The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 5, 1933 · Page 22
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 22

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 5, 1933
Page 22
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12-B MASON CITY GLOKK-GAZKTTK DECEMBER 5 1933 CharlesCityNews Young Farmers Will Meet Thursday Night for Organizing Group CHARLES CITY, Dec. 6.--A large attendance is expected at th organization meeting for young farmers of Floyd county to be helc in the Y. M. C. A. Thursday night 7:30 p. ra. according to W. H Brown, county agent. A short pro gram of group singing, special mu 6lo and talks will be given. Fol lowing the program, those attend Ing will have the opportunity to get acquainted and the Y. M. C. A swimming pool will be available at a smalt charge. Letters are be Ign mailed to more than 100 young farmers In Floyd county explaining the purpose of this meeting. The general outline and nature of Beatings to be held during the Winter for this group will be explained by the county agent am there will be an opportunity for anyone attending to offer suggestions on how he would like to have the meetings conducted. Six meet- Ings to-be held during the.winter have already been arranged e,a follows: Dec. 13--C. W. McDonald from .the Extension Service will conduc a. farm butchering demonstration Jan. 10, W. H. Stacy, rural soclolo gist from .Ames, will discuss agricultural objectives and social plan nlng. Jan. 24, Byron T. Virtue from the Extension Service will take up Jnachinery adjustment and repair. Feb. 7--L. G. Allbaugh of Ex tension Service will discuss agricul ture finance and farm manage ment Feb. 21, Byron T. Virtue wil demonstrate the use of the farm tools. March 6, George Godfrey will speak on the philosophy of agriculture. .1,200 Farmers Attend Com and Hog Sessions CHARLES CITY, Dec. 5.--Twelve hundred farmers have attended a series of meetings which have been held by the county agent during- the last '10 days' to explain the corn- Jiog- program. A great number of questions have been asked at each meeting in regard to the means of obtaining: loans on corn of 45 cents B. bushsl. Since the corn-hog 1 contracts are not yet available it has JJot been possible to answer all questions which have arisen concerning the provisions of the contracts. One of the main purposes o f ; the meetings has been to point out · the factors which have been re-' eponsible for the accumulation of World wide surplus in corn and toga. Charts were shown to explain the failing off in hog exports in the "U. S. Program on Music Is Given at Charles City CHARLES CITY, Dec. 5.--The Jnusic department of the Woman's club was scheduled to meet this afternoon in the Y. M. C. A. with Mrs. R. W. Stober chairman of the program which continues the study of Italian music. Current musical events were to be given by Mrs. H. J. Huber. Other numbers were: Spontini, Mrs. Grace Bentley; Donizetti, Mrs. Wayne Fluent; Bellini, Mrs. Milton Dunlap; Training of a 17th Century Singer, Mrs. Stober; colo,- Mad Scene from Lucia Dl Lammermoor, Mrs. Merrill Smith; piano duet, Overture from Norma, Bellini, Mrs. Julius Niemack and Mrs. E. A. Sheldon. Mr. and Mrs. Patterson Celebrate Anniversary CHARLES CITY, Dec.' 5.--Mr and Mrs. W. M. Patterson celebrat ·d their fiftieth wedding anniver sary. The party was given at tt» home of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Fay 802 Jackson street. A mock wed ding ceremony was performed unde the direction of Mrs. Joe Severt whi also made the wedding cake decor ated with 60 candles. Mr. and Mrs Harry Colby furnished music fo the evening. Supper was served-a U o'clock when Mr. and Mrs. Pat terson cut the wedding cake. Mr and Mrs. J. W. Patterson of Atlan th: and E. W. Patterson of Lak View were out of town guests. CWA Pays Out $5,405 to Workers at Charles Cit CHARLES CITY, Dec. 5.--Th CWA waa to distribute checks i the city hall today totaling $5,405.6 ·for work done between Nov. 24 an Dec. 1 inclusive. This amount wi be paid to 390 raen in Floyd coun ty who have worked as unskllle laborers and 12 foremen. Th amount paid to unskilled labor i $5,174.25 and to foremen $231.40 in addition J132 will be paid to me driving trucks and $670.20 for th ujse of trucks. The total numbers of man hours of labor for this work i 10,730. Mrs. Peters, Ackley Vicinity Resident for Many Years, Die: ACKLEY, Dec. 5.--Mrs. Joh Peters. 66, who had been ill for sev era] months and had submitted t en operation In a Waterloo ho spit a for kidney trouble, died last eve ning. She had lived in this vicinit many years. Surviving are her bus band, three sons, Edward of Hamp ton, John and Clarence of Ackley two daughters, Mrs. Charles Roeg ner of Faulkner and Mrs. Fran' Roegner of Geneva. The famlV lived on a farm five miles north o Ackley and moved to Ackley l years ago. Funeral Is Held for Mrs. Stewart, Former Eagle Grove Resident EAGLE GROVE, Dec. 5.--Funer a! services for Mrs. Zola B. Stew art, 54", formerly of this city, who died in Duluth, Minn., .Nov. 30, were held at the Kubitschek and Kastler funeral parlors yesterday afternoon, in charge of the Rev. A. S. KJlboum of the Congregational c arch. Mrs. Stewart, was born in Woolstock, was married to Joseph Gregor of Eagle Grove In 1898. Mr. Gregor died in 1905, and the widow was married to Zola B. Stewart In 1907. Three children by thfl first husband are Vivian, Vera and Franklin, all In Minneapolis. Two children by ifr. Stewart ore Mrs. Evelyn Clark ia Minneapolis, and Burton Stewart in Mankato, Minn. Others surviving are her father, Al Banks, in Eagle Grove, five Bisters, and three brothers. PROJECTSUNDER G.G.G. PROGRESS P l a n t Pathologist Gutlirie Joins Gresco Camp; New Engineer Expected. CRESCO, Dec. 5.--Captain Campbell of the civilian conservation corps camp here, reported that of the 16 local woodsmen allotted to the Creaco camp, 7 had reported for examination under First Lieutenant Kenan, camp physician, to be enrolled by Captain Campbell. These local woodsmen enrolled are in addition to the 172 men who came from the Preston, Minn., camp a few weeks ago. H. E. Guthrle, plant pathologist from Ames, arrived at the Cresco camp to Join Supt. Herb Rees 1 staff of seven foremen in the forestry service. Lieutenant Warner, who was at the Cresco camp during tile construction of the barracks and other buildings, was released from active duties for business reasons and la now with the TJ. S. engineers at a Minnesota city p'roject with leadquartera at Winona, Minn. A eplacement has been ordered out ut has not yet arrived. Diseased Trees Removed. The camp's work in tree disease ontrol consists principally In the ocation and removal of diseased rees, particularly oaks being at- acked by the chestnut borer. This fork is being done without any ex- ense to the farmer. Soil erosion control deals with :e construction of soil saving ams in gullies, in which active ero- icn is under way. Dams construct- d vary with the types and size of roclon taking place and with the naterials available. Various types of brush, woven wire, log and rock masonry dams are used. Later, it Is expected that the banks of gullies on which erosion dams have been built will be graded In to a comparatively flat slope and either seeded down or planted to trees. Stream improvement work will be undertaken on both the Turkey and Jpper Iowa rivers. One phase of his program is the construction of tream diversion dams by which the rivers are diverted to one bank orming a swift deep pool--more mltablc for game fish than the usual shallow water. The second phase of the stream Improvement program embraces the construction of ish protection works. Will Build Fish Hatchery. The construction of a fish hatchery on the William Connolly farm just north of Cresco, involves the expenditure of approximately $15,000 for materials. Embankments of earth will be constructed to form the shallow ponda necessary in the fish hatchery work. Several build ings will also be erected. The hatch ery has been located on the Connol ly farm because of the availability there of spring water which is es peclally suitable for th'e growth o- small mouth bass. Erosion control crews are now working on the farms of Hcnrj Lybbcrt, south of Cresco; R. M Thomson, north of town; W. J. Pat terson, at Vemon Springs; J. M Culbert and Son and Archie Moon in Winneshiek county. Jesse W. Ford Rites Are Held in Gamer; Five Children Survive HAYFIELD, Deo. 5.--The funera for Jesse W. Ford who die Saturday, was held at the Shannon funeral home at Garner this after noon with the Rev. E. T. Hoon pastor of the M. E. church of Gar ner, officiating. Interment was t. be In the Concord cemetery a Garner. Mr. Ford was born in Adair county, Iowa, July 4, 1865. He was married at Hampton to Miss Rose Fults who preceded him in death in 1916. Five children were born to thi union, all of whom survive. They are Chalmor of Clarksfield, Minn. Merritt of De Graff, Minn.; Walter of Minneapolis; Mrs. Anita Ander son of Canby, Minn., and Mrs Leona Johnson of Granite Falls Minn. Eight grandchildren are living. O. E. Ford of this commun Ity is a nephew. The deceased cam to this community five years ag and was engaged In vegetable farm ing. He became ill five weeks ago. ElmaWJns62to 14 Over Chester Quinte ELMA, Dec. 5.--Elma high schoo turned in a 62 to 14 victory ove Chester, the local basketball team collecting- 52 points on the shooting of L. Elffler, H. Eiffler and Tate "aptaln V. Frank was not in th game because of blood poisoning Elma used many reserves. HOGS DROP TOWARD LOWEST LEVELS OF YEAR WHEAT AND CORN FIRM AT CLOSE Reports That Only Surface Rains Have Been Had Aids Prices. CHICAGO, Dec. 5. (/P)--Reports :hat rains In southwest and northwest sections of the United States wheat belt had only relieved surface moisture deficiency helped today to lift prices. Greater activity and strength than has been the rule of late was apparent in all the grain pits, especially in wheat, and Kansas City reported mills buying wheat in that market. There was good buying here For northwest account, and some buying credited to the east. Wheat closed firm, 2%-2% above yesterday's finish, Dec. 81%, May 86%-%; Corn Z%-3% up, Dec. 45%, May 52%-%; oats l%-2% advanced, and provisions unchanged to a rise of 20 cents. CHICAGO CASH C1K.UN. CHICAGO, Dec. S.. (J?-- Wheat No. 2 hard %c; corn. No. 2 mixed 47c; No. 2 yel- 'ovr 46$i@--J8Hc; *ft. 3 yellow 46W1f47c: No. 5 yellow 46c; No. 6 yellow 46c; new corn, No. 2 mixed 45c; No. 3 mixed 43% @ 45c; No. 2 yellow '45ft46'Ac; No. 3 yellow 44%S'46o; No. 4 yellow 4114 ®4114c: No. E yellow 42^^430; No. 2 white 4G{?47c; No. 3 while 44',4©46c; oals. No. 3 while 34%® 35V1C! Ko. 4 while 32J4c; rye. No. i. 63-Hc; barley 40J66C; tlmolhy aeed S5.50@6; clover seed 511^13.15 cwt. Lard J4.95: loose llrd 54.65: bellies 15.50. Mason City Grain MASON CITY, Dec. 5.-Barley .· 28-35c No. 2 yellow shelled corn 31c No. 3 yellow shelled corn SOc Mo. 4 yellow new shelled corn. .29e . 4 new yellow ear corn 26c White oats, No. 3, 30 Ibs. or better 24c TUESDAY GRAIN- CLOSE CHICAGO. Dec. 5, WHEAT-- High Low Close fay 87 fi .84 ?i .863* uly 80 .83*i .B5 CORN-- ec 453; .43 .45% fay C2»i .50M .5254 uly 54S .52Vi .54(4 OATS- DC .34H .32*i .33% ay 3G« .34*; .36% uly 33!i .33"* .35V. RYE- EC 57H .55H .i5*-i ny 60*i .585$ .60^1 Jly .61"^ ' .513^4 .61^ BARLEY-- ec 40%1 .40'i .40% May 47=; .45 .«7% uly .47% Dec 4.35 4.25 4.35 4.B5 4.80 4.05 May 5:30 3.27 5.30 BELLIES-Dec 4.20 Jan 5.12 5.05 S.12 TUESDAY GRAIN OPEN- Dec. . Jay uly CORN-Dec May "uly OATS-.Say" '.'.'.'.'.','.'.' July RYE-Dec May July BARLEY-Dec May July LARD-Dec. ........ Jan May BELLIES-Dee Jan Open Close Today Yesterday ..$ -814 t .SHI .. .84% .84 .. .S3«i .63 .43 .50H .52(4 .3211 Close Yr. Aue * .43% .22=4 .17 H .28% .32% .33 3.75 3.67 3.62 3,70 i.CQ GRAI.V. MINNEAPOLIS. Dec. B: LTV--Wheat, 3d cars, 97 a year ago; lHfi?2%c higher, cash No. 1 northern 82?4.®SS~4c; No. 1 dark northern 15 per cent protein 83vi©87'J'.- 14 per cent protein 337$ (r?87TBC; 13 per cen 1 protein 831i3S7v;,c; 12 per cent protein l~~ S?S73ic; No. 1 dark hard Montnna 14 per cent protein 85%'fr80Tfic; to arrive 8574@ SGTsc; Ko. 1 amber durum 9SVicJ?Sl-OI No. 2 amber durnm Q7 J Ac®$l.ol'i; No. " red 78Vi®80"ic; December 7»;4c; Ma; 83!4c; July 83Vic. Corn, No. 3 yellow 4134©42Vic. Oats. No. 3 white 30%©317ic. .4251 .50 .52 .32 li .3-Hi .34% .33«i .3311 -BS'4 .SSH .58 .37% .4r 4.15 4.87 5.25 KANSAS cm' KANSAS CITY, Dec. 4. (/n--Wheat--16 cars: 1U to 3% cents hlRher. No. 2 dark hard, 79 to 84 nominal; No. 3. 13V- to S3 nominal: No. 2 hard, 80 to 82%: No. red. 79 lo 82V4 nominal; No. 3, 8114. CORN--17 cars; y, to 3U cents higher. No. 2 white, 45 to -Ifl^i nominal.- No. 3. 4 to 481 nominal; No. 2 mixed, 44H; No. 3 4414. Oats--1 car; H cent higher; No. 2 white 33M to 35 nominal; No. 3, 32=4 to 34'4 nominal. OMAHA GRAIN OMAHA, Dec. 5. I.T) Wheat--Dark hard, No. 3, 78: hard, smutty, No. 3 f 75 sample hard, 86: mixed, No. 1. 77. Com--White, No. 3, 42; yeltow, Ko. 2 40i lo 40H. Oats--White, No. 3. 31 Vi. Miscellaneous POTATO MARKET CHICAGO, Dec. 5. (/T)--(U. S. depart ment of agriculture}--Potatoes, 32, on truck 241: total U. 9. shipments, OS; dull, sup- piles moderate, demand and trading slow sacked a cwt., U. S. No. 1, Wisconsin round whites, few sales mostly around S1.22K to 11.25; Iilaho niMets, $1.95 to fl.fny,, mostly Jl.STli to J1.60; combination grade, J1.3. 1 ; to SI.40; · Colorado Me Clares, J1.60; JfJnnesota, North Dakote Rel River Oblos. J1.10 to S1.17«; occasional select car higher. MINNEAPOLIS FTXJUB MINNEAPOLIS. Dec. 5. (.Tl--Flour, un changed. Shipments 17,167. Fnre bran JUeiS.SO; standard middlings $13 ®U. NEW YORK SUOAR. NEW YORK. Dee. S. ijpt--Raw suga firm again today at 3.25C. Futures 1 to '. points higher. Refined unchanged at 4.50i for fine granulated. Hansell Wins 23 to 20 Over Popejoy Cage Club HANSELL, Dec. 5.--Hansell high school's basketball team defeatec Popejoy by 23 to 20 In a loosely played gome here. Pyle led th Hansel! scoring and Jurg-eson wa: iilgh man for Popejoy. Produce MASON CITY, Doc. 0.- Cash Quotations by E. G. MorM Sggs (current receipts) ISc Heavy hens, 4H IDS, and over... 7c Jght hens Oc Springs (heavy breeds) 7c Springs, (Leghorn breeds) ...... fc Old cocka (neavy , 4o Ducks 4c 3eeso 4c Turkeys, No. 1 IOC Merchant* Quotations Eggs, cash IB-Slc Eggs, in trado 21-23c* Butter, Plymouth SOc Butter, clear Lake 26c Butter, Brookfleld 2Sc Butter, State Brand 28c Butter, Dairy Maid 26c Home Grown Potatoes, peck..,25c ·EDITOR'S NOTE3--These repre sentatlve quotations were obtained by calling several downtown gtocery atorsB. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO, Dec. 5. I.PI--Bullcr, 11.787, insfittled; creamery specials (93 score). HI lo 22; extras (02), 21; extra firsts :90-C1. IDVi to 19»1; llrsts (88-89), 1654 .0 18W : seconds (86-87), 15W to 16: standard* (90 centralized cartels), 20. Eggs-3,160, steady, prices unchanged. CHICAOO CHICAGO, Dec. 5. /r--'Poultry, live. 1 , 34 trucks, Jlrrn; hens, 414 IDS. up, II. under 4W Ibs., 8!i; Leghorn hens, 7; rock springs, 10« to ills; colored. 9W to 10V4; Leghorn cbtckeng, 7H; roosters, e; turkeys, 9 to 14; ducks, 5 to 8: geese, 8. Dressed turkeys, steady; young hens and toms, 17; old hens 14; old tome, 13; No. 2. rBODCCE KUTUBKS. CHICAGO. Dec. 3. Ml--EBB futures closed: Refrlgesator standards December 14tec; refrigerator standards January 15 fresh graded firsts February }5Vsc. Butter future! closed: storage standards December 16Kc; storage standards January 16%c; storage standards February 181ic. KANSAS MTV PRODUCE. KANSAS CITY, Dec. S. U!)--Eggs IBc, Butterfat ll@lGc. Other produce uncharged. NEW VOBK POULTRY. NEW YORK. Dec. 5. wr-Llve poultry steady to firm. Chickens, express 10££14c; broilers, express HSISc; fowls, freight 10 1H5c; roosters, express 7c; other grades unchanged. ?iE|V VOHK PRODUCE. NEW YORK. Dtcr. 5. l/Py-Eggs. 15.241; rregular, mixed colors, special packs or se- ectlons from fresh receipts 31®31 %c; firsts 3c; refrigerators: Standards iT*i@-18c; hecka 13c; other mixed colors unchanged. Butter, 20,152; weaker. Creamery, higher han extra 22«t[f23c; extra (82 score) 22c; irst (S7-0I scores) 173; ©Sl^c; seconds 6HJ?17!ic; centralized (90 score) 1C; other grades unchanged. Cheese, 431,642; firm, unchanged, Market Notes By TICKER TAPE MASON CITY, Dec. 5. -- Local rices unchanged; beat sorted lights, 200 to 240 Ibs,, $3.00; best medium weig-ht butchers, 240 to 260 Ibs., 13.00; beat heavy butchers, 260 to 3vO Ibs., ^2.80; best prime heavy butchers, 300 to 350 iba, $2.60; beat making 1 sows, smooth, 300 to 350 bs., $2.40; best heavy sows, smooth, 350 to 100 Ibs., 32.20; light lights, air to good, 140, 160, 180 Ibs., $2.40, 52.70, $2.80. Possible Increased purcnaalns power In t\i« early part o£ the year may provide th snergy lor a spring rise in business, the Na tional City bank obs ervea 1 n its monthly survey. Little seasonal Influence in a return of recovery until after the first of the year Is vlBloned by the review which adds, however, that with Chrtatmas trade accelerating the movement of Roods over the retail counters, here Is reason to hope that trie period Of contraction [s moving toward Its close. PUBLIC WORKS The survey points out that there la small hope for a return of private capital to Investment channels, but that public 1 worXa now Retting under.way would somewhat effect. that factor. "There ts a tendency not to expect too UCH In the way ot an early business upturn," the banX states^ "but producers count upon the Increased purchasing power that has been created to prevent bualnecs from dropping Into the depths again, and later to provide the motive power for a sprint rise. *"To be sure, experience barn the hope that new investments of private capital will contribute much toward ImprovEment, in the present state of the bond market, and this la an Important drawback. The o f f Betting factor is evidence that public works expenditures are getting under way more rapidly. In other government measures alao, and In such purchases 0 ( capital goods as the Industrials can finance themselves or with government aid, the possibility ot Increases [n purchasing power IB present-* GOLD BUYING NOT INTERFKIlINa Pesplte the wide fluctuations in the foreign exchange market; the reviews satd the Reconstruction Finance corporation gold buying and the monetary policy and the resultant controversy over them have had IHtte influence on trade and Industry. It stated that while monetary uncertainty Is unfavor nble to business In the long run ainca It in terfer«s with Jong term contracts, the relation to ordinary trade fa not direct or Immediate. Rites Held at Osage for Decker, Formerly Sheriff for Mitchell OSAGE, Dec. 5.--Funeral services for William John Decker, who died at his home here Saturday afternoon, were held yesterday afternoon at the Shelledy funera home with the Rev. Stiles Lessly of the Congregational church in charge.. Members of Osarfe Com- mandery Knights Templar acted as pallbearers, and a Knight Templar commitment service at Osage cemetery followed. Mr. Decker was born at Stacyville May £^, 1861. On Dec. 8, 1892, he was married to Lucretia J. Charlps- worth, who survives him, as do his three sisters, Mrs. W. Delgarno Mrs. W. A. Roinhart and Miss Nelle Decker, all of Minneapolis. Mr. Decker served Mitchell county as sheriff for 17 years prior to the term of A. L. Hungerford who served from Jan. 1, 1921 to Jan, 1 1933, when the present incumbent, Charles Kathan took the office. FIGHT RESULTS (fly Tho A.g'jocltftJ Press) Chocolate, 130, Cnl*a outpointed Fran We VVnllae*, 130, Cleveland (10) ; Tony Caninnerl, 133%, New York knocked out Cecil faync, 138, Ixu!iv.ll« Ky., ( 5 ) : Teddy Yaronx, IBOVfc, PlUubn ontpolntcd PHBI Plrronr, 358Vz, Cleveland (10); Let? Oldman, 131, .New York, out pointed Jimmy VAUghn, 135, Cleveland 10: Alahnma Kid, 15R 1 /;. Dover, Ohio, nut polnled Norman Conrad, 101, Cleve.nnd NEWARK. N, J,-- Mickey Walker, nnmnon. N. J. t knocked ant L*s Kennedy 108W, Vemon, Cal., (2). CHICAGO-- Jarklr Ullinn, 127, rmnbur*h knocked oat Durlo Mure no, 127, Kalamaroo Mich., (6). TOP AT CHICAGO SLIPS TO $3.50 Prices Off 5 to 10 Cents as Run Goes 5,000 Over Estimates. CHICAGO, Dec. 5. (.-T--Hogs dropped another nicltel towards tho lowest levels of the year today when prices Avere 5 to 10 cents lower In slow trading. The decline carried the top to $3.50, unequaled since lost February and only 40 cents above the year's low recorded Jan. 2. Supplies overran estimates by 6 : 000 head, but were considered moderate by most traders. However, demand was slow and most of the :ood hogs ranged from 53.25 to 53.45, only a few topping at ?3.50. Moderate Supplies. Outside markets reported moderate supplies, but prices were anywhere- from 10 to 25 cents lower. Trading was slow. One of tho unsettling influences retarding trade is the uncertainty facing the big packers because of unrest among packing house workers. A strike is feared in many quarters as it is known that sharp wage advances are to be Bought soon by packing plant workers. Most packers prefer to buy just enough to keep their plants operating. Cattle Unsettled, Cattle trade was unsettled by heavy-receipts. Prices were called steady to 25 cents lower, although generally trade was weak to 15 lower. Best yearlings were sold at $6.15 with baby beef type steers and heifers up to $6.50. Sheep supplies were also heavy and trade had a slow start. Bids were weak to 25 cents lower on fat lambs with few offers above $7, most being below. Choice lots were held well above $7.25. Hog Markets Hog; prices at Iowa markets Tuesday: VVATKIJJJO--Prime hogs ISO to led Ibs. 53.7011-3; 360 to 200 Ibs. 52.00Sf2.00; 290 to 323 Ins. 12.15fi-2.7S; 325 to 350 Ibs. (2.30 ®2.60; good packers 52if-2.4o. tIES SIOINES--o-10c lower; 120 to 160 lus. 51.75tV2.50;.180 to 300 Ibs. |2.50®2.80; 300 to 400 Ibs. I2.2SO2.SO; good packers Sl.ClHi3.3(]. OTTllMVYA-- All sroues lOo lower; 140 to ISO Ibi. 11,63; 160 to ISO Iba. S2.CS; 180 to 200 Ibs. 13; 200 to 240 Ibs. 53.10: 240 to 260 Ibs. {3; 260 to 230 Ibs. 52.81: 230 to 310 Ibs. 52.VJ; 310 t» 330 Ibs. $2.60; over 350 Ibs.; packers under 350 Ibs. 32.10W2.40: packers 330 to 4.10 Ibs. (1.80® 2.10; packrrs over 500 Ins. S1.601?l.BO; thin packers $1.20 nnil down. CEDAR KAriUS--1'rlme hogs ISO to 200 Ibi. J2.80; !i)l) to aeo Ibs. J2.00; 280 to ISO Ibs. {2.80; ISO to 300 Iba. J2.70; 300 lo 320 Ibs. J2.60: 330 lo 340 His. $2.50; good packers lo 350 Ibi. $2.10: to 400 Ibs. $2; to 450 Ibj. $1.90; to 500 Ibs. $1.80. COHX--Un- changed. Local Hogs CHICAGO UTESTOCK. CKICA.GO, Dec. s. un--U, a. department of aGriculture-- HOGS 2B.OQO Including 3,000 direct; moderately active, Renerally 5-1 Oc tower than Monday; bulk 180 to 280 Ibs. «3.40©3.50; top 53.50; 200 to 360 Ibs. and 140 to 170 ba. S31P3.-10; pigs ?2©2.50; packing BOWS 52.30^2.75; light light good and choice 140 to 160 Ibs. $2-75@3.35; light weight 160 o 2JO Jbs. J3.25-33.50; medium weiglit 200 to 250 lta, $3.40@3.50; heavy -weight 250 to 350 Ib«. $3@3.5Q; packing sowa medium and good 275 to 650 Ibs, S2.40@2,SO; pl cid and choice 100 to 130 Ibs. S2t5'2.75. CATTLE, 11,000; calves, 1,500; largely fed steer and yearling run; long yearlings grading Rood and choice predominating; unevenly steady to 25 centa lower, mostly weak to 15 cents off; steem and hellers ling under SflO Ibs. scarce and steady; not many weighty steers in run; undertone lower; extreme top yearlings $6.15; numerous loads SB-Mll^S; 700 Ib. steers and heifers as high as $6.50; undertone weak on cows; bulls and veal erg steady; slaughter cattle and vealera, Btcere sood and choice 550 to 900 Ibs. J5.50@6.75; 800 1,100 Iba. «5@6.5Q; 1,100 to 1,300 IhB. $4.73 4?6-25; 1,300 to 1,500 tbj. ?3.755?fi.75: common and medium 550 to 1,300 Ibs. 33rEH,73; heifers pood and choice 550 to 750 Ibs. S3,25'S6.50; common and medium $3(55,26; COWK pood $2.73 ff-i: ccr.injon and medium Sl,75@i2.75; low cutter and cutter SI @ 1.75; bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) 52.75® 3,25; cutter common and medium $2^3; vealer* good and choice 54.50© 5.75; medium J3.50@4.50; cull and common $2,SOif^ 1 3.50; stocker and feeder cattle steers pood and choice 300 to 1.050 Ihs S3.50 ftp 4.75; common and medium. 32.75® 3.75. SHEEP, 20,000; fat lambg opening- alow, undertone weak to 55 cents lower; early hid9 mostly $7 downward; choice offerings frequently held abova $7.23; nhecp firm feeding lamba little changed: lambs 90 Ibs down good and choice 57(^7.40; common and medium J5^i7; ewes 90 to 150 Ihs good 1 and choice $1*731*3.25: all weights common and medium 11.25® 2,23; feeding lamhs 50 to 75 HJ*. Rood and cfeofee 55-50 SOUTH ST. VAlTIi LIVESTOCK. SOUTH ST. PAUL., Dec. 5. OtV--U. fl. department ot agriculture-CATTLE 2,700; slow, opening bids and a 'ew early sales 15-25c lower on slaughter steers and yearlings; cows and buila 10-15c oil; stockerj and feeders scarce, little change; (ew medium to good yearlings Si® 4.75; choice bids ?5-25 and held above; common to good cows $l,855?2,75; cutter grades mostly around $1.50 down; bulls argely 52,50 and leas; good lightweight eeder steers 13.35. Calves 3.500; steady to weak; good to choice $3.50^)4.50; more round $*· HOGS 11,000; fairly active; averaging weak to lOc lower; bulk better 190 to 240 be. J3.10^3.1S; top J3.13; better 250 to 10 Iba. salable 52.801T3.10; most rood inching sows 52-40^2.60; good and choice 30 to 155 Ib9- I2.5Qf[?3; better killer pigs satabte 52.25^2.50; feeders $2.25 down; av- rag« cost Monday 53,04; weight 214 Ibs. SHEEP 3,000; run largely natives and Dakotas; no early aales alaushlcr lambs; ackers talking 25c lower; sellers asking te ad y; few ea rly a al es f eedl HE lamb a toady; amaU lots 75 Ib. range feeders 5-75; Monday hulk good to choice alaugh- er Iambs to packers 56-75; shipper top $7. OMAHA LIVESTOCK OMAHA, Dec. 6. UT--U, S. department f agriculture-HOGS, 0,000; moderately active, steady .o 10 centa lower; top 53.05; ltiiUt 170 to 280 IbB. 52.B303: some bids, down to J2.90; heavier "weights scarce; few 14.0 to 170 Ib3. J2.oOS?2.95; packing sows $2.35@2.30; smooth light weights up to 52.05; feeder Digs aallile mostly at ?2.25; stags $20 2.50; average cost Monday 52-94; weight 231. CATTLE, 8,000; calvea, 500; largely a fed steer run; very few early sales; ecat- ^red sales light yelrlmgs and mixed yearlings to shippers about steady; undertone weak, to lower on weights over 000 Ibs.; fielffirs opening steady; cows slow, weak; bulls and vealera fully steady; atockers. and feeders steady, scarce; early sales yearlings and mixed yearlings 54.50fi?5.25; few year- Itngs 56.35^5.65: fed heifers $4.50^3.25; strictly choice 712 Ib. welghtu S5.35; few lots light weights S5.40tT5.7S; beef cows S2.10112.GO; cutter grades $1.40® 2; medium bulls 52-25ff2.DO; practical top vealera 55: few 55.50. SHEEP, 7.000! oil classes steady; bulk fed woolert lambs JG.75^7; sorted native lambs mo* try 50,85; fed clipped lambs 55.75; ewea down from 52.BO; feeding lambs mostly 56,151J 6.25. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK. KANSAS CITY, Dec. S. UP)-- U. S. department of agriculture -HOGS S.OOO ; no directs ; mostly 10-15 lower than Monday's average; closing- ^ aJr ly active; top S3. 30 on choice 180 to IS Ibs.; good and choice 140 to 160 Ibs. JZ.flO ft3.1C; 160 to ISO Ibs. 5303,30; 180 to 200 Ibn. $3.15i,53.30; 200 to 220 Ibs. 5 3. 1 5 iff 3 .25 220 to 250 Iba. J3.15ff3.25; 250 to 260 Ibs S3. 1063,25; 290 to 350 Ibs 53(^3.20; pack In B sows 273 to 550 IDs. S2.25f'-2.70; stock plgfi, good and choice 70 to 130 Ibs. $2® 2.60. CATTTJE 7,000; calves 1,200; fed steers and lonff yearlings Blow, tending lower; oth er classes unchanged; part load mixed year lings 56,25; ftteurs good and choice 550 to 900 Ib*. $SdT6.2A; flOQ to 1100 Ibs. 54-GO?p G; 1100 W 1300 Ibs. $3.75i5 1 5.65; 1300 to 1500 ibi. $3. 50 ft 5: common and medium 550 Ibs. up J2. 75iflM-60; heifers, good and choice 550 to 900 Ibs. J4. 50126; common and me dlum liSQ to 000 Ihs. 52.505T5; cow*, ROO\ 52.65tf?3.25; common and medium 52^2.85 low cutter and cutter $1.25^2; vealers mllk fed medium to choice S3$0: cul and common $2^3; slocfcer and feeder steers, good and choice (all weights) 53.35 !74.85: common and medium ( a l l -weights) SHEEP fl.QOO; Iambs fairly active steady; sheep atronp to 25c higher; top na live and fed lambs 57; lambn, good and choice (x) DO Ibs, dawn Sfl.flSffT; common and mcrtium 90 Ibs. down H, SOfftS. 65; g and choice (x BO to 98 Ibs., blank; year ling wethers medium to choice 00 to 110 Ibj. 54@5.7A; ew*s, jjofx) and chice 90 to 150 Ibs. 82.29^3.35; tctiVK lambs (range) good and choice SO to 75 Ihs., hlanfc. (x -- Quotations based on ewes and weth ers). of CATTLF, SIOUX CITY LIVESTOCK. BIOUX CITY. Dec. 3. I.T)--U. B. depart rtculture--- ~., 3,000; steers and yearllnjri slow; scattered early sales weak to 15i lower; fat she stock steady to 25c off stockers and feeders fully steady; few choice light mixed yearlings SS.M; ea choice 1332 Ih. bullocks J5.10; large ahar t Brain feds Elah'e- nround $4.25Qi?5.25; few choice heifers 45.30; load lots Kood llRh weights around 53; moat beef cows S2fi 2.40; low cutters and cutters largely Jl.fjO rai.SIS; good light stoclters S4.10; seve-- sales 13.73 and under. TIOOS 8,000; mostly n-10c lower; prac tlcal top S3.03; racki\ B c )3.10 to cltj biitcbers; bum no to 320 Ih. welithu J2.IM ^3.03; Ionic string butchers $3: hette grade 140 to 170 Ib. average.1 52.30ff2.80 COMHINED HOO KECF.ll'TS DBS A101NKS. Dec, 5. WH-U. B. department of Agriculture--Combined hog receipts at 22 concentration yards And seven packing plants located in interior Iowa a n d ' aoutheni Minnesota for the 24 hour lerlod ended 'at o'clock today were 23,300 compared with 23,400 a week ago and 20,400 a year ago. Steady to 10 cents, but mostly 10 cents wer than early Monday; trading rather slow apparently loading fairly heavy for Tuesday. Quotations follow: Good and choice light Ighta 140 to 160 Ibs. 52.40S'2.90; light weights 160 lo ISO Ibs, 52.104T3.15; 180 200 Ibs. $2.90^3.25; medium weights 200 to 220 Ibs. J2.50Qi3.25; 220 to 250 Ibs, 52.90Q13.25; heavy welghta 250 to 290 Iba. 52.fiO®3,20; 290 to 350 Ibs. 52.30Jp3.05; good packing sows 275 to 350 b«. *2.30W 2.65; 350 to 423 Ibs. J2.102.40; 42o to 550 Ibs. }1.90@2.25. sows $2.40@2.65; feeder pfgs mostly (2® 2.25. SHEEP 2,000: no carli" action; fat Umb undertone weak; other classes Unchanged; choice ulaughter Iambs held around $7; packers talking lower; feeding lambs salable SB. 10 down; bulk fed wooled lambs late Mnday te.76'.?-?; one load $7.10; load 97 Jb. yearlings 55.65. STOCKS CARRIED DPI TO4POINTS Industrial Groups Lead in Mild Rallies With Rails Close Behind. NEW YORK, Dec. 5. UP)--Stocks moved off their narrow shelf today on a succession of mild buying flurries that carried quotations 1 to 4 points higher. Industrial groups led with rails close behind. Allied Chemical, U. S. Smelting-, Eastman Kodak, Du Pont and Johns Manville got up around 3 to 4 points. Case, and Union Pacific advanced 2 while U. S. Steel, American Telephone and New York Central gained more than a point each. Transfers approximated 1,700,000 shares. Although the domestic gold rate was again unchanged, equities began to Improve when wheat opened up and other cereals and cotton firmed. The dollar moved indifferently In foreign exchange dealings. Sterling- and French francs were unchanged to slightly higher. Bonds were a trifle mixed, although improvement was recorded by various secondary Hens. U. S. government securities were a little easy. Stock List NEW YO«K STOCKS. NEW YORK. Dec. S, ¥1aal Quotations. AEr Heduc 104ft Johns Many Alleghany 3% Al Che 4 Dye 149 Am Can 98« Am For Pow 10 Am Pow 4 Lt 7Vi Am Steel Fdra 19 Am Sugar 53ii A T T 118 ^i Am Tob B 75«i Am Water Wks 3S14 Anaconda. 15H Atchtson 50% All Ref 303. Auburn 48 Aviation Corp B * O Barnsdall Bendlx Beth stl Borden.i Borg Warn Burr Add Canada, Dry Can Pac casa Chu 4 O C * N W Chi Gt W pf C M S P Kennecott Kresge Llg 4 My B Loews Loose Wilt* ixjrlllard Maytag HcKess t ROB Mid cont Ptl II K T Mo Pan Mont Ward Nash Nail Else 7=4 Nat Cash Re A 24U Nat Dairy 2114 1S, 16'A 29»k 13 T2ii 40!4 sy t Distill Nat Pow £ Lt N Y Cent N Y N H t H No Amer No Pac Oliver Farm Packard pemck Ford Penney Penr, 13V4 Phllllpj p«t Proc Gam C M B P t p p l e K Pullman O R 1 4 Chrysler Col G 4 E -omwlth Sou Cons Gas ·on Oil Contl can Conll Ins Contl Mot Corn Prod Curllss U'r Du Pont Eastman El Pow 4 Lt Fox Film A Freeport Tex Curb Market NEW YORK. Dec. 5. .-l.--Afler several sessions of Indecision, curb ttoclw tilted llp- w "d In more active trading today. Extreme gains In a number of favorites ran to a potnt or more, particularly amonc Industrial, and specialties which recently have manifested a firm undertone. Alcohol Issues were somewhat sluggish and utilities held about steady. Mining stocks rallied. Aluminum ot America had a gain of around three points, while A, O, Smith Kovadel Agene, Great Atlantic and Pacific I loneer Gold. Lake Shore Mlneg, American Cyauamld "B" and several other active Issues rose fractions to about a point. Improvement In November chain store sales was reflected In Montgomery Ward "A" which ran up nearly 4 potau on a few early transfers. Hiram Walker was aomewhat easy and Canadian Industrial Alcohol "A" dipped a small fracKon. Traders apparently were lesltant about taking on fresh commitments of the repeal stocks pending more iccurate appraisal of earnings prospects. Oil Issues were sluggish but steady. LIVESTOCK FORECAST. CHICAGO, Dec. 5. (.P)--Official estimated receipts tomorrow: Cattle 10,000: hoga 23.000; aheen 12,000. Representative Sales CHICAGO. Dec, 3. or 1 !' -- U. 3, department of agriculture -- Representative aalea: HOGS. Heavy-- Lights -48 322 3.25 43 15) 3.43 63 204 3.40 70 183 3.40 57 276 3.45 05 17fi 3.33 70 252 3.30 86 167 3.35 Mediums-- Light Lien's-80 24.1 3.40 72 158 3.35 76 131 3.45 39 148 3.10 87 200 851 1082 1028 1021 1300 1270 1376 1576 Native. Lambs 81 84 85 86 97 S3 97 Westerns S~ 00 0« 80 133 Fed 54 132 235 230 3.50 CATTLE. Heifers 6. SO 20 0.1S 22 H.OO 17 5.90 2.1 5.«5 Cowa-5.30 3 4.50 8 3.75 19 16 SHEEP. Clipped 7.13 230 7.10 Yearlin 7.00 61 7.00 43 Ewes -7.15 11 7.10 Feeders 7.00 150 7.00 130 792 810 830 968 1127 115.- t81 864 Lambs 85 s-89 100 110 -- 5S 00 6.00 S.75 5.00 2.75 2.2J 1.60 1.23 HIDES, WOOL, FURS Quotations Furnished by Wolf Bros., Inc., 808 Fifth Street Southwest, HIDES Horsehldes $2.25. Cured beef hides 60 Green beef hides 5c WOOL No. 1 clean bright 24c Ib. Semlbright ....23c Ib. Rejeeta ig c Ib. Funs Mink $2-$4 Skunk 25c-$l Civet lOo-aOc Red fox $2-$4 Opossum 20C-40C \voor, MAHKET. BOSTON. D«c. 5. (.n--U. a. department of agriculture-Trod In E In wool has lie en very slaw thus far this week. A few Inquiries are being received hut the buyers are very deliberate about making commitments. Asking prices continue to be very firm. Some houses are unwilling to accept less than 43 cents in tho grense on strictly comblnp 53s, *i nloor Ohio fleecea although In some cAsea they have not realized that price. The market ts firm on strictly combing 48s, SOs, "1 hfoot Ohio /leecw at 41 cents In the grease whlli some house* ask 42 cents, this price being nominal an yet Bond Market NEW YORK. Dec. 5. (.ft--A. lower ranee of prices In U, S. government Issues coincided with a generally steady trend in nthcr parts of the bond list today. Barring one or two minor Balm, the federal group during the first two hours of trading worked from 2-32S to 11-azc lower. The turnover again was comparatively Htnall and the market appeared to be affected In no maked degree by the reten. tlon of domestic goTd price which had been In effect since last Friday. The general run of secondary rail, utility and industrial loans were steady from the fact that offerings were not generally out of balance with the small amount of buying Interest. An easier tone marked Issues tiko International Telephone convertibles and debentures, National Dairy Products 5V4s, Pennsylvania. General 4Hs, and American and foreign Power 5s. U. S. BONO QUOTATIONS. NEW YORK. Dec. 5. W!--United States government bonrts closed: Liberty 3\is 100.4. Liberty First Vis 101.4. Liberty Fourth 4Vls 101.16. .Treasury -His 47-52 106. Treasury 4n 44-54 102.76. Treasury 3*is 40-43 J u n e 98.28. Treasury 3Hs 4G-49 96.29. Treasury 35 Sl-55 25.24. IOWA 1-Unr.IO UTILITV PREFEBBED STOCKS (By The Associated Frees) Htd and Asked un Dec. a. Cent. St. El. 7 p(- (J25 par).. Cent. St. P. t L. 7 pf D, M. Gas 8 pf. ($30 par) . .. D. M. Gas T pf. (J50 par) . .. Interstate Pow. 7 pf. Iowa Electric 7 pf Iowa Electric 6',^ pf. Iowa Elect. Lt. A Pow. 7 pf.. Towa Elect. Lt. i Pow. 6 pf.. Iowa Power Lt. 7 pf Iowa Power * Lt. 6 pf Iowa Pub. Service 7 pf Iowa Pub. Service G pf Iowa South, utll. 7 rf N. W. Bell Tel. 614 pf United Lt. * Rys. 7 pf United Lt. i Rys. 6 pf. 40 G 5 24 22 54 . 44 . 3S . 33 5 SO 44 0 9M S'.i 27 SO 40 43 38 7',5 103 33 30 TOLEDO SEEDS. TOLEDO, Dec. 5. OPJ--Seeds unchanged. Lamson Brothers Market Letter GRAIN LETTER. CHICAGO, Dec. 3.-- WItEAT--Tlie undertone . In the grain markets was much better today than {or some time and with pressure absent, rrlce.i movefl up substantially, practically all gains being held to the clo/;e. There wan not much change In the character ot the newa as applied to grain but the pronounced strength In Blocks and higher ratea Tor sterling pon- Bibly accounted In the main for tiie chnnse In aentiment. The market was particularly strong at closing time on belated, covering, Many sellers O f yesterday were active buyers today. Outside markets participated ia the better feeling, Kansas City being strong. No further rain was reported over the main wheat belt atid the forecaat indicated cotder weather. An extensive pressure area prevails In t h R American and Canadian northwest and t« gradually Working Into the wheat belt, bringing lower temperatures with It. Winnipeg was stronp with buying credited to exporters. Exporl sales were placed at 600,000 bushels Manitoba*. COARSE nilAINS--Coarse grains were affected to a considerable degree by report: from the Interior Indicating that farmers were not disposed to sell ftt prevailing price*. This applied mainly to corn. Stocks of both corn and oats In farmers' liand.i al present are eat! mated to be well below those of a year ago and Lh« fltaUatlCAj position of the In Her is particularly strong. Only 15,000 bushel com wna boofced to arrive while cash nales were 50.000 bushels Cash demand /or oats continued good and all cash markets moved up wit hthe futures. While we btlleve wheat will worlc Irregularly higher, barring unfavorable new*, would confine purchases to breaks. Sports Fans Turn to Basketball as Final Football Games Pass DE3 MOINES, Dec. 5. (.W-- lown sports fans turned their attention a« 01 14 11 M R C A R K O Rem Rand Hfep Bll Key Tob B gears Roe SneU v 24TS Skelljr 1V1 Socony Vae ^^ so Pac st Branos St G 4 E st Oil Cal 5 t si oil N J 14!t stew Warner Stone 4 Web 37% mi 75 254 91% 8414 47 « Genl Am Tram 30H Studebafcer - Ben E! Gen Foods ·en Motors Gillette lold Ditat Goodrich Goodyear Grah Paige Suff Grig Grun Hudson III Cent Int Harv Int Nick Can I T 4 T 2054 Tex Corp 3S« Ter Guli Eul 34'4 Tim Rol B ll un Carb 7% Un Pac ia«, Unit Air 14-j United Corp a s^ U S Ind A!co 2-4 U B Rubber u a s «" Wabash 61 31 H 1311 86Vi 305, 40 17% ii 8 13Vi 8«, 4 J3T4 33 4951 l a ' 14 27;; 17W. isii 22 yav. 17 i2 1UV, 1014 23% 9 42« J 5 Ti 26 441! soil 48 HOH 34 37 S 13 «4 Warner ptct CIHCAOO STOCKS. ,,.,, ,, CUles Service Dexler Co Gr LakEs Air l . CHICAGO. Dec. B. .T".-- w U 6 pfd , Mid West Util 414 Northwest Bane y, Swift Co 314 Swift lull i. Zenith JrTNNEAPOLIS STOCKS MINNEAPOLIS, Dec » VV closed: ' First Bank Stock ey,. Northwest Kancorporatfon 4. INVESTMENT TRUSTS. Ry (he Associated Tress) Bid and asked on Dec. 3: Corporate Tr Sh 219 Corporate Tr Sh AA Mod 2^7 -orporate Tr Sh Accum Ser 2.10 Corporate Tr Ac Ser Mod 2.27 , Dividend Sh i is Nationwide Sec 304 Nationwide Sec Vie 131 Wor A m e r Tr Sh l. 2 Nor Amer Tr Sh 1B53 j 30 Quarterly ]nc Sh 1 36 Selected Am 6h 2 3 4 Selected Cum Sh 6'.69 Selected Income Sh . 3 45 super Corp Am Tr A ..... jlss " S El L fi oiv A 10 S El I, Ti PC,, B 1.76 U 3 El L. t Tow B Vtc ...' .85 a'.si 1.20 3.H 1.41 G.94 4.00 10 V. 1.85 Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAMSON BROTHERS AND CO. Mason City Office In Bagley- Beck Building Telephone No. 7 NE1V YORK CURB QUOTATIONS Amer Gas El 11 Humble oil 101 Am Sup Pow 2?i Nlajr Hud 5* Ark Nat Ons A 1V1 Pennroad Corp 2* Can ilarconl 2'.! std Oil Ind 32* I.I Bd i Share 13% United Gas yi Ford of Can 13W Un L, t P A 2' Ford ot Ens 6'1 CHICAGO STOCKS Bendli AvJ Cor 16» Cord Company -, i Ecru-War cor 19 Vi NEW Alaska Juneau Am Metal Am Rad S Am 8m Ref Am Tob Ar 4 Co B (111) As . Dry Goods Baldwin Loco Barnsuall oil A Brlggs Mfg Byers A M Co Cornl Credit Coml Solvents Cont Oil Cr or Wheat Cudahy Pack CurUss Wr pf Ot North Ore Houst Oil (new Kelvin Corp Kroger Croc- Lambert Co Llq Cai-h Cor Slack Truck YORK STOCKS 22 S Main Alk 20W Hex Scab Oil 14 ^ McKeas Robb Otis Steel J 1 C Penney Co Plllsbury FI · Pure Oil Co Purity Bak Cor 9i Pub Serv N J lOSS Readme Co 27H St Jos Lea.i Simmons Co Sa Cal Edison Tex Pac Land Tide Wat Oil U S Ind Alco Utll P £ I. A. Vanadium Un Oas Ira West Myld Warren Bros Co 24',$ Western U n i o n 2954 Worth Pump 2fi?i WrtRley Jr Co 37 North Amer Av 75-I 35 ll?i .12 M ISM, 28 i 38 10 4Vi lltt 10'i C2i 3 21S is y. 01 s S7i 22-% 85H to basketball this week as the final football hostilities ended with the coming of December. While coaches were still busy trying to arrange for their pre-holtday practice schedules, a few had already carded contests for this week and were busy whipping their teams into shape. Simpson started off the season with an invasion of Minnesota where the Methodist faced Macalester college at St. Paul last night and will tackle Carleton college at Northfield tonight. Columbia and Iowa State Teachers will launch the Iowa conference campaign tomorrow night when they tang', j at Cedar Falls. The Tutors are also booked for an appearance at Grinnell Saturday, Luther and Coe will meet at Cedar Rapids Friday night In the only other game of the week. Fcvrt Worth, Texan--Maxle Rosenbloam, .NVw Vorir, nutpntnted SVIJaon Dunn, Oklahoma Cits, (10). MIAMI. n».--Kerry Flrpo, I6B, Loali- vllle, knocked ont Jne Klnir, 175, Lakelnnd, Kla., 3); Dave Hurry, 115, St. Loan out- pointed. Sammy Tilth, 1J3, Philadelphia, (8). YOUR BEST MARKET HIDES and FURS Wolf Bros. 310 FIFTH ST. S, W.

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