The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 12, 1934 · Page 18
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 18

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, February 12, 1934
Page 18
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EIGHTEEN COMETS DROP LOOP BATTLE F i r s t Conference Loss ] Handed Charles City by Oelwein Five. NEW HAMPTON, Feb. 12--Th Oelwein high school basketball team landed Charles City Its first con ference setback 33-20 in a surpris mgly easy maner in the tiigges game Jast week In the ttortheas · Iowa conference. The loss of the game did not push the Comets out of first place Pro iding Charles City wins Its remain ing scheduled games against Nev Hampton, Osage and Nashua thi Comets will have the Northeas Iowa conference title on a percentage basis. Oelwein will have the "moral ti tie" if it defeats Decorah and Na- ahua in their remaining games. Cresco defeated ita old rivals Decorah, 25-23. West -Union put Wau- Jfou In the cellar by a score of 2722. New Hampton defeated Waverly 28-24. Osage gained a 24-12 margin over Cresco and New Hampton coasted to a 22-18 win over Decorah THE STAXDTXGS Charles dlj- Oelwelo. . . "e*v Hampton ....... Create- ............... .Decorah . . . . . ....... . Waverly ...... . . . . . . . West trdon ...... .... I.. 1 l 1 Pet. .887 .875 .007 .655 .SCO .375 .37S .373 .000 .000 Waukon .... GAMES THIS \VEEK Feb. 13 -- Ojaje at Kashnu, Kelt Hampton at Cltarles Clly. Feb. 16 -- Creico at IVankou, Nashua at 2*'en* llampton. MOHAWKS SCALPED BY (Continued from Sports page hanging to him tenaciously. Break j'ng up numerous Spirit Lake passes while playing a spirited offensive STame also, Bar was the sparkplug '- "" Mohawk machine Saturdaj MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE PRESS BOX (Continued from Sports page) amateur standing by competing: for a money prize. 3 * -5 It has been decided by "Chuck" JLerjjian and Charles G a s s w 1 n t, tournament managers, that gold and silver bas- · hetballs will be the first nnd second place awards, whilo the third placo team will receive the tournament basketball. the night. "Red' f Herbener, appointed captain for the Indian fray, led the Mohawk scorers with a pair of field goals and a free toss for a five point total. Howard Stoecker at center, played a fine defensive game for the Mohawks, but had tough luck on his pivot stots which would circle the rim and fall out. Fronk was highest scorer for Spirit Lake with 6.points, one of the lowest totals he has compiled this season. Fronk Opens Scoring. Fronk opened fire for Spirit Lake by eluding Hert to sink a setup in the early moments of the game. A setup by White, Indian pivotman, was the only other score of the tilt ,,..--in the opening quarter, and Spirit Lake held a 4 to 0 lead over Mason City. Poor shooting luck and loose passing were chiefly responsible for the scoreless quarter for Mason City. Bob Harrer's free shot, dropped in after Captain Lynn had fouled him, broke the ice for the Mohawks and Howard Stoecker's pivot shot counted the first field goal for the Mohawks as the second quarter got under way. Captain Lynn pulled the Indians into a safer lead aa he dropped in a setup and a minute later made good on a free shot given htm as Harrer fouled him. Fronk made good on a free throw given Mm as "Hun" Hert fouled him. It was Herl'a fourth personal and De. Lacy replaced him. After some scrimmaging', DeLacy broke in fast to score a setup, leaving the Mohawks trailing 8 to 5 at the half. MohawkH Grab Lead. - Flashing a brilliant attack, Ma- oon City opened up fast in the sec. ond half as Captain Herbener led off with a one-handed shot from the charity line. The little red-head followed that with a free throw as Lynn fouled him to tie the game up t 8-8. Fronk finally broke away J'rom Barr to score a setup, putting the Indians ahead once more. Barr obtained vengeance upon Fronk by eluding the Indian star to sink a long swisher from bis guard position. Harrer followed in on a long shot to sink a short one ·for Mason City. Lynn's free shot, after a technical foul called on Her- 'bener, saw Mason City holding a close 12 to 11 edge at the three- quarter mark. Fronk tied up the count with a free throw after Barr fouled him ·as he was shooting at the opening of the final period. "Red" Herbener's long awisher put Mason City Into the lead again but it was a short- lived lead. Russell tied up the count with a swisher ^imself, and then won the ball gamew hich seemed headed for an overtime period, by dropping In a free shot after the game had ended. IOWA HOPES IN LEAGUE HIGHER Victory Depends on Win at Home Floor Saturday Against Purdue. B.V WOJUAM WEEKES (Associated Press Sports Writer) CHICAGO, Feb. 12. (/PJ--Iowa's hope of fulfilling; pre-season prom- aes for a Big Ten basketball cham- ·Monship probably will be made or rjken this week. Iowa stock took-a sharp drop after osses to Minnesota and Indiana bu ounded again Saturday night who ie Hawkeyes conquered Purdue B to 36. on the Boilermakers' floor t was Purdue's first defeat of th eason, and as the two teams mee t .lowa City Saturday night lef he Hawkeyes with a big chance o ragging Purdue down within reach Battles of IVcck. The Hawkeyes were to mee orthwestern at Evanston tonight flile Purdue played at Michigan the other games, Chicago goes Illinois, and Ohio State meets Wisconsin at Madison. Flanking the big battle at Iowa City Saturday night, Illinois plays at Wisconsin Indiana invades Chicago, and Michigan meets Ohio State at Columbus Purdue, with four straight victories, appeared to have things under control until the Hawkeyes regained their balance and played as they did in swamping Illinois and Northwestern. Illinois, tied with Iowa in second place today, also has a more than ordinary chance of getting a share of the title. The IHini started hitting again Saturday nnd defeated Indiana, 28 to 25. Mnroons Win. Chicago won its second conference victory after an uproarious struggle vith Northwestern. Led by Bill rlaarlow, who fired in eight field goals and five free throws for 21 points, the best individual performance of the season, the Maroons von, 36 to 34. Wisconsin slowed Minnesota down 3] to 30, before the liggest crowd of the season, nearly 3,000 watching the Badgers win in he last few seconds on a field goal by Nick De Mack. Ohio State and Michigan found non-conference opposition a little too good, the Buckeyes losing to Marquette and Michigan bowing to Michigan State. Marquette easily defeated Ohio State, 39 to 28, while Michigan State rallied to beat Michigan, 33 to 26. -- -- , -.. ' FEBRUARY 12 Bi 1934 HOG MARKET_STRQNG. TO 25 CENTS HIGHER f r l l r f - i f I 1 · \ f ^* I ·· I ·% V · Vdfc · · · V * ~^ L ~ -- ^f-- -_i , . Kelly Greens Lose After Fourth Extra Session in Contesl LAWLER, Feb. 12--The loca Kelly Greens were defeated by the Black Hawk Sport shop team 01 Waterloo by a score of 45 to 43 in four overtime periods, at Lawler Sunday afternoon. Just before the first half ended the game was halted and all players were told to quit fighting or quit playing. Rice of Waterloo quit the game and took up a whistle to help referee. At half time Lawler led 20 to 15 and the game ended 35 to 35. In each overtime period Lawler opened the scoring but Youngren of the Hawks tied with one hand push shots from difficult angles. Hubbard won the game with a one hand shot from center. Krieger of Lawler scored 23 points and Youngren, ace scorer, borrowed from Rath Packers, scored 24. rurrtne Iowa Illinois Minnesota Northwestern Indiana Wisconsin .. Ohio state . Michigan . . . Chicago . . . . Pet. .800 - .067 .667 .558 .500 .a on .400 .373 .3m .286 191 210 140 280 303 102 131 242 101 187 On. 128 117 inn 284 101 133 18S 2:5 Nonuan r, Minn. . . I., Fisher c, X'wcst. Kaarlmv l v Chjro. . Colunrn f, Ohio St. MaKltl f, Iowa ... Roseop t. Minn. ... Brewer f, y\vtst. . Cotton] f, Purdue . LEADERS G. P(r. Ft. TJ. Tp. ~ 30 21 14 81 24 C 7 9 g 12 3 BowlingAverages 3IASON cm- BOHT.ING LEAGUE AND CLUB Sanctioned by the American Bowling BIIirj.M-OLSON'' COMPANY ·«js. J. Cnpl CO 233 621 1 HAYFIELDWOMAN IS HURT BY COW Broken Ribs, Severe Bruises Suffered by Mrs. Mike Zack, 76. HAYFIBLD, Feb. 12.--Mrs. Mild ^ack who was seriously injured Fri day when trampled by a. cow is resting easily at her home and if no complications arise, her recovery is expected. The accident hap pened when Mrs. Zack was gathering eggs in the barn. The cow and her new calf were in the barn, and the cow became angry and attacked the elderly woman, knocking her down and tramping on her. Mrs. Earl Pringle a neighbor, and Mr. Zack succeeded in rescuing her after she had suffered several broken ribs and many severe cuts on her face and body. Medical attention was obtained and her children in Mason City were notified, who came at once to assist in caring for their mother. The victim who is 78 years of age s the mother of Michael and Al- jert Zack, electrical contractors at Mason City, and also Mrs. Ray Dean and Mrs. Gus Gongeos of Mason City. · Duncan Clauun Mellcm, V ' ° ........... 41 = 14 M5 · ............... 38 231 BM Darner ........ 3 173 470 E ............. 43 219 606 IVAGNEH COAI, COMPANY YonnRerninji, R, Cspt. .. 02 248 - - 47 245 .. 62 20C S?"S"' *\ · · · · · ' · ' . ' · ' . ' . ' · ' . ' . ' . S4 235 Wallers, M 38 20 5 Hamphrey, H 18 201 H. F. ..-.," SlnReberg, A. ., B85 6011 «.·! 335 617 8S8 543 BLUMKR'S GOLDES CLOW ilunton, Ed Cant. Duncan, J. E lomlllon, DOUC llwan, C Kicks, William Gamble. William Christiansen. IVllllnm ... 40 224 247 213 233 111.-5 601 600 607 636 681 HUGH DAVEY AND SON lanseu, H. I*. Capt. . . Gnshel, J Heinler, H Sweosr, L kriams, A. loe, L. A Dull, H 220 232 221! 3SI) 247 222 BEADY .MIX trom, 3. \V. Cant ..... 75 253 wo fiord, C. B ......... 15 267 Vllcox, H'. L .......... 66 24S Krnmtalz. T. J: ......... 72 221 lludy ............. IS 255 530 mr, 578 004 551! 623 608 642 agg 683 STODUARD STONE PRODUCTS utlre, T. A. Cnpt. Kneirel, H rinj[ h w. V nsay. S toddaril, J. C Tracy, W Tlees, w. It 27 218 075 SSg 207 025 222 M5 231 601 192 512 200 547 A. SI. SCDAKKE AND COSIPANY laitclllfe, 11. M. Capt. -arson, r.. A nook, C. ... htl:a, IT. .. Tolter, D Ifthop, C ack, H. 244 218 212 nvey, L. Copt, 'all, F. E , 0. ... S quters, G. .. olllni, C. M. MILLEK'S HIGH IJFE 60 210 75 34(1 . 75 22.1 57 30 217 243 236 MANY TEAMS ON FLOORFOR PLAY OVER WEEK-END Continue J From-Snort Tajcl tie on two free throws, and lose in the overtime session. IRE UN E ill's ri'M'D BREAD--41 MITCHELL JSTAHS--15 Trout f Ahrtns f Cookman T.ennan Tlavls K Ft V 1 1 ) 1 1 3 4 0 U 0 0 D'Jl'D BREAD iWesley Wins Pair From Whittemore Cage Teams WESLEY, Feb. 12.--Wesley won a doubleheader 'from Whlttemore academy at Wesley; the girls scoring 21 to 15 and the boys 36 to 23. Friday night Wesley divided a doubleheader with Luverne, there, the girls being defeated by a score o 30 to 10, and the boys winning 25 to 14. Both games were well plav ed. Tuesday evening the girla wil play at Rake; the boys at St. John's academy at Bancroft. Thursday night the boys play at Titonha and Friday and Saturday the girla play in the tournament at Ledyard. The girls drew Lakota and wilt play al 8 p. m. Coolmion f Johnson f Isaacson -33 Ft F 0 0 1 - t 1 1 0 0 0 n. Nynia Totals HUDD Ft t I 1 2 Flncll f Hans en f M niter c Ell K \lu!( f Krovert jj Mathers g ,TotnIs ACES--ni Ft ARROWS WIN TILT The Minneapolis Arrows defeated the local B'nai B'rith cagers here Sunday night at the Denison club by 24 to 16, in a close contest that provided plenty of-good basketball. The first half score was 10 to 7 for the visitors, but the local team was completely baffled in the third period as the Arrows changed their whole style of attack. The B'nai B'rith cagers went scoreless in that Pittsburgh scientist predicts cosmic rays will liberate man from the necessity of working. Not if the power trust can figure out a way to run 'em through meters. -- The Buffalo Times. session. H. Goodman high scorer. was the evening's J57 700 012 38ft 651 £42 875 G12 621! nig 1)73 CSS RW, 818 CO 7 622 637 613 £00 FAUST J1I.UE JllnBON ncll, J. Capt C6 25n GBO Wol«kc, H 73 237 (514 Hen«, Al «fl 214 fi4o Hnnsrn, n. J n 238 G23 Hanson, A GR 235 B!4 EauclnUc, Bnbe 15 234 633 GALLAGHER'S PON1TACS F.htBil. I. Capt 75 247 634 .lohnsdH, Ttoli 75 223 C02 Kcscrt, |! 72 212 5B5 Smith, ,7 fl 177 442 1'lrkl, M IS JIB CU Stevciu. R 72 jji (s;n Jonrs, Ed 84 220 BS5 I.TOKS CLEANERS yons, W. R. tnpt. .... 75 117 yons, Roy 75 2GG .tli H 75 251 "It, 0 75 J64 yoris, C. T 34 228 urmtlstcr, G 21 ·*!! STUriEBAKEB SIX t.lfler, W. Cnpt 73 347 linson, Tj- 04 233 "I. E 62 225 , H 5S 244 Meade, C i« 2x3 nolibs, P 54 245 Tliom, C . 8 4 230 160 iro 1G4 ins lea- rn 173 wn 168 1GK 108 173 173 1B9 140 MS 100 GOLD HOARDING CASE DISMISSED New York Man Turns Back 27 Bars He Held Into Treasury. WASHINGTON, Feb. 12. UK--The supreme court today dismissed a case filed by Frederick B. Campbell of New York City, challenging the validity of the federal gold hoarding act. The government had decided to ask dismissal of the case, which it instituted in the lower courts in view of Campbell's action in turning back to the treasury the 27 gold bars he held. The gold was estimated by the government to be worth One count in the indictment charging him with possessing- gold in violation of the president's executive order was dismissed in New York federal court. Holds Count Good. The court held g-ood, however another count which charged him with violating the gold hoarding act by fallmg to report gold he possessed. The United States appealed the ruling dismissing one of the counts, rat did not immediately docket it in * e supreme court. Campbell did so, however, in an jffort to obtain an early opinion on he validity of the administration's action. Explains Ills Motion. James C. Biggs, the solicitor gen- ral, explaining his motion to dismiss, said that all the gold involved n the case had been delivered to he government. This left nothing- o be litigated. Campbell returned the gold under rotest, Big-gs said, officials expected Campbell to bring- new pro - eedings to test out the validity of he gold hoarding act and to recover jossession of the gold he has deliv- red. JOE Soble.skc, S. J. Cnpt. . TliisJsrn, n. Kolb. r.u» ............. GO Robinson^ TT ............ 48 .lolinson, n. N .......... 75 Wiltncy. C. C .......... 3i MacDonali]. J. . . . . . . . 12 IIUDWEISER O'Sell, K. Capt ......... 60 Utter, VI ............... 15 Utter, J ................ 17 BltstJCens, D ........... R6 NemmcTS, I.. G ......... 72 Flnlayson. R. E. ....... H I Ruh?ens, M ........... 66 OOOnVEABS .. fin 278 (188 .. 75 1gS 180 324 232 2C8 253 nn 585 C41 art noo fid) 608 613 631 ItETSV ItOSS BREAD Morphmr, V. Cnpt. . . . . . 7.1 239 K I 5 Hhitnunn, Ed ........... fil 334 n63 Kratnvl], C ............. 48 230 678 Humphrey. ,1 ........... 155 33.1 nnj! Willie, W .............. 41 231 670 lierry, J. J ............. nil 238 SOT - 10 S 101 no 113 184 1717 1(13 177 163 147 183 173 184 181 SNAPS BACK INTO BRISK TRADING Top Stands at $4.75 With Bulk of Good Hogs at $4 to $4.65. . CHICAGO, Feb. 12. !^P)--The hog market snapped back into brisk action today with prices ruling strong to unevenly 25 cents higher than Friday's average. The top stood at 54.73 with the bulk of desirable bogs selling from $4 to $4.65. Receipts were again in the liberal class with 30,000 unloaded. Of these packers had 5,000 on direct billing' There were some 2,000 head, mostly high grade light hogs, carried over from Saturday which were unsold because government buyers did not operate Saturday. All interests were active buyers and the market responded quickly. Receipts at the principal outside Hog Markets lOH'A IIOCS Iirfcea at Iowa markets Monday: " 1 '" T "1_Prime hogs ISO lo 240 lbs. Produce ,, w MASON CITY, Feb. 32. Caah Quotations by E. G. Morse 03.40;. 325 to 350 lbs. 52.S533.25; "good packers ?2.50®2.80. J-.". (.000. ibs OE $"'ao l - 2 t oV n ^~ Prime h ° E! 16 ° lo ·°° 5iii il 3 ' 65 J, 2 S° to 28 ° '* s - "S.55; 280 to to 34o"' o 3 °° t0 32 ° ""· M ' 31 ' - S 20 pTTU.\UVA--All Erodes 15 cents higher 140 to 160 Ibs. J2.60; 100 to 150 ibs. 53.60: 53.95; n(jo to 240 Ibs. 0 to 310 Ibj. 53.50- 310 to 350 11,1'. S3.ll- '" 3 . 50 '»?· S?.9?e3.25; packers 350 to markets were a little heavier than last Monday, but only about 65 per cent of the receipts a year ago Trade was uneven at most centers with some prices higher and others as much as 10 cents lower. Cattle trade was steady to 25 cents lower. Supplies were rnnterial- y increased and best long- yearlings only made 57. Best medium weight steers topped at 56. Trade was slow .vith only the very best grades steady. Sheep were more freely offered but trade was dull and buyers and seUers were still apart. Best · lots 01 fat lambs were held at 59 50 up- vard, but bids were well below hat figure. Indications pointed to sales later at about steady with nday or around 59.25 downward. Aged sheep were little changed. Other classes were scarce. COM1SIXED HOC RECIUI'TS DES KOIKES. Feb. 12. LTMJ S dc- i nartment or agriculture _ Combined hog receipts at 22 concentration Varda and 7 packing plants located In Interior Iowa and southern Minnesota ror the JS hour period endeil at s a. m. today ivere 28.700 compared with 2-1,100 a we/lt aco and 53.500 a year aso. Steady to 15c, mostly lOc to lie. Higher ,"if?o S ' : ' oatlln 5 apparently light j or Monday; little change Indicated In conditions of trading. Quotations: Good and chlce. llcht llRhls 140 to 160 lbs. 53.35S4.10; light weights iS.. 1 ?,. 1 ^ ""· ".6084.20; 180 to 200 Ibs. «.S5@4.2U; medium weights 200 to 220 lbs. S3.85S4.15; 220 to 250 lbs. $ 3 7 0 « i 4 1 5 heavy Heavy liens, 4',i lbs. and over Light hens .9c Springs (hc.-.vy breeds) g c Springs, (Leghorn breeds) 5 C Stags s c Old .cocks (heavy) 5c Ducks 7 C Geese ] [ [s c Turkeys, No. 1 ['.! 13c Merchants Quotations Eggs, cash 13-15c* Eggs, in trade 15-17c* Butter, Plymouth 3i c Butter, Clear Lake 29c Butter, Bi-ookfield 23c Butter, State Brand Sic Butter, Very Best 3le Butter, Dairy Maid 2Dc Hoge grown potatoes, peck 30c ·EDITOR'S NOTE--Thcao repre- santntive quotations were obtained by calling several downtown grocery stores. HIDES, WOOL o 35 . weights 250 to 230 Ibs. 53.45®4- 0 lbs. S3.10-B3.75; good packing g sows . . . s f.,5 to 350 Ib3. J2.EOJf3.lS: 350 to 425 lbs. S2.65'jj3; 425 to 550 Ibs. $2.35j?2 90 Mason City Livestock MASON CITY, Feb 12 _ iroas irostly 5c higher. Best sorted lights 200-240 some held higher; early bulk S4.25ff5.50; good to choice C75 to 700 lb. heifers S3.50- moil oect co-*» S2.05M3.25; low cutters ana cutters mainly Jl.75ff2.50; load choice 675 to iOO lb. atockers SP.50 on country account- good stock steer calves SI.75 down. HOGS 5.000; curly bids and sales Sc to lOc higher than Friday; early top 34,20- better grade 170 to 380 lb. weights S4g'l.2o- 280 to 020 lb. weights 53.S5TV4: light lights S3.50S'4; sowa 5333.25; feeder pigs S3 down. SHEEV 5.500; no early bids on fat lambs; Indications weak to lower; other classes scarce; deck around IfiO lb native breeding ewes 55.50. Quotations Furnished by \Vo!f Bros Inc., 308 Fifth Street Southwest HIDES Horsehldes .52 25 Cured beef hides 51^ Green beef hides g c WOOL No. I clean bright Semibright ., Rejects ..24c lb. .23c !b. ..19e tb. Best medium weight butchers 240-200 Beat heavy butchers 260-300 Best prime heavy butchers' . . 300-350 Best lucking sows, smooth .. 300-350 Kest heavy sows, smooth .. 350.400 Best big heavy sows, smooth 450-500 JiRhts. rair to good. ISO) J2.50, 5300 CATTI.E eteera .. 000-1,000 , ICO. 53.85 53.65 53.45 53.25 52.85 S2.R5 $2.45 (3.30 S4.75-S.2; Si^^-.-:;;^ SJS4:S 1.000-1.200 000-800 600-800 600-800 good ... Explosion May Cost Waterloo Man Eyes WATERLOO, Feb. 12. UPI--LCS- ie E. Utsler, 43, car inspector for he Chicago, Great Western rail- oad, may lose his eyesight as a result of the explosion of a barrel f water treatment compound this morning as he was removing a plug The contents, which had a base of austic soda, suddenly spurted from he bunghole and badly burned his yeballs and face. rplns. J.. r. Capt Tylrr, William 1'eterson, r Kntifirnn, M 7fnmn, C Mltz, F FUBNITCBE COMPANY 48 2-15 (iflo GO 221 530 63 "57 672 33 240 0*93 27 223 840 SCHMIDT'S CITY CF-CB U'lHtam Cnpt. Srtmildt, T. E Clausen, T. E , W J 57 ft] 40 O.E.S. School is Held by Chapter at Greene GREENE, May Plengel, instructor of the O. school of instruction Feb. 12.--Mrs. Pearl Charles City, district E, S., held a tor the local chapter at the Union lodge hall Friday afternoon and evening. A dinner, attended by the past Worthy Matrons and chapter officers was served in honor of the instructor with Mrs. A. B. Mahnke as chairman. Several out of town guests ivere present from Charles City and Allison. XVebcr. William ._ .... naniber, n. D 20 190 GilEE.V MILL CAPE unrtcnon, c. Capt 64 202 irall. II 70 22,5 Khrllch, n 51 315 tynn, r. ,^3 300 miry. M on 208 Gerard, Al 72 332 XORTHEIt.V OII.EItS Matter;.11. Cnpl fin 227 !*«' It fifi 240 I'uscn, ii. n 7n 137 Siinrfercaard, A 03 22ti IHmcan, F .,. 75 24H Il.mran, William is 203 Field, J 12 232 OI.OBE-OAZETTK McCauley, William Capt. 75 246 535 610 »85 am SGI; filfi 505 IBJ 105 1(12 100 1711 132 ](!'i IGH 101 112 l.-.B 107 cog CS8 «30 n03 tun Ann 407 Carle, I, Ilnh. ni Colloton. Ted 7fi 2(5 , Mnllnn, Chorlrl 014 043 1133 643 407 Hill IBD 1KH 174 174 17H 151 17H 173 IFIH 178 170 Ifil 100 Third Operation in Two Months Necessitated for Carter Family, Hampton HAMPTON, Feb. 12.--Harold Carter, 16, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Carter, underwent an emergency operation for appendicitis at the Lutheran hospital Sunday. This is the third operation in the Carter family in the past two months. Misses Mary and Marjorie Carter having been patients at the hospital a few weeks ago. Medium _to good corn fed steers Low grado steers .. Fair heifers Good heifers "* Choice to prime liElIcra Elttchera covfa. fair to Good to choice covva Choice to prime coivs Inferior cannerg ',].' Fair to good canners Cutter cow* Common to fair bulls '.*!.'.'. I,'!"' Fair to good heavy bulls Good to choice bulls ...... Good ia choice calves l.lo'-ioi Medium to good calves 130-180 Inferior and common calves ... . Choice lamos I.AM11S J4.25-i.00 I3.7S-4.25 52. 50-3. 50 53. 50-4. 00 54. 00-4. 50 .52.00-2.50 ..J2.50-2.75 . .32.50-2.75 .. .75-1.00 ..SI. 00-1. 5(1 ..51. 50-1. 7,1 . .51.50-2.00 . .$1.75-2.50 ..S2.00-2.50 55.50-6.00 S4. 50-5. 50 $3.50 down KANSAS CITY. Feb. 12. (,D--U. S. department of agriculture-- HO«S 4.500; 1,400 dierct; mostly steady with Friday's average; top $4.30 on choice 170 to 240 lbs.; good and choice 110 to 160 ibs. S3.60®i.25; 160 to ISO Ibs. 53.OOtiM.aO- ISO to 200 its. 54.10rri 4.30; 200 to 220 Ibs S1.105M.30; 220 to 250 Ibs. J4.1C6I4.30; 250 to 200 Ibs. 53.95®4.25; 290 to 350 IDs. 53.75 ft'4: packing sows 275 to C50 lbs. T2.90S7 1 3.50; stock pigs, good and chlce TO to 130 lbs., blank. CATTLE 14.000; calves S.OtfO; indications weak to 25c Icnver on fed steers and j-ear- llngs; lower grades of cows 10-15c lower: other killing cLosEes steady; tnp ml.-.ed yearlings SG.50: stocUers and feeders strong; steers, g^od and choice 550 to 000 (fjg, $5.*70 (ii'7.10; 900 to 1100 lbs. 50.355J7.10- 1100 to 1300 Ibs. S4.5IlirfO.75; 1300 to 1500 lbs. J3.85 (tf5.75: common and medium 550 lbs, up l3.JS*i'S.35: heifers, good and choice. 550 to 000 ITjs. 34.05-^G.50; common and medium 550 to 900 Ibs. 53^4.75; cows, good, S3fi 3.75; common and medium $2.50^3.25-' low cutter ana cutter Jl.C5iff;2.50; vealers (milic fed) medium to choice 51®7; cull and common 525ne:4; stockor and feeder steers, good and choice all v/elghts) S1.15^i5.75; common and medium (all weights) $2.75^ 4.35. SHEEP 0.500; 2.500 through: opening sales of killing classes steady; cnrjy top fed lambs SO.15; best held up to 59.25; lambs, good and "choice (x) 00 Ibs. rlown S9-25^ 9.25; common and medium 90 Ibs. down 55.50(Ti'S.2.': good and choice (x) 90 to BS Ibs. JS^fl.25; yearling wethers, medium to choice 90 to 110 Ins. 55(57.50; ewes, good ana choice 90 to 150 ibs. S3.35?T'4.0; reeil- Ing lambs (range) good and choice 50 to 73 Ibs., blank. Cx)--Quotations based on ewes and weth- ers. IOWA PCDLIC" UTILITY STOCKS Bid and a^ked on Feb 12: Cent St El 7 pf.i (523 par) Cent St P I. 7 pfd D M Gas B pfrt (550 par) .. D M Clas 7 pM (550 par) .. I n t e r s t a t e Pow 7 pfd lowa Electric 7 pfd lowa Electric O J l rfd la Elect I,t Pow 7 nfd la Klect Lt Pow 0 pfd .. la Pop,- Lt 7 pfd la Pow i Lt 6 pfd la Pub Service 7 pfd la Pub Service fi pfd la South mil 1 pfd N IV Bell Tel 6(4 pfd United Lt Rys 7 pftl United Lt t K-s 6 pfd HEAVIES READY FOR BIG EVENT Hamsa, Schmeling Carded in Pennsylvania Ring for Tuesday. PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 12. (JB-Steven Hamas and Max Schmelinfr, a h,V le end °f the training trail, are ready to fight for the pot of gold that goes to a heavyweight winner. i! rom two battle camps yesterday -ame reports of razor-edge fitness q?»r ^' former Pennsylvania State college athlete, and Schme!- ing, erstwhile heavyweight champion, wound up their heavy labors in preparation for their 12-round light at Convention hall Tuesday In Philadelphia, Hamas swung his last practice punch while, 100 miles away Schmeling stepped from the ste PP* from the N. J., training 40 41 10 11 10 "8 2G 58 50 so 44 14 13 31 29 62 42 39 111) 41 39 K Market Notes By TICKEK TAPE Medium to good 'lambs i" 70-9 Buck lambs 51 under grade Quotations subject to market fluctuations. ,,,,,,,. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK. CHICAGO. Ken. 12. t.Vj--v. s department of agriculture-- HOr.S 30.000; i n c l u d i n g 5,000 direct; active, unevenly strong to ''Sc higher than 4 - 75- ay t'' ! avcrili ; e: Ivo lo 200 "«· S4.C35P n a r v i " sll ' a S104.CS; good pigs J2.50Sf3.25; p a c K i n g HOWS S3.35^? 3.50- h R h t llcht cnrtri and choice, 1)0 to 100 Ibs.. V«4 65- fight Tvelsht. ]80 to 200 lbs., «.0«Z.|'.7S': medium weight. 200 to 250 lbs heavy weicht, 250 to 330 lbs., !S, C "?^?oi, m . e ? 1 , Um I"* Eood. 275 to 530 ;ooo and choice, 100 . CATTI.E, 20.000; calves. 2.000; strictly good and choice ted steer* nnd yearlincs all representative welBhts steady; Inbetwecn grades steady to 25 cents lower, mostly steady to weak; all nhe stock wenU to 25 cents lower, mostly 15 to 25 cents down; bulls steady; veaters 25 lo 50 cunts l o w e r early top long yearllncs STi medium wclchts S«: clauchter cattle and vcalers, ateers KOU.I nnd cbolce 550 to 000 Ibs. 56.50s ,7. SO; UOO to 1,100 lbs. S5.75ff7.35; 1.100 to 1.300 Iba S5«7.55; 1,300 to 1.500 lbs. SISTe.25: common and medium 550 to 3.300 Ibs SI. 25® .».50; heifers C ood and choice 550 to 750 Ibs 55.50^7; common nnd medium S3 7535 fjO- cows good 53.50(iT1.25: common and ro'edl turn 53®3.oO; low cutter and cutter S2«3; bulls (ys/irllnsa excluded) good (beef) S3«J 3.35; cutter common nnd medium S2.253 3.15; vcslera cood and choice S5.50®7 50- medium S535.SO; cull and common S4SI5- .ftpclcer and feeder cattle, steers good and' choice SCO to 1.050 lb.. 5*a-3.25; common OMAHA LIVESTOCK. OMAHA, Feb. 12. t.T)--U. S. department HOGS 8,500; fairly nctl-e on better grade hogs. lie to mostly lOc higher: good to choice 180 to 240 Ibs. Sl.lOlS 1.20; top SI.20; 210 to SCO lbs. S3.85S4.10: few choice 250 lbs. S-J.15. odd lots choice 300 to 340 lbs. S3.75@3.85: 111) to ISO lbs. uneven, 53.35,^4.10; few slaughter plRH S2,,50ft 3.25; feeder plga salable sl.IiOfr 2.50: packing sows $2.90ft°3.15: stags S2ft'2.50; average coat Saturday 53,70: weight 237; for the n-cek S3.55. weight 238. CATTI.r. 10,000: calves 300; fed steers and yearlings very £lo\v, few early sa'es most to shippers about steady: she slock weak to 10-lSc lower; hulls IQe lower: veal- ers weak to 50c lower; slockers nnd feeders steady to strong; early sales fed steers and yearlings S4.. I iOfi:,'..7f: around 130*1 lb. weights $5.50 and 1223 lbs. 55.60: few head yearlings {5.35: heifers !4.2595.2-,; some held higher: bulk beef cows S2.fi5{F3.25; cutter grades Sl,G5'iT2.6D; medium bulls 52.40^72.50; feu- 52.60; practical top vea'flrs S5; few choice selects 55.507T6: m e d i u m to choice stackers and feeders ? l ^ r 5 . 2 5 : choice stock c.ilves SC.2S. ·SIIKF.P 6,000, including 250 direct; also 500 through; lambs slow, early .undertone weak, asking stronger; sheep and feeders ·dy; early bids fed woolcd lamb.i SS,7f'7? 8.85; best helii above JO.10; early sales ·es up to 54.50: early sales f e e d i n g lambs iS1i8.25: Dost eligible around $S.. r iO. and medium SI1EEI- 19.000; fat lambs opening slow; The peculiarity about a law is the amazing amount of breakage it can undergo and still exist--Arkansas Gazette. Mason City Grain MASON CITY, Feb. 12 -Barley 28-40c No. 2 yellow old shelled corn ....35c No. 3 yellow new shelled corn ..3'lc No. 3 new yellow ear corn 32c White oatg, No. 3, 30 Its., or better ..28c bus-era and sellers atlll far apart; early indications around steady w i t h desirable t n m b j frequently held upward to J9.SO and considerably above in instances; little change notcil ni tF'' " heei : other classes scarce; lambs. ni »l Its. down, common or,"',' K?' 1 , . good nnd chlce. $8.7S©9 So- medium J7WS.7S: 00 to 9S ' C ' 10lC! ' *8-25ff9.50: «WM, cho ' ec ' 53.7r.tT5; all . common and medium, $2.75 Miscellaneous If cosmetics help, we'd hate to sec the pooi 1 fiah that girls would land without artificial help.--Kewanee Star-Courier. POTATO MAHKET. CHICAGO, Ken. 12. (,T--U. s. department of agriculture-Potatoes, 189. on t r a c k 418, total U. S. B h l r m e n t a Saturday 753, Sunday H; sllslit- ly weaker, supplies heavy, demand antl trniifnK very nlow; sacktil per cwl.: U. R. No. 1 Wisconsin rouml whites S1.S51.90, fair q u a l i t y SI.SO; U. S. commercials S1.72'.t®1.7r,; Idaho n u u c t n S2.071J J/2.10; few h l R h e r ; c o m b i n a t i o n pra«lc $1.80; Fiorina bushel crate, Bliss t r i u m p h s si.DOg 1.05. SOUTH ST. iMci I.IVT:STOCK SOUTH ST PAUL. Feb. 12. LlWu. S department of agriculture-- CATTI.K 2.000; steers antl j-e.irlmcs ppeiiln B around steady; few sales strong- heifers steady to strong; cows and hulls mostly s t e a d y ; atochers and feeders strong; good 075 lb. fed yearlings 55.75; 1.450 Ih beeves J4.75; common to medium l i g h t heifers 53.25S4..5; low cutter to cutter cows b ll v,'l 6 ' b e e r . c o w ' S2.655i3.2r,; medium «-ir\r .1, down; medium to good stclferd 3J.004, 4.15. c.i| ve s 2,800; steady a weak- early bu'k 34.50WH.50; choice selections s?' IIOOS 5.000; unevenly steady to i5c h i g h - er than last week's close; top fl.25 paid mostly for sorted 1(10 to 200 lbs · belter 200 to .100 Ih. butchers mostly (3 r,o,Vr hulk packing sows $2.7003: slaughter pigs unevenly $2.25.-53.25 or hotter for desirable lights; good and choice 130 to 155 Ibs. most. ly $3.25^*4; average cost Saturday S3 76- weight 101 Ihs. ' ' HIlEF.r 8,000; five cars t h r o u g h ; 1,601) feeders i l t r t c t ; salable- supply 12 loads fed inmns; 4 loads fc.l ewes; no early bids or aales rat lambs; sellers asking higher or upward to $0.25 on best k i n d s ; fat ewot steady; three cars around 107 lb. fed ilon- tanas at SI.50; few out at }3, SIOUX CITV LIVESTOCK SIOUX CITV, Feb. 12. I.-TV-U. 8. department of agriculture-- CATTI.K 4.1500; nUughter steers nnri ycar- gn uneven; better grade yearlings and jnt steers little changed; others slow, undertone; some bids 25c lower- fat she slock strnOy to iwc o f f : mostly weak to ir,c lower; better (trade light stackers f i r m ; others ies.t active nliout slearty; scattered sales Eood veaillnzH 1.000 lbs d n w n .T I.TVK.STOCK FORECAST. CHICAGO. Feb. 12. {.TV-- O f f i c i a l estimated recilpts tomorrow: Hoss, 19,000; cattle, 7,000; sheep, 10.000. Representative Sales CHICAGO. Feb. 12. ment of agriculture-- (.T)--VJ. S. depart- Heavics--- ·19 360 54 310 72 272 113 255 Mediums-SO 2JO 33 231 55 217 17 203 MOOS Lights-3.90 84 195 4.1.". 90 18li 4.30 70 1S2 52 107 Light Lights-70 15(1 ·IS 146 4.10 1004 1127 mo 1300 13M 1431 1635 1700 4.40 4. r.O ·1.00 CATTLE Heifers-- 4.75 4.71) 4.IS 4..V. 4.30 4.00 In Its weekly review of business antl financial conditions the Wai! Street Journal says; "The acute disturbances in France nnil nervousness over what e f f e c t the proposals for regulating the security markets might have on prices and the liquidity of the mar. fcet unsettled Blocks' In the week just closed, bringing about the first sizable reaction since the upward trend from late October got under way. The disturbances In. France; came as an unexpected shock, -while the regulatory legislation presented to congress had an unsettling effect, even though some such measure had been anticipated well In ad vance. "The French situation was cleared quickly by the summoning from retirement of Gaston Doumergue and the formaiion ot what amounts to a nationalist cabinet, to preserve the existing order. Politically, France is In sounder position 'now than before the rioting and street f i g h t i n g occurred. Financially, conditions are litlie changed by the s h i f t In government. The ability of France to slay on the gold standard depends still on whether French citizens start hoarding gold. The drain from abroad haa been f a i r l y heavy, hut It hasn't Impaired the position of the Bank of France. CONOllESS HILL 1E WATCHED "The whole question of securities market regulation Is bound to occupy the attention of congress for much of the remainder of the session. The measure presented by Ihe senate banking nnd currency committee will have to be acted on by both houses. Its progress In congress will m e e t the closest attention from the financial community from tiou- on. "The business trend continues generally favorable, Major I n d i c e s show that the slow upturn, u-hlcii K-as resumed a f t e r a set hack, late In 1933. Is s t i l l under way, P.allruai! traffic Is holding slightly imSer 70 per cent of the 15 year average, \vtth loadings work- Ing upM-ard from week to week. Electric output Is advancing, due imrtly to weather conditions, and the steel Industry Is begin- n i n g to reflect another burst of b u y i n g with rising operations. ATTACKS MADE OX XUA "Unscttlcment has bean created by an ' outbreak of attacks in Washington on the ' basis for agreements under NRA codes. · Senator Borah Is leading a fight to restore i the antitrust laws. Such a change, it may he pointed o u t , would destroy one of the f u n d a m e n t a l concepts of the N'RA. \vhlch Is the prevention of destructive price competition. "Further demands from the automnblle I n d u s t r y , and from the railroads Kept the country's steel mill activity b u o y a n t during the week, with operations reaching the best level of tlie current advance. Mid-week reviews placed the operating rate at .18 per cent of capacity. The i m p e n d i n g orders o[ steel for f r e i g h t cars and other railroad e q u i p m e n t construction promises to holster weak spots In the imltislry's structure. "The week'a" range of the Dow-Jones averages follows: Pompton ring. Betting- boys were saying However, there was so muelTrej*/'' for the dynamite in the fiats t Hamas that many held Steve \v i a good bet on the short end. \, In the matter of weight, Hamas, at around 192, is expected to have a pound or two on the stolid Herr Max. Schmeling won the championship on a foul from Jack Sharlcey in 1930 and two years later lost it to the same boxer on a decir' a, Hamas first · stepped into the ^-lellght -y knocking out Tommy Loughran. In later fights he won a decision from Loughran and then lost twice. Seeking another shot at the title, Schmeling has indicated that defeat at the hands of Hamaa wor'J mean retirement for him. I 30 industrials ... 20 rails . .. SO utilities ·10 bontls . High S110.74 32.07 31.03 01.48 S10.1.0B 30.30 28.40 00.70 Ln.1t $106.00 50.30 28.30 90.88 CUfft. minus 2.22 0.74 Tins 0.75 0.22 1 Gamer Boy Scouts Go ! . W 7.00 6.85 6.50 6.25 0.00 4!sfl 4.2,-j 9 11 21 25 Cnwfi -20 Fed WcMei I.ambs-- 108 103 lor, 220 220 130 Dl 53 03 83 84 83 SIIF.KP N'a li 120 ».7r. 130 9.75 50 0.75 EWC 9.75 ISO 9.65 30 700 990 978 726 1187 1140 1I11S S!0 S5 75 6.·-,· 11.110 5.00 4.25 0.7.'; 0.65 0.50 5.0(1 3.50 Miller Named Acting St. Ansgar Postmaster WASHINGTON, Feb. 12, (/Pi- Postmaster General Farley today announced the appointment of the following noting postmasters: Pnnl- lina, J. H. Clayton; St. Ansgar, C. Edward Miller. to Churches in Groups GARNER, Feb. 12.--Local Boy Scouts attended churches yesterday and tonig-ht tire hosts at a reunion of former members and parents. The two Girl Scout troops and their leaders. Mrs. Art Schiiitz and Ardath Orr, are also invited guests. Milton Mertz is scoutmaster and Luverne Wctterling, Kenneth Ryan, Milan Ramp and William Homm, assistants. Dr. J. B. Pollock, Presbyterian, preached a sermon for the Boy Scouts, using Lincoln as an example with his deeply religious experience and use of the Bible. At the Methodist church a patriotic Lincoln service vwis held last night with Elmer Ax as soloist. To date no one has tried to obtain an appropriation from the government for steam heating the stratosphere, hut that's about the only proposal that hasn't been submitted.--Mobile Register. West Union Loses, Announces Trio of Basketball Matches WEST UNION, Feb. 12.--West Unic-: lost its last home floor basketball game of the season to Randalia Friday night, 22 to IT Talcott and Beman for Randalia \vere high men, and King and Ploogr for West Union. Three basketball tournaments will be held at West Union during the next three weeks. They are the Fa.y- ette county tournament nest week Feb. 16-17; the junior high meetFeb '' 23-2-1; and the sectional state meet on March 1, 2 and 3. Towns to play In the county meet are West Union, Oelwein, Maynard Randalia, Hawkeye, Fayette, Clermont, Elgin, Oran, Arlington and Stanley. Friday afternoon games will be Arlington vs. Randalia; Hawkeye vs. Oelwein B; Elgin vs West Union, Oran, Stanley, Clermont, Maynard and Fayette drew byes Friday evening games will be between Fayette and Maynard; Clermont and Stanley; Arlington-Randalia vs. Hawkeye-Oelwein B; anc Oran vs. Elgin-West Union Thert will be three games Saturday to determine the championship. Thursday Card to Show Wrestling at Ring Here Jack Hader, Kansas City 214- pound heavyweight, will trade holds with Earl Wampler of Scranton in a one hour main event of a four match wrestling card at the armory Thursday night. Tag Tageson, local heavyweight at artist, will test his skill against irank Burosh of Manhattan, Kans who a few months ago met Joe Cox In a local ring. Joe Dusek of Omaha, Nebr one of the wrestling Dusek brothers will be seen in action in a 30 minute match against Bobby Burns 205 pound heavyweight from St. Paul Minn. ' Verts Stoltenberg, Cartersviile 270 pound giant, wil! make his first debut In the professional ranks in a 15 minute time limit bout. Matchmaker Joe Kelly will announce a suitable opponent for the Carters- viile giant later. Charlson Named Head of Leland Creamery LELAND, Feb. 12.--Officers elected at the meeting of the directors of the Leland Co-Operative Creamery company held at the bank Friday afternoon were H. J. Charlson, president; H. O. Larson, vice president; Ed O. Peterson, secretary and manager; Leonard Arne, treasurer. Carl Hoveland was re-elected buttormaker. DEAD Animals of All Kinds Removed (Mason City Rendering Co. We pay phone calls. Phone TOU6 JNO. F. CLARK CO. Chicago - New York New Orleans 323 I. O. F. Hide. rhones 845-SIC A. R. IIENDRICKSON*, rtraneh Sljr. .Yeip Vork Slick F.tcnartr.0 Sew York Colffe * Sucnr aoclatc) Chicago Stock, Elelmngn Chicago Itnnrd or Trade (lilrajo Curl, Kirhamie A» Lhlrano Mirrnnlllc Kirrmnz (."mmodlly Esi-lianer, Irrr ^w Ortfarn (Minn Eicltan

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