The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 16, 1936 · Page 20
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January 16, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 20

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Thursday, January 16, 1936
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TWENTY MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 16 1936 HOGS STEADY TO 10 CENTS LOWER SIGNS OF LETUP IN VOLUME SEEN Receipts 1,000 Less Than Estimates and 17,000 Under Week Ago. CHICAGO, Jan. 16. CSV-The level of hog prices showed little change today from yesterday's close but sales were steady to 10 cents below the Wednesday average. Receipts were 1,000 under advance estimates and 17,000 less than a week ago. . Signs of a letup in the huge volume of marketings that followed the supreme court's AAA decision last wek did much to strengthen the market's undertone despite the bearish influence of further weakness in the wholesale pork price level. Pork was reported to be moving through consumer channels at a more favorable rate. Prices on choice cuts have been slashed 4 to 5 cents and more in the past 10 days in many -wholesale markets. Today's run of 20,000, with only a fourth direct, was well above receipts a year ago. Shipping demand slackened but the best slaughtering cattle were mostly steady although there were few available. The early top was $14.25 paid for medium weights. Other killing classes were uneven. ' 'Demand for slaughter lambs was broad but most of the early bids were 15 to 25 cents lower. Sellers were asking around steady. Hog Markets MIDMJEST MAIXKETS HOB prices at midwest market* Thursday: CEDAR ItAI'JDS--Good hoKS unchanged. Good packers, 275-350 IDS., $8.15 to S8.40; 350-425 Ibs., 57.95 to 53.20; 425-500 Ibs. $7.75 to $8; 500-550 Ibs., $7.55 to 57.80. WATERLOO--Hogs steady with Wednesday's close. Good to choice 140-150 Ibs., $8.25 to $8.55; 150-160 Ibs., $8.50 to $8.80; 160-180 Ibs., $9 to $9.30; 180-250 Ibs., 59.25 to 59.55: 250-290 Ibs.. 59.10 to $9.40; 290-325 Ibs., 59 to $9.30; 325-350 Ibs., 58.80 to 5.J 20; packtof sovvj, 275-350 Ibs., $8.10 to $8.40; 350-425 Ibs., J7.90 to S8.20; 425-550 16s., J7.75 to $8.03. OTTUMVVA--Hogs unchanged. AUSTIN--Hogs steady; good . to choice 180-220 !bs.. $9.20 to 59.50; 220-250 Ibs, S9.10 to $9.40; 250-290 Ibs., $8.90 to 59.90; 290-350 Ibs., $8.60 to $8.95: packing BOWS, good, all weights. 57.85 to 58,45. Mason City Livestock - MASON CITY, Jan. 16.-HOGS Zsteady to 10 cents higher. ^od light lights 140-160 S8.55-S.80 Good lights 160-180 S8.00-9.30 (Jood light butchers 180-250 S9.20-9.50 Good med. wt, butchers 250-270 59.10-9.4C Qood med. -wt. butchers 270-290 59.00-9.30 Good heavy butchers 290-325 58.90-9.20 Good heavy butchers ... 325-350 58.90-9.10 ©cd heavy butchers ... 350-100 S8.50-8.80 Good packing sows 275-350 S8.10-8.40 (food heavy sows 350-425 S7.90-8.20 !ood big heavy sows ... 425-350 57,75-805 G"ood big heavy sows 550 and up S7.50-7.80 ""TfThe above is a 10:30 truck hog market ft'ir good and choice hogs. The difference in pilce is for short and long haul hogs.) «- CATTLE Sttert, good to cflo/cs .. S 9.00-10.50 Steers, medium to good . ,,,, 5 7.50- 9.00 Ste?rs, fair to medium 5 6.00- 7.50 Heifers, ROOD to -Aolce * 7.00- 8.50 Heifers, medium to good --.. * 6-00- 7.00 Hoifera. common to medium .. 5 4.00- 5.0*1 Cows, good to choice 5 4.50- 5.25 Com. fair to good ..._ 54.00-4.50 CQJVS, cutters ~. -... 53.75-4.25 CQWS. cannera .........._«.. 5 3.25- 3.75 Mils, heavy _ S 4.00-4.75 Suite. l i g h t - t 3.50- 4.00 Calves. Rd. and choice 130-190 S 9.00- 9.5C Cves, med. to good 130-190 5 8.00- S.50 cS'ves. infer, to com. 130-190 S 7.00 down *:" LAMBS yearlings, good to choice 70-90 3-1.25-S.50 , med. to good .... 70-90 J3.25-4.2S fair t» medium . - - - 53.25-4.25 iambs, good to choice ... 70-90 $9.00-9.75 Lambs, medium to good .,--.-.. S7.50-8.50 Snubs, fair to medium S6.00-7.00 Otommon to fair JG.OOdown Native ewes, good to choice .... S2.75-4.00 3a]] ewes Sl.5v-2.50 Bucks -- 51.00-2.50 Wethers, 2 years old 56.00-7.00 Wethers, poor to best 54.00-7.00 .J3UCK lambs $1 lee*. Ho dock on lambs. . Quotations subject to market fluctuation!. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK ~CH1CAOG, Jan. 16. UK-- (U. S. department of agriculture)--HOGS--20,000; including 5,000 direct; slow, steady to 10 cents lower than Wednesday's average; extreme top, ST6.05; bulk, 180-250 Ibs., 59.85 to S10; 260350 Ibs., largely $9.65 to S9.90; better grade, no-no Ibs., 59.55 to S9.90; best sows, 59. -CATTLE--6,000; calves, 1,500; best steers arid yearlings mostly steady following Wednesday's active close; shipper demand not as brisk as Wednesday but comparatively few long fed steers suitable for shipping purposes In crop; best medlumwelghts, 514.25; few loads, 511 to 512 but not much here of vfflue to sell above 510; other killing classes uneven; cutter cows fully steady; beef cows aYrd all grades heifers slow, steady to weak; Best sausage bulls around 56.25; selected vtalers to $11; stockers weak. '"SHEEP--14,000; fat lambs in fairly broad demand; generally asking around steady -with early bids 15 to 25 cents and more lower; native and fed western offerings bid 510-50 to $40.65 early; most big packers bids at inside; asking 510.75 to 510.85 and better; sheep about steady; ewes. S4.75 to S5.50; feeding lambs supply limited; talking about steady. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK -KANSAS CITT, Jan. 18. W-- (U. S. department of agriculture)--HOGS--4,000; 320 direct; fairly active, mostly 5@10 lower than Wednesday's average; top 59,70 on choice 200 to 240 Ibs.; desirable 170 to 270 Ibs. mostly S9.50@9.65; heaviees scarce; better srade 140 to 160 los. S9.35@S.5D; sows most- ]y4S8.25@8.50; few up to SS.75. -CATTLE. 2,500: calves, 600; short fed steers opening slow, barely steady; low cutter and cutter cows steady to strong; other kUling classes mostly steady: stockers and feeders slow, steady; bulk short fed steers eligible to sell from $7.25 @ 8.75; good medium weights $9.40; yearlings 59; low cutter and cutter cows S3.50@4.50; butcher cfiws mostly 54.75^-5.75; odd beef cows $6 arid above; better grades of vealers S9@10.50. "SHEEP, 5,000; scattered opening sales native Iambs steady at S10.25 down: no lid lambs sold early; bids lower; best field around S10.50. siocx cmr LIVESTOCK B SIOUX CITT, Jan. 16. (,T-- (U. S. 6 p^rtment of agriculture)--HOGS. 7,000: market 51i.l5c lower: top 59.60; 190 to 230 lb«. S9.55SP9.60: packing sows 58.5088.75; rl£s 59.25. CATTLE. 2.500: market steady; steers Sg.50 down; heifers $7 down; cows S4.50® 5,50: cutters S3.75®4.25. ^SHEEP. 4.500: market, no action: undertone weak; lambs ?10.60. ~ OMAHA LIVESTOCK ..OMAHA. Jan. 16. (.^1--(U. S. department of agriculture)--HOGS--S.500; 5 to 10 cents losver; top, S9.65: 160-210 Ibs.. S9-60 to S9.65; 150-160 IbB.. S9.25 to S9.60; packing sows. SS.60. BATTLE -- 3.500: calves. 300: market strong to weak; steers, 57.75 to 59.50: heifers, 56.25 to 57.25; cows. $4 75 to S6: cutters. S3.75 to $4.50; onlls, $5.50 to 56; vealers. 510 down. JSHEEP--5,500: 500 throuch: market steady to^25 cents lo^er: lambs, 510.60 down. SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK "SOUTH ST. PAUL. Jan. 16. (,P-- (C. S. department of agriculture) -- HOGS -- 5,000: sftady lo 10 cents lower: top, 59.65; 140-260 IrTs.. S9.50 to 59.65; 260-310 Ibs., S9.35 to SJT.55: packing sows. SS.40 to 58.50. "CATTLE --3,500: calves. 1,600; market steady lo weak; steers. 56.50 to 59.35; cows, S4-.75 to S5.75: bulls, 55.25 to SO.25. "SHEEP--6,000: market steady to lower; Iflmbs. 510.50 down. ALWAYS HOPEFUL " When they're under six they write letters to Santa Glaus. When they're over sixty, they sign Townsend peti- tions.--Lonisvillc Courier-JonmaL COMHINEB HOG RECEIPTS DES MOINES. Jan. 16. LTV-(U. S. department of agriculture)--Combined bog receipts at 22 concentration yards and 9 packing plants located In Interior Iowa and south era Minnesota for the 24 tour period ended at 8 a. m. today were. 24.000. compared With 71.500 a week ago and 15,600 a year ago. Prices generally steady, spots 5 to 10 cents higher on heavier weight butchers and few sows; undertone fairly strong; loading indicated little changed. Quotations follow: Light lights, 140-160 Ibs., good and choice, SS.60 to S9.40; light weights. 160-180 Ibs.. 59.05 to 59.60; 180-200 Ibs., 59,35 to 59.80; medium weights, 200-220 Ibs.. 59.35 to 59.SO; 220-250 Ibs., S9.30 to $9.80; heavy weights. 250-290 Ibs., $9.10 to 59.65; 290-350 Ibs., S8.S5 to $9.45: packing sous, 275-350 Its., Kooi, fS.lO to $3.60; 350425 Ibs.. $7.90 to $8.40; 425-550 Ibs., $7.75 to S8.20. LIVESTOCK FORECAST CHICAGO. Jan. 16. tjpt--Official receipts tomorrow: Cattle, 2,500; hogs, 17,000; Gheep, 10,000. Representative Sales REPRESENTATIVE SALES CHICAGO, Jan. 16. (Jf-- (U. S. department of agriculture)-- Representative sates: HOGS Avlf. Avg. Lights-- \». Wict. Price 45 188 10.00 40 339 S9.65 SO 173 62 305 9.85 72 165 9.85 53 267 9.90 89 161 9.50 69 262 10.TO LlKht Lights Mediums-- I7 ' 153 9.60 71 2-10 9.95 90 144 9.35 65 228 9.SO 69 210 10.00 47 204 10.05 CATTLE Heifers-1181 1031 1450 1224 1125 1252 1238 954 1001 936 804 14.25 12.35 12 00 11.50 10.50 10.00 9.75 S.75 8.50 7.75 7.00 805 715 1303 1246 1162 1092 100S 9-13 9.00 7.75 7.25 7.00 7.25 6.75 5.75 5.00 4.50 4.00 SHEEP Fed Western Lambs-- Fall Shorn Lambs-93 ,10.50 396 82 9.50 94 10.50 Yearlings-92 10.50 210 89 9.75 S3 10.25 200 98 9.50 87 10.25 Slaughter Ewes-- N'ative Lambs-- 180 127 5.50 43 88 10.65 15 139 5.25 130 89 10.50 11 200 4.75 91 83 10.25 Feeding Lambs-350 67 10.25 1VHEAT-- May July Sept CORN-.May July Sept OATS-May July RYE-Sept May July Icpt BARLEY-May LARD-Jan Mar May ........ July BELLIES-May PUBLIC UTILITY AND INDUSTRIAL STOCKS Qnoted by A. M. Schanke and Company, Telephone 1300, Mason City. MASON CITY, Jan. Bill lent. St. El. 7 pf. (525 par) 11J- Cent. St. P. L. 7 pf. ... 9',i mplln Ref. la. 7 pf. ... 75 dreamery Package com. 23!i Hearst cons. A 23 George A, Hormel A pf. ... 103 George A. Hormel B pf. ... 103 Interstate Power 7 pf 24 ! /i interstate Power 6 pf. .... 20 Iowa Electric Co. 7 pf. . 44 Iowa Electric Co. e 1 ^ pf. . 43 la. Elec. LL Power 7 pf. 71 la. Elec. Lt. Power 6% pf. 69 la. Elec. Lt. Power 6 pf. 68 la. Power Light 7 pf. ... 104 la. Power Ljghi 6 pf. ... 99 la. Public Serv. 7 pf. ... 92(4 la. Public Serv. 6% pf. ... 88 la. Public Service 6 pf. ... 87 la. South. Utll. 7 pf 60 la. South. Utll. 6 pf 55 Minnesota P. £ L. 7 pf. ... 90 Northern St. Power 7 pf, -- 82 Northern St. Power 6 pf. .. 73^ N. W. Bell Tel. 6K pf. .... 116'.J N. W. St. Portland Cement . 25 Rath Packing 7 pf. 101 Rath Packing 6 pf 100 Sioux City Gas £ Elec. 7 pf. S2'.£ United Lt. Hys. 7 pf. SI United Lt. F,ys. 6.36 pf. 75% United Lt. El's. 6 pf. 75 Western Grocer pf 84 Western Grocer com 7% 16.-- ' Asked 13 23 3 4 23% 73 71 70 105 102 94 '. 90 S9 63 58 118 26 104 101 S4S 83 77 77 S9 Miscellaneous POTATO MARKET CHICAGO, Jan. 16. JP-- (IT. S. department of agriculttire)--Potatoes, 102; on track, 274; total TJ. S. shipments, 600; (full, supplies moderate, demand slow; sacked, a cwt: Idaho Russet Burbanks, U. S. No. 1, 51.75 to 51.90; U. S. No. 2, $1.40 to $1.50; Wisconsin Round Whites, U. S. No. 1, $1.10 to 51.22%: commercial, $1; North Dakota Red River section. Early Ohios. U. S. No. 1 51.30; Minnesota Red Elver section early Ohio and partly graded, SI.25; Colorado McCIures, U. S. No. 1. S1.37'.i to 51.50; Nebraska Bliss Triumphs, U. S. No. 1, and partly graded, 51.40 to 51.45. New potatoes, Florida, bu. crates, Bliss Triumphs, U. S. No. 1, SI; TJ. S. No. 2, few sales, SI.SO to 51.90. NEW YORK SUGAR NEW YORK, Jan. 16. , : p\--Raw sugar, unchanged. Futures unchanged to 4 cents higher. Refined unchanged. MINNEAPOLIS FLOUR MINNEAPOLIS. Jan. 16. (.Ti--Flour unchanged. Carloat lots, family patents 57,20 @7.4o a barrel in 98 pound cotton sacks. Shipments 25.047. Pure bran S15.505I16. Standard middlings S15S16. Eldora, Falls Teams Win and Lose m Two Battles IOWA FALLS, Jan. 16.--The Iowa Falls basketball teams split a doubleheader with Eldora, traditional rivals, the local girls losing 48 to 7 and the boys winning 25 to 17. The Eldora girls, coached by Pat McClure, former Iowa Falls star, completely outclassed Iowa Falls, scoring almost at will and keeping possession of the ball throughout the game. virtually WHEAT HOLDSTO NARROW LIMITS Market Closes Firm, Prices Eighth to Half Above Wednesday's. CHICAGO, Jan. 16. W--In aimless, desultory fashion, wheat fluctuated within narrow limits today, and finally made slight net gains. Flour demand remained on a hand to mouth basis. Canadian wheat export business was estimated at 500,000 bushels, with the government wheat board furnishing supplies at steady quotations. Wheat closed firm, y 8 -,i above yesterday's finish, May l.OOVl-%, corn unchanged to % up, May 60, oats also unchanged to % higher, and provisions unchanged to 27 cents down. CHICAGO CASH GRAIN CHICAGO. Jan. 16. Ufl--Cash wheat--No. 2 red, $1.05. Corn--No. 5 mixed, 53S to 55H; No. 4 yellow, 57 to 57%; No. 5 yellow, 53 to 56%; No. 4 -white, 38 to 59; No, 5 white, 56 to 58: sample grade, 49 to M. Oats--No. 2 white, 33%: No. 3 while, 27 to 31U; No. 4 -white, 24 to 27; sample grade, 21 to 32. No rye. Soy beans--No. 2 yellow, 85 nom.; TJo. 4 yellow, 7S}j: sample yellow, 75% to 76%. Barley--Actual sales, 72 to S4; feed, 30 to 46 nominal; malting. 54 to 81 nominal. Timothy seed--53.20 to $3.25 a cwt. Clover seed--512 to $17.75 a cwt. Lard--Tierces, $10.87; loose. $10.25; bellies, $15.25. Mason City Grain MASON CITY, Jan. 16.-No. 3 yellow corn 45c No. 4 yellow new corn 43c Ear corn 39c White oats, No. 3 22y 2 c Feeding barley 25-37c No. 2 yellow soybeans 65c V GKA1.V CLOSE CHICAGO. Jan. 16. (Jh .$1.00?; . .8S?i . .87% .28 .27!i Low S .98% .S7T1 .80 it .39M .6014 · BOVi ·27% .27% . Close Sl.OO'i .SS-ji .87 is .60 .60% .M VL .54',i 10.73 .10.85 10.83 10.85 .11.00 10.95 11.00 .10.85 10.82 10.85 15.10 IHBBSDAV GRAIN OPEN CHICAGO, Jan. 16. (.?'.-- July Sept CORN-May July Sept OATS-May July Sept RYE-May July Sept. ....... BARLEY-May LARD-Jan MM May July BELLIES-May Open Today 5 .99=; .SS'i .87 .59 ?i .60i .60 '.i Close Yest'day .60 .60=, .60% .5-1 '.b .511.'. ·54 K ·43 B 10.77 10.95 11.02 10,85 15.37 Close Tr. Ago $ .97 .S8'.S .8814 .86% .81% .42 fc .68% .76% 12.95 13.07 15.65 SmfNEAPOUS MINNEAPOLIS. Jan. 16. UP)--Wheat 143 cars: i/i cent higher; No. 1 heavy dark northern 60 Ibs. Sl.3oyiffll.36"-!; No- 1 dark northern 59 IDS. S1.28»i@1.35?i; 58 Ibs. S3.26*Ifi ; 1.34}i: fancy No. 1 hard Montana 14 per cent protein $1.26-^^1.29^; to arrive SI,25?1 fifl.28".'!; grade of No. 1 dark hard or No. 1 hard Montana winter S1.06 ^j.l-15-yi; to arrive S1.05vi';?1.14 : j;: No. l hard amber durum $1.09 1 .i@1.25; No. 1 red durum 86Hc; May 51.08%; July S1.03?i; Sept. 93c. Com, No. 3 yellow 55f?57c. Oats, No. 3 white 26i,4@30t;c. KANSAS CHI GRAIN KANSAS CITY, Jan. 16. W)-- Wheat 53 cars; unchanged to % cent lower; No. 2 dark hard $1.17%; No. 3. $1.08%: No. 2 hard Sl.lOei.36%: No. 3, $1.05%@1.13%; No. 2 red nom. $1.05M®1.0SS; No. 3, $1.04 . . Corn 75 cars; unchanged; No. 2 ·white nom. 70@72c; No. 3 nom. 66©68%c; No. 2 yellow nom. 64@65c; No. 3 nom. 62@64c: No. 2 mixed nom. 61%@62c; No. 3 nom. 58S60C. Oats 1 car; unchanged; No, 2 white nom. 29 1 ,l@30%c: No. 3, 2Sc. Stock List NEW YORK STOCKS (By Too Associated 1'rcM) NEW YORK, Jan. 16-Mr Rcduc 18514 Loews » 51% Al Ch Bye 168 Maytag 10 Am Can 131 * McKess Rob I) 1 ,; Am Sm ef 61 Md oCnt Pet 21% Am Sugar 56% Mont ward 36-li A T T 160 fi Morrell W Am Tob B 100'A Murray Corp 185i Am Water Wks 23 Nasa 18',4 Anaconda 29!i Nail Bisc 36-.;, Atchlson 0914 Mall Cash Reg 23% Auburn 43Vz Natl Dairy 22?; Avlat Corp I'M, Nail DIst 2S"i B; 0 18 li Nat Pow Lt 12 Barnsdall 17 N Y Cent 30M, Bendix Aviat 2U« Nor Pacific 2aS Beth Steel 53'i Oliver Farm 2714 Bordcns 26?; J C Penney T3'i Bore warn 6614 Penn K R 34% Can Dry 15% Phillips Pet 3'J-i Can Pacific 11% R C A 13'A Case 98 Rep Steel Vi"\ C N W -1 Key Tob B S7;a C N W 2 Scars Roe 61 ; . l i C M St F t P 2% Shell Union 17% C R I P 2» Soc Vie 1614 Chrysler 87ri So Pacific 26!4 Col G B 15 Stan Brands le-U Com Solv 2114 Std Oil Cal 11% Comwlth Sou 3-U Std Oil Ind 35^ Con Cas 33S Std Oil N J S4 Cons OH 13S Stew Warn W '.i Contl Can S-l Stone Web 17% Contl Oil Del 35% studebaker 10 Corn Prod 73 Swift t Co 2411 Curt Wright 4 Tex Corp 33% Dcero pfd 28% Tex Gulf Sul 34U Bu Pont 142 Tim Roll Bear 6 Gen Elec 37"t Un Carb 74% Gen Foods 3514 Un Pacific 116% Gen Mot 5514 Unit Air 27% Gillette · IS* Unit Corp 731 Goodyear 23M Unit Drug 12»i 111 cent 20 r U S Gypsum 8S!i Int Har S8=.i U S Rubber 18 Int Nick Can 4G% U S steel 4SH I T T IB^i Warner Fix 1014 Johns Man 101 West El ilfg 09% Kennecott 3014 Woolworth S3 Krcsgc 2114 Wrigley 78 Lib O F 49S Cities Sen-ice Heflmann Brew Kellogi; Switch Llbby McNeil Midwest Utll Natl Leather CHICAGO STOCKS CHICAGO. Jan. 16. (.T-N W Banco Quaker Oats Swift Co Swift Intl Zenith 12% 135 24'4 . 3-1 1214 Supplementory List of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAMSON BROTHERS AND CO. Slason City Office in Bagley- Beck Bldg. Telephone No. ^ UUIs. 31.3!j DOW JO"ES AVERAGES Ind. Rails 1-15.92 43.24 Total Sales CHICAGO STOCKS Butler Bros 7% Key St t Wire Cord Corp 6',i Marshall Field Kalamazoo Stove 43% Walgreen Co .N-KW VORK CURB Am Gas Elec 39 ~ Ford Mo of Ens \m Cvanamid B 34",; HI Walker Co Ark Natl Gas A 4',i ---'- "" "' is G El A I'M jan Ind Alk 10 iisler Elec 3'A ~". -- --Ei Bd . Shar» 17"s Un Gas Co o rord Mo of Can 25 Un Li . Pow Co 4 NEW 10RK STOCKS Alaska Juneau 15% Hupp Motors 2 3% Intl Carriers S sy. Indust Rayon 3n 34% Kelvinator Co 9^, Lambert Co 313J Llq Carb Cp 26 Lorillard 100 ! i Mack Truck G " Mathieson Alk ..llegbeny Am For Pow Am C t Fy Co Am Pow "Li Am Roll Mills Am Ra S Amer Tob Co Armour Humble Oil Co 70 Niag Mud Pow ,0k NIdes-Bem-Pond 3414 Std Oil Ky 22-.s 2214 38 K 25% 28% 31S · TM ,,,. s. r-A ii Armour CO b d Armour Co pf 7 ,, M L ,, stores Baldwin Loco Briggs Mfg Co Budd Mfg Co lyers A M Co Caterpillar Tr ;erro tie Pasco Ches £ Ohio icLellan Stores ._.. Minn, Moline Im 0% M K t ~',i Mo Pac 3!4 Motor Products 60 No Amer 28 y± No Amer Avi 6Ts .,,,, Otis Steel Co 16U :i? Owen 111 Glass 145 *.? Packard S»tor 7-; 160 29 M 37% 8M Coca-Cola Co Com solvents 21'/s Cont Motor 2 ] .i Cudahy Packing 42 Curt-Wr Co A 11 Dlst Corp Seag 32 Douglas Airc 55'.j Eastman Eatin Mfg Co Elec Auto Lite Elec Pow Li Erie R R Co 12% Firestone T R 26/« Foster-Wheeler 9R 1 ''Freeport Texas Gen Am Trans Glldden Co Gobel Gold Dust Gt North'n Ore Graham Paige Gt Nor pfd Houston Oil Hudson Motor Plymouth 14^ Proc Gam 477: Put) Ser of N J -IS 7',4 23% 23% 28 Vi 17 42-T-l 93 % 4'/i 24 19 3', 34 101 15? Pure Oil Co Purity Bakery R K O Rem Rand Simmons Co So Cal Edison Sperry Corp St G E Telautograph Tide Wa AS Oil B S Snd Alch U S Smelter TJtil P Li A Vanadium Un Gas Imp warren Bros Western union worth'n Pump Yellow Truck Youngs S T Hides OMAHA OMAHA. Jan. 16. UP)-- Wheat, No. 2 hard ?1.02i£@1.12; No. 4 hard 99c; sample hard S8c. . Com, No. 5 -white 55^c; No. 5 yellow -c; sample yellow 47®48c. Oats, No. 3 white 28@23%c; No. t white 25c. Five States Expected to Send Youngsters Into Go at Minneapolis Sockfest MINNEAPOLIS, Jan. 16. 5)-Five northwest states are expected to send youthful fisticuffers numbering more than 200 for the 1936 Northwest Golden Gloves tournament here Feb. 4, 5 and 7. Elimination tournaments are scheduled during the next two weeks in several northwest cities to decide entries in the amateur classic, says Nick Kahler, Minneapolis, promoter of the event. In addition, many individual boxers, not competing- in elimination tourneys, are expected to compete. Mrs. Sexton President. RIDGEWAY, Jan. 16.--The Ladies aid society of St. Bridget's Catholic church of Bluffton elected the following officers for the year 1936: president, Mrs. Steve Sexton; vice president, Mrs. Joe Kelley; secretary, Miss Mary Carolan: treasurer, Mrs. Zita Clark. Quotations Furnished by Woll Bros., Inc., 308 Fifth Street Southwest. HOSSEHIOES Horsehides J3.00 ·GKEEN BEEF HIDES Up to 25 IBS _ -25 to 45 Ibs More than du Ibs --... Bull hides ·Cured blues half cent more a pound (On above prices a cent higher to whole} sale dealers In wholesale lots.) WOOL MARKET BOSTON. Jan. 16. l.=p--(U. S. department of agriculture)--Prices were very strong on a very moderate tuinover in domestic wools. Strictly combing 56's, ?s blood territory wools brought 75 to SO cents, scoured basis. Prices tended higher on clothing 64's and finer territory wools as small quantities broupht 80 to 83 cents, scoured basis, and offerings were scarce on the low side of this range. Fine Ohio Delaine sold at 34 to 35 cents in the grease, the estimated of the scoured basis equivalent of grease basis prices ranging 85 to 88 cents. The Eldora boys displayed a fine brand of basketball, outpassing the locals but failing to penetrate the rigid Iowa Falls defense. Coach Officer's boys succeeded in making the Annual Meeting Saturday, new combination, featuring Schultzj RIDGEWAY. Jan. 16.--The Linand Franklin in place of Schalk and coin Creamery company will hold its Thompson, click. The latter two i annual meeting here in Ridgeway boys are out because of illness. I Saturday, beginning at 1:30 p. m. Mrs. Burgart Funeral Held at New Hampton NEW HAMPTON, Jan. 16.--Funeral services were held Thursday morning at St. Mary's church for Mrs. William Burgart, 75. who died Tuesday. The Rev. B. H. Forkea brock, pastor, officiated. When 1! years old she came to Chickasaw county. She is survived by her bus- band,"one son, Louis Burgart, Ionia; one brother, John Welter, Ionia: two sisters. Miss Barbara Welter, Ionia and Mrs. Frank Burgart, New Hampton. $50 Damage From Fire. EAGLE GROVE. Jan. 16.--A small roof fire at the residence of Ole Sampson on North Iowa avenue Wednesday caused about $50 damage, probably a result of a defective flue. The blaze was extinguished by the chemical apparatus. The United States is the oldest republic which has had a president as its chief executive officer since its founding.--United States News. STOCK MARKET SMOOTH AFFAIR Profit Taking Puffs Fail to Drive Prices Far Off Steady Line. NEW YORK, Jan. 16. (sPI--The stock market sailed an untroubled course today. Sporadic puffs of profit taking failed to drive prices off a steady line except for brief periods. The promise of a rally under the leadership of steels and specialties had failed to materialize late in the day though some issues in both groups held early gains. Coppers found a few takers at moderate increases in the fourth hour. Rails and oils were mixed. Utilities shaded upward. Among the few gainers of a point or more were Bethlehem, American Telephone, Ludlum, Consolidated Gas, Newport Industries and Greyhound. Calumet and Hecla, Miami Copper and Kennecott were moderately improved. Standard Oil of N. J. and Pennsylvania dipped. The late tone was steady. Transfers were around 3.000,000 shares. Cotton turned lower. Foreign exchanges declined. Gains were narrow. Curb Market NEW YORK, Jan. 16. /r--Traders ID the curb market today continued to show a preference for oils, metals and various Industrial specialties. Some improvement also appeared in utilities, which had been subject to pressure in recent sessions. In the early trading gains ranging from fractions to 1 3 ,£ points featured stocks like Aluminum company of America, American Gas and Electric, Bunker Hill and Sullivan, Creole Petroleum, Electric Bond and share. Humble Oil, Lake Shore Mines, E. W. Bliss, Parker Rust Proof, Technicolor, and Wayne Pump. Bond Market NEW YORK. Jan. 16. (,T»--The bond market appeared inclined to resume its advance oday, encouraged by steadiness In U. S. governments and a renewed demand for rail iens. Federal Issues came out of Uie previous lession's reaction with forenoon gains rang- ng from l-32nd to 3-32nils of a point. Treasury 2%'s and 3H's. 1946-49, were especially llrm. Active demand appeared in a few Indus- rials, resulting In wide gains. Pressed Steel Car 6's scored an early advance of more .ban 6 points. Leading foreign groups such as Italians, Brazilians and French Issues showed a rising trend. GOVERNMENT BONDS NEW YORK, Jan. 16. CT)-- U. S. bonds closed. Treasury 114s 47-52. 115.1*. Treasury 4s 44-54, 111.12. Treasury 3*KiS 40-43 June, 108. Treasury 3%s 43-47, 107. Treasury 31^5 46-49, 104.12, Treasury 3s 51-55, 103.4. Produce MASON CITY, Jan. 16.-Cash Quotations by B. G- Morse Eggs, current receipts 16c Springs, heavy breeds 16c Leghorn springs 13c Stags, heavy Breeds 14c Heavy hens, 4 Its. and over ....16c Under 4 Ibs. 13c Cooks ,, lOc Turkeys, No. 1 ...20c Geese 10c Ducks 12c Merchant* Quotations. Eggs, in trade 19-21c» Eggs, in cash 17-19c* Butter, Iowa State Braca 40c Butter, Corn Country 39c Butter, Kenyon's 39c Butter, Very Best 40c Butter, Brookfield 38c Potatoes, peck 2oc and 39e 'EDITOR'S NOTE--These representative quotations were obtained by calling several grocery stores. CHICAGO POULTRY' CHICAGO, Jan. 16. U)--Poultry, live. 1 car, 20 trucks, steady at decline; hens 5 Ibs. and less 19c, more than 5 Ibs. 19c; Leghorn hens 17c: Plymouth and White Rock springs 21c, colored 21c; Leghorn chickens 17c; roosters 16c; turkeys 18@22c: heavy white and colored ducks, 22c, small white ducks 18c, small colored 17c; northern geese 17c; capons 7 Ibs. up 25c, less than 7 Ibs. 23c. Dressed turkeys steady, prices unchanged. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO, Jan. 16. UP)--Butter, 7,971, unsettled; prices unchanged, EEgs--5,694. unsettled: extra firsts, 22; fresh graded firsts, cars, 21^; local, 21; current receipts. 20; refrigerator standards, 16 firsts, 16%. NEW YORK POULTBT NEW YORK. Jan. 16. (.'PI--Live poultrj weak. By freight: Fowls, 16 to. 22; other freight grades unchanged. NEW YORK PODCCE NEW YORK. Jan. 16. iTV-Butter--7.802. weak; creamery higher than extra, 32"-; 33',i: extra (S2 score). 32%; flrsls (SB-91 scores). 31 to 32: centralized 90 score), 3 Cheese--1S9.9G3. firm: state whole milk fiats held 1934, fancy to specials unquoted; held 1935 fancy, 20 to 21. Eggs--15,773. weak; mixed colors, special packs or selections from fresh receipts. 25M: to 27; standards and commercial standards, 23^- to 25; firsts. 22; seconds, 21; mediums, ·10 Ibs.. 19% to 20: dirties. No. 1, 42 IBS.. 19!i to 20; average checks. 17%: refrigerator standards. 19% to 20; firsts. 19 to 19%mediums. 16 to 21; seconds. IS to 18%' checks, 15. KANSAS CITT PRODUCT, KANSAS CITY. Jan. 16. (.^l--Creamery butter, 32 to 34: other produce unchanged. PRODUCE FliTCBES CHICAGO. Jan. 16. \VP?--Butter futures closed; storage standards, Jan., 30"i; Feb. SOil: March, 30n. Egg futures: Refrigerator standards, Jan. le'.i; Oct., 20'i; fresh graded firsts, Feb. 18%. Potato futures: Idaho Russets, Jan., SI.75 March, 31.85. Tlie folks back home have received more than a quarter of a billion dollars out of the CCC boys allowances since the start of the forest program. Out of the 530 paic each CCC youth a month almost .$25 is mailed directly to his family.-United States News. MURDER UPSTAIRS CUAfTKR 4». Bight people attended Bj ADAM ULISfl tell him all I told you--not half of it, Andrew Darien's funeral besides the preacher, the soloist, the undertaker and his assistant. Two of them were Marcella Cambridge and I. The third, his lawyer, the fourth and fifth, detectives who sat pretty far back in the chapel, and the other three men I didn't know. Later I discovered they had been employes of Mr. Darien. Reporters weren't admitted, for the services were private. But there were plenty of them waiting outside for us. No one except the lawyer and Miss Cambridge went to look on Mr. Darien's dead face when the short service was over. I couldn't have gone if there had been a revolver at my back urging me. I could hardly listen to the eulogies of the preacher who hadn't known Andrew Darien and therefore was extolling him to the skies. It seemed such a travesty that this man should be praised in death when he had been so cruel in life. I never could forget what he had done to Janet. The queer psychological twist that made made him leave me his fortune and browbeat a youngster like Janet, was incomprehensible to me, unless the home that I made for him was the only one he ever had known and somewhere 3n Ms inner self, there had been more than a spark of appreciativeness. The lawyer, Mr. Granet, gave merely a quick glance at the opened casket, and walked away, but Marcella Cambridge lingered there for a full minute, the undertaker standing very close. When she turned and I saw her face, there was the slightest tinge of a smile on her lips. No one would have noticed it but myself, and that was because I knew her so well. 'He looked very peaceful, Mrs. Penny," she said when she rejoined me. Personally, I didn't care bow peaceful Mr. Darien looked in death. [ was anxious to find a private telephone as soon as I could. The small congregation wandered out of the chapel as the undertaker was closing the casket. "It seemed strange to me," Marcella Cambridge continued, "that no one else cared to come to the funeral. Mr. Hemingway always pro- 'essed to be such a great friend of Mr. Darien's and yet when I asked lim this morning if he would share a taxi with me here, he flatly reused. Said he never went to funerals. He was almost rude about it." I agreed with her, although I had Jie same aversion to funerals that vlr. Hemingway apparently had. lowever, in the two years Mr. Hem- ngway had been in my house, he and Mr. Darien were the best of friends. Their offices were in the same building down town, although not on the same floor. In view of tfr. Darien's activities I saw clearly that their relations were more bus- ness-like than friendly. If Mr. Daren were the blackmailer I suspected he was, undoubtedly he used the medium of Mr. Hemingway's small ;ossipy paper for his work. Afterwards, when the will was probated, I found I was right. Mr. !)arien was really the owner of 'Around Town," and Martin Hem- ngway was merely his paid editor, in business hours they had nothing :o do with each other, but at home at night, with the closet door so accessible they must have had a good deal to say to one another. At Jie first glance "Around Town" seemed to be harmless, amusing, bright. It wasn't. The veiled items were deadly threats and Mr. Hemingway's wit was put to good use for his employer's purpose. The paper was a losing proposition financially, but from Mr. Darien's angle, a strong, powerful weapon. In the undertaker's office Mr. ranet stopped and talked with me for a few moments, and I made an appointment to see him the following week. There was a phone on the desk, but I didn't care to use it with a stenographer so close, and a chance that it might have an extension. I couldn't find a private booth. The detectives were much in evidence, lolling about waiting for us to go. Finally I went to the stenographer and asked her as quietly as I could whether there was another phone in the building', a private phone. There wasn't, they were all on the same line, she said, but if I went next door to the drug store, there was a booth, several of them in fact. It was one matter knowing I Could phone from the store,- and another getting away from the two detectives and the reporters who were waiting on the sidewalk. The girl saw my quandary, and suggested I go out by the alley, and through the back door of the drug store. She offered to pilot me, so we left, one of Larrabee's detectives trailing after us. I couldn't help that, but I was determined once I was in the booth that no one would overhear me. I didn't care whether Kirk Larrabee knew I had made the call, but I didn't want him to know what 1 said. There was a chance, too, that Dr. Rudemar would not be in town. I was in the booth and had one hand over the dial, hiding it as I dialed with the other, when the detective came up and leaned against the glass door. I didn't care now He hadn't seen the number I hac called. A feminine voice answered the ring, the doctor's secretary. He had only come in that minute. She didn't know whether he would talk to anyone or not. I gave my name, and after a second, heard his voice. Our interview over the phone was most unsatisfactory, as most phone conversations are. Dr. Rudemar hac been to New York, had seen Emery Upham, and Mrs. Upham's son hac laughed at him. Refused to take him seriously. "I only went to him to help him and his mother. Mrs. Penny. ] thought the situation desperate. I still do in the face oC what has happened since Darien's death. I didn'l but I told him enough to make him feel partly responsible for his mother's condition. He refused to take the responsibility. Laughed at me again. A peculiar man, a study himself. "He insisted to the end that there was nothing serious about the matter, except danger to his mother with a murderer loose in the house, and that he had wired her to come to New York. He gave me her return telegram to read. She is not allowed to leave the city. I don't know what to do now. I turned to you in .a moment of panic, because you seemed a sensible woman when I saw you. I did not mean to say half what I did to you, but I found myself saving it just the same. "It's a frightful position for me to be in, with 10 messages from Lieutenant Larrabee on my desk this minute. I can't accuse-my patient because I'm not sure myself. Emery Upham threatens to sue me if I go to the police. There's the inviolability of my position as a medical man, and the duty I owe society at the same time. Sometime or other, I'll have to see Larrabee and talk with him." "Couldn't you tell Larrabee something else about Mrs. Upham?" I begged. 'Unfortunately, I've made a complete record of her case, an exhaustive one. She's an interesting subject. Those records the police could subpena if they chose." "Burn them!" "I'll see, Mrs. Penny. It isn't only that. It's the fact that already in your house, there have been two murders. There may be another. That's what I am afraid of. There was this servant--" "Lucy dicin't kill either one!" "You have splendid faith, Mrs, Penny. More than I have. I've spent my life studying abnormal cases and if anyone is abnormal, Mrs. Up- aarn is." "You may be wrong, Dr. Rude- mar. You are wrong! Science isn't everything--there's the human qual- .ty to be considered!" I was desperate and the phone was such an unsatisfactory object to plead with. His voice came to me, low, hurried. "How has Mrs. Upham been?" "Splendid. Cheerful." "That would be a natural condi- .ion with the obstacle of Andreiv Darien removed." I had said the wrong thing, but I couldn't help it. I glanced out the door. The detective was still there, lis face very close to the glass I loped the glass was sound-proof, for inadvertently I had raised my voice several times in my efforts to convince him he was wrong. "I have a theory, Dr. Rudemar. My own. Will you wait until I work .t out before you tell Lieutenant Larrabee?" I hadn't any more theory than a rabbit, except my suspicions of Martin Hemingway, but I was playing for time. "How long: will it take you to work it out?" "I don't know. A few days, perhaps." "There may be another murder before a few more days have passed." "There can't be another murder!" Another murder! I clung weakly :o the receiver. Two already-"Don't be too sure the danger is over, Mrs. Penny." , "Will you give me some time?" "I shall. Phone me sometime tomorrow--you're not calling me from the house?" I explained that I wasn't, that I was using a drag store booth, and that a detective was trying to listen outside. With that I hong up, my knees shaking. Some time between now and tomorrow I'd have to think of something, do something. Start unraveling this thread that would take me to the murderer of Andrew Darien and Delia Randall. (TO BE CONTINUED) WESLEY AN LEADS / STATE CONTESTS! Tigers Facing Trouble, Two Hard Games on Card for North Iowa Teams. IOWA CONFERENCE STANDINGS W I- ret- TP Iinm Wnlnan . . 3 0 1.000 143 Columbia 2 0 LOCO 10 1'lMH-r Iowa 2 0 1.000 77 Luther 2 0 J.UOII »1 rnmonn 1 0 1.000 37 frnlrol 3 I .730 151 .·St. Ambnue .... 1 DillMHini; ........ J. WNlcrn U n i o n - - . . 1 I'enn 1 BufMin Vl*tn . . . . 1 1.000 1.000 1.0011 1.000 .730 .333 .333 .333 .2011 .200 .167 88 OP 108 82 61 37 · .130 101 S3 127 108 224 S27 DBS MOINBS, Jan. 16. W)--Iowa Wesleyan, distinctly a dark horse at the start of the sfcason, rested atop the Iowa conference basketball standings today with three straight victories. The Tigers, however, face certain trouble tomorrow night when the Columbia college quintet, winner of its two state loop games, comes to Mt. Pleasant to see what it can do about the Wesleyan winning streak. Coach Glen Bingham has his Tiger veterans traveling at a terrific offensive clip. They've piled up 143 points in three games, with Reese, Patterson and Frost leading the attack. Wesleyan stepped into the lead position by stopping Central's undefeated drive Tuesday night. The Tigers spurted to a long halftime advantage, and fought off the belated Dutch rally to win, 46 to 36. It was Central's first licking in four games. Right behind Wesleyan, and ready to pounce to the front should the Tigers falter, are Columbia, Upper Iowa, Luther and Parsons, all undefeated but lacking either one or two victories of equalling the Wesleyan record. Dubuque university, a dangerous team under the direction of Johnny Mack, challenges Upper Iowa and Luther this week-end. The Spartans play Luther tomorrow night and Upper Iowa Saturday night IOWACAGERSGO ON NEW JOURNEY (Continued from Sports page) atory scrimmage for the two stiff road" assignments as a precaution against overwork. His players returned home late Tuesday after a bruising game at Madison. "I would settle now for an even break on the trip," Williams said today. "Ohio State will be hard beat at home and the boys are sure]? to be tired for the Michigan game next Monday night." Need One Victory. If the team can win one game, dn the trip it will remain in. jiie Jc£ division of the conference and within striking distance of the top. Two : setbacks would ruin all title hopes-, while a pair of victories would; throw the Hawkeyes into the thick^ of the championship race. ; The games will be the final Big Te.-. engagements for the Iowa teams this semester, and will be the last for Capt. Johnny Barko whose competition expires Feb. 1. HEADS DISTRICT. AMES, Jan. 16. (IB -- Director George Veenker of the Iowa State college athletic department received notice of his appointment as fifth, district chairman to supervise raising funds for the United States Olympic team. 1 STATE CHAMPION SQUAD IN BATTLE (Continued from Sports Page) has fought his way for a pair of falls and three decisions in five matches, against Brown of the Cowboys, who is also undefeated, probably Orin Thompson will be called out to defend another Mohawk weight division with a clear record, when he wrestles in the 105 pound class. Coach Howard Barker may have a few surprises when he lines up fcis team Friday night. A series of changes in the middle weights, in an attempt to add strength for the 125, 135 and 165 pound sections, may shift the Mohawk squad considerably. Comparative scores offer little solace for the Mohawks. Clarion defeated Waterloo East, second place outfit in the Big Four conference, by exactly the same score as It ran up in the New Hampton meet, 32 to 6. The 165 pound and heavyweight divisions were Clarion's only losing bets in the Waterloo match, just as in the Chickasaw contest. Mason City's grapplers picked up some added confidence last Friday night, when they drove to Cresco to wallop the defending state champions by 22 to 12. NO MORE SCRAPS AFTER SCHEDULE (Continued from Sports Face) Isfies his urge for speed by operating a kennel of greyhounds around the eastern tracks . . . Operative Seymour Schwartz reports from Houston they have a high school kid down there named Bussey who will make the fans forget all about Sammy Baugh as a passer . . . Bussey also averages 60 yards with his boots and is good for five yards almost every time he carries the bal' Livestock Auction! EVERY SATURDAY Have now consigned for Saturday sale a big run of livestock of all hinds as follows: CATTLE--A load of fat cattle" that have been in dry lot for J40 days; a big lot of butcher stuff of all kinds; and a lot of stock cattle, bulls and milk cows. The volume of our sales is always large, with plenty of Buyers for anything you may consign. HOGS--Will sell u. lot of choice Spotted Poland bred gilt* and some good Hampshire gilts. Also a lot of Boars and some good stock pigs. \ SHEEP--Can always sell some good bred ewes and fat Iambs. Have some consigned for this sale. Bring anything you have to our sale and get its foil Cash value. Horse and Mule Auction Every Tuesday We sold 111 head ol horses and mules this week with quality of receipts an average of recent weeks. Trade about steady. Will have 100 head next Tuesday, with Buyers for any kind yon care to consign. We wish to announce our New Kates of commission in effect January 15, 1936. Cattle, liogs and sheep 3%. Horses selling under ¥20, $1.00 per head. From ?20 to S100, $3.50 per head. Over $100, $3.00 per head. All horses brought into bam will be charged 40 cents per day for feed and grooming: also 10 cents per head insurance and inspection. Remember, we have one of the best sale barns in the state, a good, clean place to take care of your stock and a real ring to show your stock. "A square deal to buyer and seller" is our motto. Marvel Sales Co. WEBSTER CITY, IOWA

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