade in Top Grades. CHICAGO, Feb. 3. WP)--Losses appeared to be checked in tha hog market today, as early trading resulted in steady prices for top grades of lights. Occasional sales of 170-200 Ib. weights at $7.90 were considered equal to the average ot the day before. Highest grades were offered at 58.00 and better but no sales at that figure were reported in the first hours. The eleven markets had only 117,000 head of hogs today, compared to 133,500 last Tuesday, a decline of 16,000, which strengthened the case for the selling side of the market. Higher prices established in the dressed pork market also were expected to awaken further interest in the stronger weights, which were -BO neglected yesterday. Packers had 6,000 directs of the total supply of. 34,000 hogs at Chicago today. Holdover steers, unsold in the disastrous closing trade yesterday, seriously encumbered the early cattle market today, by providing to many short feds to be added to the 5,500 iiead received today. Sales at $8@10 in the early market took neither, the best nor the worst on hand, but there were few suitable to bring their holders more than $10.75. Dressed beef still moved very slowly at all the eastern markets with the exception of New York, where demand was fair, but prices picked up at all points. Better shipping demand was predicted by some observers on the basis of this rise in prices. At their new price level, 25@50c below the close of last week, fat ambs sold today fairly readily at steady prices. Packers took good grade 92 pound kinds of $8.50@8.5; and others were held at $9. Supplies were cut to 11,000 head, against 17,)00 a week ago, but there were also ewer choice head on sale, so that hippers were not offered enough or their needs. Hoss cloned steady to weak on weights clow 230 pounds, others mostly 10-2UC rwer. Cattle flnlsticd steady to strong and sheep mostly steady. j S8.50 and tetter; beef caws S3.7S4.50; butcher heifers S5S6.50; few yearlings $7.50 88: low cutters and cutters $2.754?3.25; shelly kinds $2.50; bulls mostly 53.75S4; feeders and stackers dull, few loads fleshy feeders »7; bulk thin kinds SB down. Calves 3,000; vealers weak to 50c lower; improved quality and rlfid sorting considered, bulk good grades 58,50; choice 510.50; few cloae- ly sorted offerings $11. HOUS 11,000; rather slow but mostly steady to JOc higher than Monday's average; top S7.SO paid for 110-160 Ib. weights; most 170-210 ID. averages S7.2sgtT.JO; 210-210 Ib. weights mostly S6.60Q)7.25: 240-325 Ib. averages 56.40110.90 or better; sows S4.505T6; pigs mostly $7-75; average, cost Monday 56.89. weight 228. SIIEKP 2.000; no early sales or hEds on slaughter lambs; generally asking higher on best fed lambs; Monday's late bulk fat lambs $8.25 to packers; 58.35 to snippers. 3 Fort Atkinson High School Plays Planned DECORAH, Feb. 3.--The Fort Atkinson high, school will present three one act plays Thursday evening. The first play will be "The Ghost Story," by Booth Tarkingtoii. The principal characters will be represented by Adrian Smith and Florence Sattler. The cast will include six other students. The second pla will be "Hans Von Smash." LeRoy Sobolik plays the title role. The third is "And the Villain Still Pursues Her." Jack Serewluce, the hero, is played by Richard Sattler. Wilma Houdek takes the part of the heroine, Bmaline Handout, and the villain who does the pursuing, George Grabum, is played by Le Roy Sobolik. Former Alexander Man Will Go to Calcutta ALEXANDER, Feb. S.-^-Dr. Walter H. Smith, former local resident of West Liberty, spent three days at the home of his parents. Dr. .Smith Is the youngest son of Mr. and Mrs Grant Smith. He is leaving soon for Calcutta, India, where he has accepted a position of dentistry. Fire Damages Rowan Home. ROWAN, Feb. 3.--The Theodore Hansen house occupied by Mr. anc Mrs. Worthy C. Usher was damagef by fire Saturday evening. The roof was quite badly burned. BASKETBALL RESULTS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS STATE Minnesota 36, Iowa 14. , Grinnell 80, Coe 22. Illinois Wesleyan 27, Centenary 19. Io\va Wesleyan 30, Penn 2G. Marquetto 35, University of De troit 22. St. Thomas 30; St. John's unlver sity 27. Western Reserve 38, Muskingum 3Z St Viator 87, Wheaton 20. Eureka 36, Illinois college 21. St. Olaf 24, Hamline 21. St. John's 85, Elon 81. Columbia 30, Ohio State 29. Nebraska 32, Butler 11. River Falls Teachers 24, La Cross Teachers 23. Dakota Wesleyan 39, Huron 19. Blurray Teachers 25, Southern Illi nois Teachers 22. Colgate 39, Rochester 20. Iowa Bricklayers in Favor of 5 Day Weel BURLINGTON, Feb. 3. (/P)-- BricTclayers and plasterers of low were on record today as favoring five day week. A resolution to tha effect was passed yesterday durin their annual convention. J. C. Lew is, president of the Iowa State Fee eration of Labor, addressed the con ventlon. Life Insurance A faal urovvJnff Old Line I.cgal Reserve Life Insurance Compiiny (not Industrial) with age repulallnn nnd full kit of modern poUclcit Is ready ID oppn an o f f i c e In Mason CJfy Including snrroundlng territory uliere \ve hnvc considerable old bcM- nesfti IVe ivllt place n man n» mannper standing back of him wllli rent homn office co-opfration and financial assistance, but ire are only Inferenfrd in n* mun uho Is lilgh class \vllh clean Insurance record, and In ready to expand and grow. Preference will be Riven to a man with life Insurance experience hut if a man's background IIAK been acquired CnrmiRli commercial traveling, hanking, or holding: any eort at executive position, ire will consider a u r h n man on an unusual contract. Call B. Taylor, Hnmo Office Reprcfienladvp, Jfotel Hnnford, Itnom 418 from Xoon till JJ:00 P. M. Tueeday and U'cdnesday, An Interview Mill not obUgitld you and uHI bo helrt In ntrfct cunfTdenee. KANSAS OITV LIVESTOCK. KANSAS CITY. Feb. 3. /!·--U. S. department of agriculture-- -HOGS 6.000; 630 direct; slow, opening steady to weak on 230 Ibs. down: closing dull on medium and heavy weights: lop S7.55 on 150-200 Ins.; Good and choice 140160 Ibs. S7.2a®7.55: 160-180 Ibs. $7.253 7.55: 180-200 Ibs. 57.25Ti'7.55; 200-220 Ibs. ?7.15@7.55; 220-250 Ibs. 56.906*7.40; 250-200 Ibs. S6.75ST7; 200-350 Ibs. S6.40@6.75; packing sows 275-500 Ibs. S5.40©6.15; stock piss good and choice 70-130 Ibs. $7@7.75. CATTLE 6,000; calves 600; market slow, teady to weak: well finished around 1100 bs. steers Sll; steers, good and choice 6001300 Ibs. S8S12; 1300-1500 Ibs. S6O11.50; ommoh and medium 600 Ibs. up $5®8; heifers, good and choice 550-850 Ibs. SG.SOlff 10; common and medium ' 550-850 Ibs. S1.25y 6-75; cows, good and choice $4.50@G.5(: common and medium $3.50^4.50; low cutter and cutter S2.50Si'3.50; vealers (mil* fed) medium to choice S5.50@10: cull and common $3.S03?5.oO; slocker and feeder steers, pood nnd choice tall weights) $6.50© 9.25; common and medium (all weights) S43fi.75. SHKEr 5,000; slow, a few opening sales fed lamhs about steady: best held aoove S8.35. Lambs, good and choice go Ibs. down Local Hogs MASON CITY, Feb. S. -- Best sorted WgnVlSq to 230 Ibs., 56.90-, ·best TneUvunr ^weigtit-butelierB, 24O to 250 Ibs.., 56.GO; best heavy butchers 275 to 300 Ibs., 56.30; beat prime heavy butchers, 320 to 360 bs., 56.10; best packing sows, 300 to 350 Ibs., $5.60; best heavy sows, 360 to 400 Ibs., $5.40. - CHICAGO MVESTOCK. CHICAGO, Feb. 3. (A 1 )-- U. S, department of agriculture -HOGS 34,000, 6,000 direct; weights heloiv 220 Ibs. steady; others weak to lOc lower. Some bids oK more: top 58; bulk 140-210 Ibs. E7.7S®7.90; 220-320 Iba. 56. 75^7,60; pigs $7.50i'7.75; packing sows §5.85^6.15. Light ItBltt, good anrt choice. 140-160 Ibs. : light weight 1GO-200 Ibs. S7.75t8: medium weight 200-250 Ibs. $7.10® 7.SO; heavy weight 250-35Q Ibs. SO-50^-7.20; packing sows, medium anil good, 275-500 Ibs. $5.S5ft'6.o$; slaughter plga, good and choice 100-130 IbB. $7.1!5ig3. CATTLE 5,500; calves 2,000; ateer yearling trade more active; steady to strong; instances higher on shipper account; Ullllng quality very plain, most ateera GeM- Ing at SO downward; cows and butcher helfera strong; very little beef in run; best fed yearlings 5U.60. Slaughter cattle and vealers: Steers, good and choice 600-900 58.750*12.50; 000-1100 Ibs. S9@12.SO; 11001300 Ins. £DfM2.5G; 1300-1500 Iba. $Q ftp 12. 25; common and medium 600-1300 Ibs. heifers, sootl and choice 550-850 Iba. $0.25 (fjilQ; common and medium $5©7: cowa Kood and chol c e $4 , 50® G, 50 ; comm on anrt medium $3, 50ff 4, 50; low cutter and cutter saifS-SO; bulls yearlings excluded, good and choice, beef. 54.75^*1;" cutter to medium $3.50if5; vealers (milk fed) good and choice $8.5Q(ff 10.BO; medium $7. 50:88,50; cull and common ?5(Jj7.50. Stocker nntl feeder cattle: Stcera, good and choice 500-1050 Ibs, $7'3' 8,75; common and medium 55.251J 7. SI1EEP 11.000; mostly steady; spots atronRer; bulk good and choice lamba 58-25 '0:8.75; few $0.00; fat native ewes 4.50; slaughter sheep and lambs, lambs GO Ibs. doivn good and choice $8.25Q9.10; med him S7-OOfl 8-25; 01-100 Ibg. medium to choice S6.503 0.00; all weights common $5.50^7.00; flwea 90-150 Iba. medium to choice 53.25i5?4.75; all weights cull and com mon $2, 00® 3.75; feeding lambs GO-75 Ibs good and choice S7.75-i|8.25. SIOUX CITV LIVESTOCK. SIOUX CITY, Feb. 3. CD -- U- S. depart ment of agriculture -CATTLE 2,000, calves 200; beef steer and yearlings moderately active, strong tc 25c higher; bulls strong; other classes littl changed; load good 1,050 Ib. yearlings $9.50 few loadn held nround $9.75 and better; bulk short feds 58.50 down; odd lols helferi down; bulk beef cows $3. 75^4.75; medium bull;) up to $4.50; scattered lots plain stock crs $7.50 down. HOGS 17,000, '950 billed t h r u ; medlui weight butchers and packing sows steady oilier casses down ; 160-200 Ib. butcher largely $7.20(^7.30; top 47.40; 210-240 Ib weights 56.75(^7.20; packing sows mosll $5.75ff6. few $9.10, SI JEEP 2,000, no early action on fa lambs, asking higher or S8.50 and above to best wooled offerings; aged sheep and fee* 1 ers steady; odrt lols mutton ewes 5304.50 feeding lambs 57.75 down. OMAHA LIVESTOCK. OMAHA, Feb. 3. t.-l'l-- U- S. departmen of agriculture-HOGS 22,000. 300 direct; mostly steady t shippers; top $7.50 on 160-180 Ib. lights bulk 1GO-1SO Ib. lights 57.25^/7.40; ISO-23 Ib. weights $7G7.25; 230-260 Ib. butcher $6.75S7; nothing done on heavier weights packing sows mostly $5.75£f G; feeder pig 57^7.25; average coal Monday $6.82, weigh 250. CATTLE 0,000; killing classes slow, abou steady; stackers and feeders scarce, steady fd steers and yearlings S7.25ft8.75; weigl ty steers, 1,515 Iba. $10; two loads sold I arrive 510.50; 1.1SS Ib. weights S10 05; helf tra mostly $ G f t 7 ; heef cows 13.75^.1; cultc grades $2.750 3.50; medium bulls S4?/ 4.5( practical top vealera S8.50; few selects $ ft 9.50 to Independents; few lots atocker and feeders J6.755f7.50. ( SITEKP 6,000; light and medium weigh lamba steady; heavy lambs dull, tcndln lower; sheep and feeders steady; bulk fed wooled Incnha, 01 Ibs. and down $8fia.35r top J8.50; bidding down to $7 for medium grade hcavJe.s; choice light ewea ejlglble up RICE OF WHEAT JUMPS 2 CENTS )rought and Late Reports of Domestic Decrease Factor.. CHICAGO, Feb. 3. (^T)--Wheat umped about 2 cents a bushel today n widespread drought and late re- jorts that domestic disappearance f wheat for six months was 60,000,00 bushels in excess of last year. Sarlier reports had suggested 39,- JOO.OOO bushels increase. Corn and rye ran up briskly with wheat. Wheat closed firm, unchanged to l?Sc ui. Say old 82c, July 68«f.68',,c; corn IVj-aSc dvanccd, May old 6514 !! % =H 14 c, July b7 gJ67Vic; .oats showing ^ © T i c Bain and revisions varying from 10i decline to a rise Tending to lift corn prices, as well as vheat. were figures from a leading nnoffi- 1 al; authority suggesting that domestic dls- ppcarance oE wheat for all purposes, m- ludlng seed, food and feed during the first ial[ of the present season was . 39,000.000 uahels more than In the first half of last eason. 7.50SS.35; medium DO Ibs. down . '.50; common, all weights S5,25@6.50; ewes, medium to choice 150 Ibs. down $3(04.35. LIVESTOCK FORECAST. CHICAGO, Fet. 3, Wl--Official estimated receipts tomorrow: Cattle 7,000: hogs 26, 000: sheep 12,000. LIVESTOCK FORECAST CHICAGO. Feb. 3.--Estimated receipts Tor hogs, 24,000: cattle, 3.000; sheep, 10,- Representative Sales CHICAGO, Feb. 3. UPi--Representative iales selected by the U. S. department of agriculture--. 1072 1271 3H7 1388 030 135G D I D 1213 1141 ssr, 812 S20 CATTJ-E. Heifers-- 11.6U 10 700 10.5JI 13 719 10.1-3 16 707 10. UU 8 850 0:40 Cows-10 13 18 10 lino 1240 1061 SOB 'alive Lambs-- 81 S3 84 80 00 8G 19 05 62 OB 03 CO 9.011 8.50 8.10 7.30 7/jO 7.1!5 6.T5 fi.25 SHEEP. Fed Westerns-- 8.50 7.50 6.75 5.75 n.mi 5.00 3.75 3.00 200 8.91) 25!) S.S5 4!iO 8.75 210 8.75 150 8.50 Fat ! 8.40 81 84 85 83 103 es-- 117 121 130 150 179 {eavy-- 332 312 297 2S3 275 262 69 2 oo ilediums--· i6 246 -as 229 66 S.25 37 8.00 29 S.OO 3 7.7i HOGS. Lights-77 198 52 180 83 · 182 58 175 88 168 42 163 Light Lights 6.60 6.70 6.30'] B.UU 0.95 .7.00 214 205 7.05 44 7.15 58 7.30 31 7.fill 7.63 7.80 148 142 135 11.01) s.uo 8.75 8.50 8.00 4.50 4.25 4.00 3.75 3.50 7.85 V.flti 7.55 S.OO 7.00 T.85 7.90 8.00 7.85 7.75 Hog Markets By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS HOR prices at Iowa market Tuesday: CKDAIl IlAFinS--Prime hogs: Mediums SO.800'7; heavies sa.40frO.60: lights S7Si 7.20: packers S5.455f5.85. DES MOINES--3,400: steady to lOc lower; prime lights S7!?7.30: prime mediums SG.65 (IT, prime heavies SB.laft'B.TS; good packers S5.25't(6.10. OTTUMWA--Unchanged; 220-150 15.10: 150-170 lbs. $6.50; 170-220 Ibs. S7.05. 220-260 Ibs. 58.80; 260-300 Ihs. $5.50: 300350 Iba. $6.20; over 350 Ibs. $5.90; good packers 55.70; fair packers SI.70. WATERLOO--Prime hogs SO.TOSfT; mediums S6.10®6.70; heavies $5.90®0.20: packers 5505.60. COMBINED 1IOO RECEIl'TS. DBS MOINES, Feb. 3. (.11--U. S. depart ment ot nRrlcuHurc-- Combined hos receipts at 24 concentration yards and 7 packing plants located In interior Towa and southern Minnesota for the 24 hour period ended at 10 a. m. toda were 17,800 compared with 18,300 a week an.o. Mostly weak to lOc lower, some station; 15c lower; bntk of Rood to choice 160-231 Ib. weights JB.851].7.25, some stations pay Ing up to $7.35 and S7.40 for 160-100 Ib weights: 240-200 Ibs. mostly S0.40ffi6.30; bl b weight butchers down to Sti.10. Quotations [or good nnd choice: I*! lights, 140-160 Ibs. S6.7587.35; light weights 160-ISO Ibs. 56.75®7.40: 180-200 Ibs. S6.755! 7.35; medium weights. 200-220 Ibs. $0. 7.30; 220-250 Iba. 56.55'i?i7.1B; heav weights. 250-200 Ibs. SG.20O8.80; 290-3T.I Ibs. S6.10ff6.60. Good packing flows. 27i-350 Ibs. 55.ENM716 350-125 Ibs, ?5.50[T'5.75; 425-550 Ibs. $5.15® 5.50. HOG FUTURES. CHICAGO, Feb. 3. {.n--Hog futures: Grade Offered Bl LIGHTS -March , - B MEDIUMS-March ..8.00 May 9.00 HEAVIES-- Mr.rch 7.40 May 8.50 MISCELLANEOUS POTATO MARKET CHICAGO. Feb. 3. (.n--United Slates de nurtmcnt of agriculture-k Potatoes 67, on track 2GO: total v TJ. £ shipments ."ilB; steady, trading ralner slow sacked per cwt., Wisconsin round white SI.40® 1.4.1; few $1.50®1.55; Idaho russe No. 1, S1.6S01.75; fancy shade higher; N 2. S1.30SM.33; Colorado aicClures $1.70 X85. ]MINN;ArOI.IS FLOUR. MINNEAPOLIS, Feb. 3. tin-- Flour, un changed. Shipments 43,545. Bran $ IS.SO. Standard middlings $12.3-12.50. Jambs downward fwm $8- to $-1,50; SOUTH ST. 1'AUI. LlVKSTOfK. SOUTH ST. PAUL, F«h/ 3. 1/11-- U. S. department of agriculture-- fJATTF-B 1.800; alow, about steady. Steer run very lEffht and of ordinary q u a l i t y ; bulk salable $8 down; few odd lots held up to HAV MARKET. CHICAGO, Feb. 3. (.11--Hay. 88 cars, un changed. NEW YORK SUGAR. NEW YORK. Feb. 3. 1.11--Raw e ... Cuban and duty frees .*V3Tc; refined quie at 4.70C. TOI.KIJO SEEDS. TOLEDO, Feb. 3. (til--Seed unchanged, CHICAGO CASH GRAIN. CHICAGO. Feb. 3. (/PI--Wheat--No. 2 red and No. 1 northern 78-Vic; No. 1 mixed 814c; No. 2 dark northern 79%c. Corn--No. 3 mixed 61'aG2c; No. 4 mixed Otii'SlVic; No. 5 mixed 59c: No. mixed 6ie; No. 2 yellow 64^4®07c; No. 3 yellov 61^i Sf63V|C;' No. 4 yellow 60@61^c; No. ft 'Ctlow S9c; No. 3 white St,4iS'o3%c,- No. A vhlte B2y.c. Oats--No. 2 while 32',i!r32«c; No. 3 vhite 31 1 AW32V J c. Timothy seed--$8.75??'9. Clover seed--S14.15Jj)21.75. Lard 58.15; ribs S10.75; bellies 510.50. MASON CITY GRAIN MASON CITY, Feb. 3.-Barley 38c Oats : 23c Shelled corn, No. 4 45c Ear corn 42c Grain Futures CORN-tar. old new. .. May old new.... uly cpt VHKAT-- lar. old new.... lay old nov,- uly cpt. ATS-;ar. old lay old new uly RYE-tar. old... new.. May old new.. uly .ARD-- lar lay uly . . . . * . BELLIES-- tay uly TUESDAY OUAIN CLOSE. CHICAGO. Feb. 3. HiCh Low .621, .63 .61 !t .64 V, -lifi'A .ess -67 'A .66% .70U .79% .82 .82 % .6S!i .67 .65 !i .61% .79',!, .79V4 .81% .82% -GO'S. ,64% .32-i .3234 .33 .32% ' Close .61 '.; .6111 .6 Hi .08 Va .67 .79 it .·10 Ki .82 .33U .33 :i .33% -32 ti -38 ft .391« MOli .41 8.20 8.35 8.00 10.70 10.85 GRAIN Ol'EIST CHICAGO, Feb. 3. (.n-- .. .38*, .40% .40«i CORN-- lar. old n e w . . . . May old new. tily Sept. .-. VHEAT-- Mat* old n e w . . . . Jay old..'... new.... uly icpt OATS-Mar. old new.. .. Slay old n e w . . . . July RYE-Mar. old.. v .. n e w . . . . old new.... July LARD-Mar. May Close Yr. ABO. .. .SS-» .44'A May . ..10.72 ...10.90 ...11.10 July BELLIES-May 13.57 July 13.25 Close Yes'd'y. .C2.y, .63 .f4 W .64*1 .04% .65 .05 Vi .64 K .3271, .31?; .37=* .37 ^i .39 ' .40 10.80 10.90 Open Today. .63 .64 ',4 .6 IV, .79 '. .70% .SHt ·82','j .66" ..651 .33 .S3 .32 S .37". .37^ '.TOVi .39*1 .40 8.37 8.50 OMAHA OBAIV OMAHA. Feb. 3. 1/T!--Wheat--Hard No 1. 67'.4ij:60c; No. 2, OS'4tiT69c: No. 3, 67c northern yprEnc; No. 3, 64c: durum No. 3 '/jc; mixed No. 2, 63Vjc. Corn--White No. 3. 51 Vie; white No. 4 53',i@54c; yellow No. 2, 55c; No. 3, 53KfQ S5c: mixed No. 2, 5!c. Oata--Wblle No. 3, SS'.'.c. MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN. MINNEAPOLIS, Feb. 3. l.Tl--Wheat--96 cars compared to 240 a. year figo, Mark unchanged. Cash: No. l northern and No. dark northern 12, 13., 1 4 ' a n d 15 per ccn 73«©77%c; No. 1 dark hard .Montana 14 per cent and to arrive 73%£' 75%c; No. amber durum 71K W73%c; No. 2 ambe durum (is«i -tm^c: No. 1 red durum 64%c May 76irtc; J u l y 73c. Corn--No. 3.yellow 53tf255c. Oate---No. 3 white 29Kfi'30lic Barley-30«?.52:. ·""·»'*'·· Rye--No. 1, 35%ijr38'!,c Flux--No. 1, S1.50!4ijj'l.S6t.3. KANSAS CITV GRAIN. KANSAS CITY, Feb. 3. .-T--Wheat--14 cars unchanRed: No. 2 dark hard 69'U 70',5c; No. 3 nominally S7y,^70c; No. hard (I8:.4(iii70',ic; No. 3, B8®69Hc- No red nominally 71W®73o: No. 3, 70y.c Corn--68 cars; up 14 i o l',ic:~ No. white and No. 2 yellow nominally SSfiSDc No. 3. BBSriSTWc: No. 3. S.V.1®57 lie- No mljced nominally SHiiij 55%c; No. 3. 53s Oalr--2 cars: unchanged; No. 2 whit nominally 32%ST33c; No. 3 nominally 32f HIDES Quotations furnished by Wolf Bros 308 Fifth street southwest Horse hides $1.75-52.0 Cured beef hides 4 Green beef hides 3 I. O. O. F. Heads Installed. SWEA CITY, Feb. '3.--Odd Fel lows officers installed were: Joh H. Schueler, noble grand; Ora D Slmmonda, vico grand; B. r Rhodes, secretary; G. B. Harne treasurer; H. B. Jensen, warden; , L. Vaux, conductor; Samuel W Warburton, chaplain. H. E. Jense was the installing officer. Market Notes BV TICKEB TAPE Ranked according to their aggregate mar- et values, the favored Investments of fixed ruata, according ' to Kcane'a Investment rust Mpnthly, Include American -Telephone, Uchison, Union Pact Tic, Insersoll-Rand, astman Kodak, New York Centra). West- rn Union, North American, Consolidated fas, American Tobacco "B," Southern Pa- Kic, du Pont, National Biscuit. United tateg Steel, Westlnghquse EJettrlc, Penn- ylvanla Railroad, General Electric, Sland- rd OH of New Jersey. Woolworth. United "rult. Commonwealth Edison and Canadian Pacific. ·:Xt'KCT RECORD I B U l KEFKIGKRATOR S'Al.L'S Increasing Interest in the shares of coni- ntes engaged in the electrical refrigeration usiness is based on the belief that the cur- ent year will witness a continuance of the mprovement of the last year, in the face f the depression, the total of ' :ommerciul units sold last year topped the ,000,000 mark as compared wllh approximately 000.000 In 1029 The goal of the In dus t ry for 1931 has been set at approxi - mately 1,200,000 units, of which 1,000,000 are classified as household units. The brokerage f i r m of Jackson Brothers, Boesel and company, which believes that ales should be augmented by tha $5.000.000 appropriated by .the National Electric Light association for advertising the product, tresses the fact that more than 17,000,000 of the 20,400.000 wired homes In the United States are still potential purchasers of elec- rlc refrigeration. Thla Indicates, the firm say a, that the household market alone has reached only 14.7 per cent of its theoretical aturation point. \UMliER Ol' 1 CONTINUES TO INC'RKASK While the collapse, of the bull market served to retard the rate of Increase !n the number of stockholders participating in American corporations, the small investor las continued to acquErc equity securities. Phis is indicated by recently reported stock- lolder rosters ot f representative Companies, vhich reflect a larger number ot stockholders and Io\ver average Individual holdings in many Instances. A substantial expansion In the . stock- lolder lists is a logical concomitant of a. period of speculative fervor, aided by split- ins and stock dividends which tend to widen -he circle of ownership. Even the period of deflation Immediately following ctmtributes .O the gruwtti thru the breaking down and lislributlon of large blocks of stuck. But continued spread of ownership during a long ifiriod of relatively inactive trading, when .ho small investor Is generally considered as having been out of the marsat, is not icarly so natural an expectation. AMKTUCAN TELRriiONE STILL IN LT:AU The experience of a number ot companies outstanding in puint of the number of siunk- tolders suggests the trend. While American Telephone and Telegraph, which has Ihe argesl army of stockholders ot any Amer- can corporation, increased its list about I 1-3 per cent in 1929 to a total-of almost 470,000, by the end of the third quarter of last y e a r the number had expanded to "40,000. or a gain of practically 15 per cent. The average Individual holding at the Of 192U wa« 28 sbsire-S and nt Sept. 30, 1930, 33 shares, reflecting the effect of the g»ts financing earlier in t h a year. Cities" Service which has the second larp- st Hat of stockholders expanded its list f cornm'on stockholders from sllRhtly more han 100,000 toward the close of 1928. to 03,727 on Nov. 15, 1929, 311,497 In Decem- cr, 1929. 362.703 in April, 1930. and 433.00 at Dec, 31, 1930. A gain of approxl- .ately 97.500 durtnp 1930 represents an ln- rease of close to 4 29 per cent. STOCK MARKET IN DEAD CENTER Drying Up of Liquidation in U. S. Bond Obligations Encouraging. NEW, YORK, Feb. 3. (jT)--The stock market again stalled in dead center today. An encouraging development was the drying up of liquidation of the U. S. government obligations in the bond division, but that was not sufficiently inspiring to budge the inert share .market. Further elaboration thru earnings reports of the gloomy tale of the straying of corporate profits in 1930 was decidedly devitalizing. The pivotal stocks fluctuated within fractional ranges. There were a few special" upward move ments here and there, -largely re fleeting covering by discouraged shorts, or experimental efforts by impatient pools. Shares rising a point or two included National Bis- cut, General Theaters, Air Reduction, Johns Manville, Eastman Atchison, New York Central and Ludlum. Best and Woolworth were firm in reflecting of comparatively favorable 1930 profits. Such erratiu issues as Foster Wheeler, Worthington and Auburn jumped about 3 to 4. Soft spots were Hudson Motor Frisco, Rock Island and U. S. Industrial Alcohol, off 2 to 4 points. Hudson Motor declined to publication of its 1930 statement, -showing net of only 20 cents a share which failed to include a large chargeoff for development, taken directly from surplus. The stock re corded a low record for fhe presen! shares. The motor trade, however expects gradual improvement this month. Output may reach abou 220,00 units, against about 175,000 in January. Frisco and Rock Island reflected apprehension over the dividend? which .are scheduled for consideration at the directors meetings to morrow. Frisco earned little moro than half the curent annual dividenc in 1930, and Rock Island a little lesa than two-thirds. II. S. Industrial Al cohol was sold in expectation of an unfavorable earnings statement, in view of the sharp reduction in,alcohol prices. The stock · was at the lowest price since 1925. LAMSON BROTHERS GRAIN LETTER GRAIN MARKET UKV1KW WHEAT--The continued, dry \veather over ot only the U. S. grain belt, but in Canda, and prospects of no change for the «xt 36 hours. If then, overwelyhcd n.11 other nfluences. Prevailing conditions brot new ing, and with an oversold position dls- losgfl early, t h e acrvsnce was rather · pro- ounced. A real feature of the day was the ack of offerings. Export business was ilacea at about a half million and Llvcr- 'oot strengthened during tlie day on the .dvance here anil at Winnlpcg.'The govern- lent snow map showed no covering in the \mcrican Rraln belt, with the exception of me inch at Devil's Luke, N. Dak., and six nchcs at some Minnesota points. As for Janada there Is six inches* of snow on the ground at Winnipeg, but no covering was ho\vn In the western provinces. A, local §tat- sticlan was out with a report suyfiestlng hat the domestic rli a appearance of wheat luring the rirnt · six months or tho season vas about 60,000.000 in excess of last year. Newspapers In the U. a. and Canada are giving some space to the prevailing weather :ondilions and in tills manner outside at- enlion I A being attracted to the market. Thlg may result In higher prices for wheat, i u L at the same time we caution against following advances with purchases, aa first indications of rain or snow in dry sections would quickly change the picture. CORN--The corn market Ignored the ROV- ornmenl outlook report showing that con- Kiimptlon of corn d u r i n g Hie first two months ut the crop year was apparently 237,000.000 iflflK than during the same period t h e previous year, and tn {he absence 3f any news that might be viewed as hull- fah it took its cue from wheat. Prices ran up l-'K cents over yesterday's finish, with ·innie short covering on the way up. WonW not follow further advance with purchases. Liverpool due %c higher. NEW YORK. Feb. 3. (,T)--The curb market all but stood, atlll today. So dull was the trading that some of the recent quiet BCS- sfons were active In comparison with tin. lethargy prevailing from the opening of tin featureless sessions. The ticker was Idle more than it was at work during the greater part of the day. Price movements displayed some Irregu- lar\ty. Electric Bond and Share. United Light ''A," American Superpower and other utility holding company shares found supply and demand almost evenly balanced. Small e recessions were slowly recovered in t group as well as in others. Standard Oil of Indiana was In supply tagged half a point or so. Standard of Ohio, an inactive, rallied moderately antl there was n nlighlly steadier tone to other oils. Such specialties aa Associated Rayon, preferred, Deere and Western Express rosb about a point in the thin market. Meat Johnson attracted Rome buying and there was a rise of several points In Pittsburgh and Lake Erie. Libby McNeil and TagR corporation were among the comparative^ few Issues to show heaviness. Call money renewed at 2 per ceut. Bond Market MASON CITV. Fob. 3.- Cash Quotations by B. Q. IMorKe. EGGS Eggs (current receipts i lie . POULTRY chickens, heavy Dreed, general run 15c Stags I'ic Leghorns, spring ' He Heavy hens, 4 Ms Ibs 1-1 !· Light hens I 1 c Old cocks, heavy 8c Ducks ·· .... 9c Geese 7c Merchants Quotations, Eggs, in trade 14c Eggs, cash 12c Butter, Plymouth 3tie Butter, Clear Lake 33c Butter. State Brand 35= Butter, dairy v 28c Potatoes 4Qc and 50c a peck CHICAGO CHICAGO, Feb. 3. Ll" -- Poultry, alive, 1 car, 35 trucks, slcady: prices unclmrtKC'l. B u t t e r -- ll.aCl?, weak. Creamery extras (92 score) 27c; standards (90 score car- lots) 25 lie; extra firsts (00-01 score) 2f'.irrr 2fic; firsts (SS-80 score) Sl'AG'Sbe; seconds (88-87 score) 23®23Kc. EGKS-- 10,451: steady; extra firsts 17e; fresh graded firsts IGc; ordinary firsts H rnomicE FIJTURKS. CHICAGO. Feb. 3. ,V-- EgE future* closed: Storasc packers first, A p r i l 18": fresh graded firsts. Feb. 16UC. Butter futures closed: Storage standard?, Fell. 23',i r yi,4;c; do. March 23',£G l /iC; fresh standards, June 25}lc. KANSAS CITV rnoncrE. KANSAS CITV. Fen. a. t/n--Pn butter 12c. Other produce unchanged. Comedy to Be Presented. WAVER.LY, Feb. 3.--A three-act musical comedy, "Jack Tarr," with a cast of more than 100 persons, will be given In the Waverly high school auditorium Wednesday nnd Ttiurs- day cveninga under the auspices of the Waverly chapter of American University Women. NEW YORK. Feb. 3. (.W--The ebbing tld In the quoted value of United States govern ment securities that continued for mor than n week ivlth almost nnpreccdentet swiftness was stemmed, at least tcmporar lly, today. Apprehension over the prospect of a Laru bond Issue to cash veterans Insurance cer uneaten appeared to have sub aided. It was the first time In more than a wee that (jovertlmenta bad sold abov'e the prevl ous day's closing prices. Domestic Corporal Investment cibllpatlons also reflected the 1m proved sentiment. In a small turnover contrasting sharp! ·Ith the dally volume of transactions In th last five sessions, both Mhertys and Ion term treasury issues firmed. Treasurii! which terf (lie decline showed t h e larges average gains. At current prices the yield on the three longest term government Issue outstanding, the 1 Us. 4s and 3-i;s hav isen to between 3.-11 and 3.40 per. cent com pared with a little more than 2 per cent a tlielr peak prices a f o r t n i g h t BKO. There was some scattered selling. I Peruvian and other Latin American bond but otherwise the foreign list was steady tc firm. CLOSING nONn (U'OTATIO.V.S. NKW YORK, Feb. 3. (;!·)--United State government bonds closed: Liberty SVjs 100.31. First -I'.is 102.9. Fourth -1is 103.1. Treasury I'.is 110.16. NEW YORK rnonuw:. NEW YORK. Feb. 3. (.!-- Butter 13.181 unsettled. Creamery-, higher than extra 26' L/2Qc: extra (92 score) 28c; first (as-9 score) 25 M ft 27 V= c. ESB» 32,000; Irregular. Mixed colors, regu tar packed, closely selected heavy- 21c; ea tras 10^ fli 20 ] ,.jc; extra first 18-% (l/lyi-j! first IS'rrlS'/ic; seconds unquoted; r e f r i R e alor first 13ftl4c; seconds 12^12^-c* met ium firsts liaise; n e a r b y hennery browi extra 21.3{r22c; extra first 101-ifa 20!4c Nearby and nearby western nennej whites, closely selected extras 23fi25C' c average extras 22'«22Kc; nearby whl medium 21c; Pacific coast white alic treated, extra 25ft'26c; do extra first 24 lie. Poultry--Dressed Irregular; fowls fres or frozen 18£j25c. Poultry--Live Irregular. Chickens by ci press 20«2Sc; broilers, express 'JO® 38 ducks, express 2fic. Thornton Co-Op Creamery Meeting to Be Wednesda; THORNTON. Feb. 3--The coo ing plant of the Co-operativ creamery will be rebuilt in th southeast corner of the building, a lowing more space in the workroom E. W. Johnson, Mason City, has th contract for the work. The first an nual meeting of the Co-operativ creamery will he held in the oper house Wednesday. A program is b ing arranged. STOCK LIST; -.-_ - 0% m Ch a Dye 158 His Chal M f E 34V, m Can 111S m Car Fdy 31 Vj m Coml Al 9 m For Pow 30 m Intl 10 U .m Loco 21 .m Pow L 4914 .m Had St San 16Ts ,ra Roll Mill 29"S, .m Sm £ Ret 45% Mn steel Fdrs m Sue Ref . T «· T . m / T o h B ,m Wat \Vks \naconda \tchlson Ret \ubiim Vvlation Corp i O arnsdall A Lendix Av ieth St lorden lorg Warn 47-n 33 By THE ASSOCIATED MIESS . NEW YORK, Feb. 3. .TJ-- jnnal Quotations. ir Reduc 96 Kennecott " 23 "" KresEe. 2'6V. Kroger ' 24 X U Lehlgh Port C 17 Ligg My B 89~i Loew's . 52 K Loose Wiles SO^s Lori Hard 14 Louis G E A'3(1 Mack 85 K Mali Alkali , 23 May D S . 3Vi McK Rob 1 Hex Sea Oil ·; 1 Hid Cont Oil · 1 II K T 2 Mont Ward '2 llorrell ' 5 Mot Wheel . 1 Nash 31V. Nat 81s ~7iH jiijg Nat Ch Reg A '35 41^ Nat Dairy J 4? 1 ,i 79% Nat Lead ,123'A 12'i Nat Pow !· -3511 10-il Nat Tea 1"" 52 N Y Central 125'A 69',i N Y N H H"8B 23 « No Am _71 16^ No Pac 56 Burr Add 261i Oliver F (new) 5Vi Cal 4 Hecla 9 p a c G B -47 Ian Dry 33 Packard ··!!» :an Pac 42--y p ara . p u b 46 Case 91»1 Pathe ' ' lli Ccrro de-Pasco 24 penlck Ford 43M Cries O 43V p,, nn M I ' . Chic Gt W . 6% f n ", n p ct ?2S Pills Fl 29 Proc . Gam 68 H Pub Serv N J ' l SO^i Pullman 55 . Radio 15TJ Bad K O 19-li Rem Rand 1614 Reo S^i Rep Stl 16"i Rey Ton B ,44% Roy Dutch ' 391,3 St L San F 55 Sears R 50 51 Shell U .,.«!£ Slniniona ' 16% Sinclair 11; So Pac '104 VK So P R Sugar 14 ','L So Rail ,82'.i Stand Brds 18 St G E E 61?, St Oil Cal 47'4 St Oil N J · J7'i St Oil N Y 23'Vi Stone Web · ZV'/ L Etude .20!i Superior Oil .. »1H Tex Corp 32 Vt Tex Gulf Sul 49 -i Tim Roll B 47 · Union Carb 60^ Un Pac 200 Unit Alrc 26 S Unit Corp 20V' Unit G E 28% U S Iml Ale Mil U S Rub 12:i, U S Steel ' 140?i Ut P . Lgt A. ' 25}i · Vanadium ' M Wabaeh .ISj'i Ward Bak A. 221-1 Warn Plx 17% W Mary 15!i' West Air at Chic Gt W pfd 22% BSIvl 17 lafi N W R I £ P nhrysler Cnca Cola Co] Fuel Ir 24 Col C S C M St P C M St P ptd " ' Grapho Coml Solv 'omwlth So Tonpoleum 1 Has Can liinll Ins Contl Mot Prod ^urtlss Wr ' leere nrd Inc 5,1 Pont ' 51 Pow L Flsk 'ox Film A 'rcepnrt Tex !en El Jen Foods icn Motors len Pub Scr Jllleltc Gold Ditst Goodrich Grah" Pnige ^ranby Gt No Ry pfil G N I O ctfa Gt W SURar 5riE Grun louston .ludson 816 3-T1 8% 90% 51 4714 82 V. 42% 4 21 Vj 63 87 U 158-4 ··"'A ' 4 8 33 U 32-H 4451 52 3 8 IS 16 25' 1.6 67 20 IS fli 3% 39% II Cent nd Ref nt Comb Eng nt! Harv nl Nick Can T £ T Tohns Mrtnv £clvinator S S3 ·I 'A West E MfE '86 Willys Ov ;'oHi WooUvorth ^?t Wrigley .~69 l Xi Yell Tr lo-li Young S W -22-l CHICAGO STOCKS CHICAGO, Feb. 3. trXZ' Cent Pub Ser A 18 Mid-West UUI-'-BK Ities Service Cont Chic ctfs r Lakes Alrc Grigahy-Grunow nsull Ut Inv xcll Switch ilajestic H'hold Nat Stand Quaker Oats Stelnlte Swift Co T/ S Gypsritn Utll Ind Zenith 30 161 " 44 .as-y. 10 « 7 SUPPLEMENTARY LIST OF STOCK QUOTATIONS Supplied'by ",.", IAMSON BROTHERS AND CO. Mason City Office in Bagley- Beck Building. Telephone No. 7 NKW YORK STOCKS Ab Pok ft I' Co llli Kelvinator Corp 11 Am Bank Note 55 Lambert Co Am Car Fay 31Vi Am Metal n-Y. Am Tob 111 ACTSOC Dry Gda 24-Ti Baldwin Lo 22 Bgs Mfg Co 16-K B-B-Collen Co lOTk Budd Add Mach 2615 Bush Terminal 27% Bulte Cop fc Zc ITa Calif Packing 45 Com Credit 18 li Coml Solvents 17 Vi Cont Molora 3 Cont Oil 10 Cream of Wht 29 Irtlry Pack 42'A Curt WrlR pfd -114 Ft Natl Sirs 4\~A Fisk Rubber "K, General Mills 44 Indian Rcf 4V, 1,1 ci Carb Corp «.'.4 Louisiana Oil 4.K Mathle Alkali 23« McKea t Bobb tS'.-i Muns Wear, Inc 30 Nev Cong Cop lOvl N Y Air Brake 23'A Pathe Exchange 1% Plllsbiiry Flour 29' Oil Co 9'A Pur Bak Corp 4S'/i Rdo Grande Oil G'/L Reo Motors 8^i So Cal Edison 48 K Standard Brds IR Superior Oil IX Telati Corp 13 U S Rca Imp :« Vanndtum fel Wabasli Ry 18 It Western Myld 15',4 Western Union 13fl% WrtE Jr Co 69'A VOUK cunn OUOTATIONS Amer For P Co Amer Gas El 74"i Am Sup Pow 12VJ Ark Nat Gas A fi ASGOC G E A 20'i Cons Auto Mdse li Deforest Radio 2 Dura n I Motor lli Eljler El * El Ert . Sll 4311 Ford Mo of EnR : Fox Theaters A Hudson B M S 4 Nlat; Hud l( No Amer Av G Penn road Corp 3 O Ind S O Ky United Gas Un L, P A. Utll P L Vacuum Oil CHICAGO STOCKS Allied Mo Indust 2 Grigsby-Grunow A u b Auto Co 14511 Bendlx Av Cp lO^It Borp-Warn Cp 23 ; i Butler Rios ft n i Cont Chi Cp 6^i Chicago Invest 2H Cord Company 8 Gt Lakes Alrc 2Vft T',6 25 a lift 5SVi Key St t W 10-/« Lions O H Co 0 Natl Leather ' 1 Natl Standard 301^ Quaker Oata 1R1 U S Gypsum 40 ; !i Utll Ind Cp 7. · U S Ra Tel 22 y, MINNEAPOLIS STOCK First Bk ak Cp 22 Titonka Creamery ;; Stockholders Meet; Schram Named Head TITONKA, Feb. 3.--The annual meeting of stockholders of tho Titonka co-operative creamery was held Saturday. The total business done in 3930 amounted to $117,105.52. The amount of butter mada the last year was nearly the same as the previous year. Ernest P. Hansen wag re-elected secretary; William Boyken was elected treasurer; Henry H. Bruns and M:,JS. Larson were re-elected directors. Following the stockholders meeting the board re-elected August Schram, president. John Pouelsen is butter- maker. Members of the board were August Schram, G. D. Welhousen, Chris Brandt, Henry H. Bruna and M. E. Larsen. Are From Waterloo, WODEN--Mr. and Mrs. Charlei Launsberry of Waterloo spent Sati urday and Sunday at the home of Mrs. Launsberry's parents, Mr. and I Mrs. Herman Helm.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page