The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 29, 1936 · Page 14
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January 29, 1936

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

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Wednesday, January 29, 1936
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FOURTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 29 1930 HOGS LOWER AS PORK DEMAND LAGS WHOLESALE PORK 50 CENTS LOWER Swine Off 10 to 15 Cents From Tuesday Average on Modest Run. CHICAGO, Jan. 29. (/B--Lagging demand for pork products in retail channels, with consumers resisting the recent price upturn that accompanied cold weather, was a decidedly bearish influence on the pork and hog markets today. Wholesale pork prices were around 50 cents lower on top of yesterday's ?1 and more drop a hundredweight and quotations in the live market followed. Hogs were 10 to 15 cents lower -than Tuesday's average although the supply on hand was very modest. Top was $10.25, which was 15 cents below yesterday's best price. Receipts totaled 16,000, a fourth direct. Top loins sold at 18 J ,-i cents a pound wholesale, or 4 cents below prices the first of the month. . Best cattle brought fully steady prices but lower grades were unevenly steady to 25 cents lower. An Hog Markets JIIDWEST HOGS Hog prices - a t midwest, markets Wednesday: CEDAR RAI'llJS-- HORS 150-16(1 Ibs. $9® 9.25; 160-170 Ibs. $9.20f$9. 45: 170-180 Ills. S9.30fp9.55: 180-200 Ibs. 59.40St9.65: 200270 Ibs. S9.30JS9.05: 270-290 Ibs. 59.20® 9.45; 290-325 Ibs. $9.10®9.35: 325-350 Ibs. 59(569.25: sood packers 275-3SO Ibs. 58.35® 8.60: 350-425 Ibs. SS.15@8.40: 425-500 Ibs. ?7.95@8.20; 500-550 Ibs. 57.7588. WATERLOO-- Horai 10 cents lower. Good to choice 140-150 ibs. S8.40@S.70; 150-160 Ibs. SB.D5g8.95; 1CO-1SO Jbs. $9.156-9.45; 180-250 Ibs. S9.4u@9.70; 250-290 Ibs. 59.30® 9.60; 290-323 Ibs. 59.20fli9.50; 325-350 Ibs. S9.10«J9.40; packing sows 275-330 Ibs, $8.40 WS.70; 350-123 Ibs. S8.20@8.50; 425-350 Ibs. . . OTTIJMVVA -- 10 cents lower: 1-10-150 Ibs., $8.75 to $9.00: 150-1GO IbR.. 58.95 to $9.25; 160-180 Ibs.. S9.15 to 59.15; 180-250 Ibs.. 59.35 to J9.65: 250-270 Ihs.. $9.20 to 59.50: 210-290 Ibs.. 59.20 to 59.50; 290-325 Ibs.. $9 to 59.30: 325-350 Ibs.. SS.90 to $9.20; 300-100 Ibs.. $8.70 to $9: packers. 275-350 Ibs.. S8.30 to $8.60; 350-125 Ibs., $8.10 to 58. -10; 425-450 Its.. $7.90 to $8.20. AUSTIN -- Hogs, 15 cents lower: pood to choice, l.SO-250 Ibs.. $9.30 to $9.60; 2,10-290 Ibs.. 59.10 to 59.40: 290-300 Ib.«.. $S.S5 to 59.10: packing sows, good, 275-550 Ibs., 58 to $8.60. "active demand prevailed for cattle -selling at $10.50 or $11 upward anc "best medium weights were 1 ~" ~above $14. ~ The undertone of the fat lamb market was strong to 25 cent higher, with bids ranging up to $10.50. Sellers were holding out for more, however. Mason City Livestock MASON CITY, Jan. HOGS Ten to 35 cents lower, SSSK 1 " 1 " 1 ·::::: -S ££S:S Good light butchers 380-250 59.35-S.6r Good mcd. vrt. butchers 250-2.0 59.-J-».o Good med. wt. butchers 270-290 W.15-S.4 Good heavy butchers .. 290-325 S9.05-9.3 Good heavy butcher* .... 325-350 SS.95-9.2 Good taavy butcher, .. 3M-. 00 jS.65-8.9 - . . 275-35-J SS.35-8.6fi 350-425 58.15-8.45 .$8.00-8.30 ~~ Good packing sows Good heavy sows ... Good big heavy sows .. ._ Good big heavy sows 550 and up 5i. (Th- above is » 10:30 truck hog mark for sood and choice hoes. The difference jvricc is tor short and long haul bogs.) CATTLE Steer», eood to choice Steers, madium to good . Steers, fair to medium Beifera, s°°" '" *lc Heifers, medium to good -- - UBiferfl, common to medium .. Cows, good to choice Cowa, lair to good ........... Cows, cutters -·· Cows, canners -- · Bulls, heavy · · f 9.00-10.50 $ 7.00- 9.00 S 6.00- 7.50 f 7.00- 8.50 f 5.00- 7.00 S 4.00- 5.K 5 4.50- 5.25 S 4.00- 4.50 $ 3.75- 4.25 S 3.25- 3.75 $ 4.50- 5.25 S 4.00- 1.50 .?"""'" ·"--. " -^IBS -Yearlings, sood to choice 70-90 Yearllnes, med. to pood .- 70-90 Yearlings fair U medium .... ^^j-^- CUllS '"""""" "w"." ""'-n'go S7 75-9 f)0 Lambs' medium to good S'-?"!'?" Lambs, fair to medium «7 - ! down Common to fair «. 10 down Kitive ewes, good to choice .... JJ'^J'gJ Wethers, poor to best Buck lambs 55 lesi. rso docK on lambs, quotations subject to martlet fluctuation!. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO, Jan. 29. (.?.r-U. S. department ot agriculture)--HOGS--16,000; including 4.000 direct; fairly active; 10 to 15 cents lower -^^fV^ioS; SUiJg: largely 59 85 to S10.10; better grade, 140-160 Ibs.. S9.75 to $10.15; best sows, S9.50. C-VITLE --5,000; calves. 1,500; strictly cood, choice and prime steers fully steady; market moderately active or, kinds sel inB at 510 50 or Sll upward; choice medium weights bid above S14; best yearlings around S1375' heifer yearlings of outstanding men^ Sll oO- lower grades unevenly steady to -o cents lower; mostly steady to weak; he.rers steady to 25 cents lower; middle grades off most; cows steady; bulls fully steady; very scarce at S7.25 down; vealcre, 25 cents lov.-er. mostly S12 down. . SHEEP--6.000; fat lambs in fairly broad d e m a n d - undertone strong to 25 cents higtl- er; bidding upward to "0.50 freely on good to choice otferioss now held S10..5 to SlO.So and above: aged sheep stron;; scattered.ewes. 54 to S4.75; best held. $5 and above; feeamt lambs relatively scarce. OMAHA LIVESTOCK OMAHA. Jan. 29. av-(U. S. department ot agriculture)-HOGS-S.500; market rather slow; lop, S9.SO; 180-210 Ibs.. S9.SO; 1.0225 IK.. S9.70 to 59.80; 225-2SO Ibs. S9 65 to S9 75: 150-170 Ibs., S9.35 to 59.75; 110-160 Jbs.. S9-25 to 59.65; packing sows, 58.75 to 58.S5; pics, SS.25 to 58.75. C-1TTLE--7.000; calves, 300; market slow to strong- steers. 57.75 to S14.75; heifers. SS.25 to SS; cows. 55 to 56.25; cutters, S3.7o to 51.75; bulls, S6 to 56.50; vealers, 510.50 d °SHEEP--6.300; market indications steady; lambs, 59 to 510.25. STOCX CITV LIVESTOCK SIOUX CITY. Jan. 29. tP--(U. S. nepart- ment o£ apiculture)--HOGS--6.500; market slow to steady; steers. 510.25 down; heifers 56.50 to 58.10; cows, 54.75 to 56; cutters, 54 *"SHEEP--3,500; market indications heavy; lambs. 59.80 to 510.25. SOUTH ST. PAW. LIVESTOCK · SOUTH ST. PAUL. Jan. 29. f.TV-tU-. S. department ot agriculture) -- HOGs--S.OOO. market uneven to 30 cents lower: top. S9...X 170-180 Ib=.. 59.75 down: 160-310 Ibs.. »9.3. to 59.50; 200-250 ibs., 59-50 to 59.65; 260-310 Ibs 59.35 to 59.50. Packing aows, 58.50 to SS.55; pigs, scarce, c*TTI.E--2.900: market weak to stronc steers, 56.50 to 510: heifers. M to 57.50 cows. S4.75 to 56; cutters, S3.75 to S4.oO bus. S5.50 to 56.25. , . ?rrEEP -- 5.000; market steady; lamos 5,10.25 to 510.35. KANSAS CIXT LIVESTOCK . KANSAS CITY, Jan. 29. i.T.'-- (U. S. rte- r,arunent of agricuiturO-HOGS-2 »00. WO direct; market mostly 5 to 15 cents lower lop, M.85: 160-280 bs.. 59.75 to S9.8a; 130150 Ibs.. 59.50 to S9.75; packing sows, 58.25 to 58.75. 200 98 !00 :30 Native Lambs- 6 89 150 S4 40 79 trs. SSI to 512. , , ... SHEEP--5,000; market steady to weak lambs, 59.35 to 510.50. GOVERNMENT BONDS NEW YORK, Jan. 29. (.·!-- (U. S. bonds closed: Treasury 4^'s, 47-52. llj.K'. Treasury 4's, 44-54. 111.9. Treasury 3V 1 . 40-3, June. 10i.2S. Treasury 3V». 43-47, 106.27. Treasury 3«'i, 46-49, 104.1. Treasury 3's. 51-55, 102.30. Fund Transfer Authorized. DES MOINES, Jan. 29. (/T)-State Comptroller C. B. Murtagh today authorized Woodbury county to transfer $7,000 from its domestic Snirna! fund to its general fund. COMBINED HOG RECEIPTS DES MOINES. Jan. 29. l.T'i-- (U. S. department of agriculture)--Combined hoj; receipts at 22 concentration yards and 9 packing plants located In Interior Iowa and southern Minnesota for the 24 hour period ended at 8 a. m. today were 30,600, compared with 36.700 a week aKO and 15,300 a year aso. Fairly active, mostly 10 cents lower than Tuesday's averaKe. spots olf 15 cents; loading indicated little chanced, quotations follow: Llcht lights, 140-160 Ibs., Rood and choice, 5S.70 to S9.45; licnt weights, 160-180 Ibs.. 59.25 lo 59.70; 180-200 Ibs., 59.45 to 59.90; medium weights. 200-220 Ibs.. 59.45 to 59.90: 220-250 Ibs.. 59.45 to 59.90; heavy weights. 250-290 Ibs.. 59.25 to Sfl.80: 290-350 Ibs.. 59 to 59.60: packing sows. 275-350 Ibs., COOd, 5R.35 to 58.90; 350-425 Ibs., 58-20 to 5S.70; 425-550 Ibs., 58 to 58.50. LIVESTOCK FORECAST CHICAGO, Jan. 29, ui -- Official estfmat- . , ed receipts Thursday: 18.000; sheep, 9,000. Cattle, 6,000; hogs. I Representative Sales CHICAGO WHEAT PRICES RECEDE Liverpool Prices Off Nearly 2 Cents and Winnipeg Mart Weak. CHICAGO, Jan. 29. (5V-With Liverpool showing a drop of nearly 2 cents a bushel and the Winnipeg market weak, Chicago wheat prices today receded a maximum of I\-[ cents. No wheat export business of con sequence was announced at Winni peg. Domestic flour business re mained disappointing. Wheat closed heavy, 3-S to I'l cents under yesterday's finish, May 99 \'» to ?R. corn U to % off, Maj 59% to %, oats unchanged to % lower, and provisions varying from 2 cents decline to an equal advance. CHICAGO CA SH G KA1N CHICAGO, Jan. 29. (/pj--Cash wheat--No, 2 mixed, 51.12. Corn--No. 4 mixed. 56 J ~: No. 4 yellow, 57 to 57-"i; No. S yellow. 5- to . r 6',A; No. A white. 58^- to r9; No. 5 white .15'/i to 58; sample crade, 33% to 51. Oats- No. 3 white, 30',i to 31: No. 4 white. 26U to 2C"-i; sample grade. 2l^~ lo 24',·*·. No rye Soy beans--No. 1! yelloiv. 84 to S\Vy nom Barley--Actual sales, 60 to SO; nom. feed, 30 'o 36; malting, Si to fiS. Timothy seed-- 53.l. r . to 53.20 a cwt. Clover seed, $12 to $17.50 a cwt. Lard--Tierces, $11.12; loose, $10.65; tel- lies, $14.75. Stock List Mason City Grain REPRESENTATIVE SALES CHICAGO. Jan. 29. l.T)--til. S. department ot agriculture)--Representative sales: No. Hav; 29 AVI:. Avu. Lights- Medi 68 320 284 urns- 241 231 207 1215 970 3145 1301 1275 13S6 lies 1202 962 1175 1060 Fed Western -arabs-- 59. SO fl.SO in. no i 30.10 fir 3; 78 1- in.is 30.00 lO.lTO 10.25 CATTLE Heifers-- 1S7 170 164 I."i9 H.OO 11.00 10.00 9,25 8.75 8.10 7.S5 IS Cows-S IS 22 It 10 P36 7R5 743 765 1205 1162 1097 1102 1065 993 905 10.: 10.15 10.00 10.10 10.00 11.60 11.50 s'oo 7.5.) 7.00 6,25 5.50 5.25 5,00 4.50 4.00 232 91 92 103 90 S7 S4 SHEEP Vearlinss-- 190 92 10.00 10.So Slaughter Ewes-10.75 15 110 5.00 10.75 200 130 4.50 10.65 ISO 120 4.35 10.50 11 190 4-00 10.25 Feeding Lambs-21 6S 9.85 10.73 10.50 10.25 PUBLIC UTILITY AND INDUSTRIAL STOCKS Quoted by A. M. Schanke and Company, Telephone 1300, Mason City. IVHEAT- Msy . .. r u!y ......... -RK'i CORN-- ' May fiou uly fiQl~i Sept OATS-May liSft u l y Sept 27 ^ RYE-.lay r.fiH uly 55 Sept BARLEY-May LAKD-- Jan Mar May 11.30 July ... -.11.20 BELLIES-May Cent. St. El. 7 pf. (525 par) Cent. St. P. L. pf ^hamplin Ref. la. 7 pf. Creamery Package corn. ... flearst Cons. A ·eorge A. Hormel A pf. .. ^eorge A. Horrael B pf. interstate Power 7 pf. ... interstate Power 6 pf. .. - [owa Electric Co. 7 pf Iowa Electric Co. fi\~ pf. .. la. Elec. Lt. Pow. 7 pr. Elec. Lt. Pow. 6^ pf. la. Elec. Lt. Pow. 6 pr. la. Power Lipht 7 pf. ... la. Power Light 6 pf. ... 'a. Public Serv, 7 pf. .. Public Serv. 6 1 ^ pf. .. Public Serv. 6 pf la. South, util. 7 pf South. Util 6 pf Minnesota P. L, 7 pf. .. Northern St. Power 7 pf. Northern St. Power 6 pf. N. W. Bell Tel. 6K pf. ... N. W. St. Portland Cement Rath Packing 7 pf Hath Packing 6 pf Sioux city Gas Elec. 7 pr. United Lt. Rys. 7 pf. United Lt. EyS. 6.36 pf. United Lt. £ P.ys. 6 pf. Western Grocer pf. Western Grocer com Kid 11',- 65'.: 101 101 94 91 90 68 61 92 117 22 100 Asked 13 10'^ 23-'i SI IS 74',i 72 70 10S 103 9« 93 92 70 63 94 S3 7514 119 24 102 100 91 54 !i 79 77 'A 87 Lamson Brothers Market Letter MARKET REVIEW \Vtnral---Wheat started lower tliis morn- inK influenced by weak Liverpool cables and before support was uncovered, prices had declined about 1'i cents from lasl night's ttose. The weakness in Vvinnipep, which was oft" about l".i cents at one time was influential in creating moderate bearish sentiment and caused some liquidation ot lonp; wh-jat held by commission houses and larper trad c-rs. A Httlfc mill buying was noticeable at times during the session but only a small quantity was reported sold out of this market. Eroomhall said that the weakness in Liverpool was caused by freer offerings from the continent and the small inquiry for actual wheat. The news Irom Winnipeg was that very little export business had been worked over night. While there was no buying of an outside character noticeable in wheat today we would expect stubbornness to materialize during further declines although local sentiment is for the moment inclined to be of little bearish, Corn--An easy tone developed in the corn market today influenced largely by the action of wheat and also because of the anticipated increase In the country movement of corn with more normal weather conditions. Cash corn prices unchanged to Vi cent lower, limits were firm. The demand was dull. Fire Damage Small. RICEVILLE, Jan. 29.--W h i 1 e members of the Ben Hartogh family were at church Sunday, fire was discovered in the roof of their house. Neighbors turned in the alarm and the fire was -put out by the fire company with but small damage to the roof. MASON CITY, Jan. 29.-No. 3 yellow corn 46c No. 4 yellow new corn 44c Ear corn 38c White oats, No. 3 23c Feeding barley 25-35C No. 2 yellow soybeans 65c \VHEAT-- May J u i v Sepl , CORN-May July Sepl OATS-May J u l y ...... Seni EVK-- May Tiily Sept. .. BARLEY-Iny AKD-- Jan Jay" J u l y BELLIES-May WEDNESDAY GUAI.V CLOSE CHICAGO, Jan. 29. l.n High ...51.00 l,i ... -S9 Lrjv S -99'.- .KS'i .11.S3 .11.27 ll.L'2 11.IT Close .S9!i .SS1« .87% .. e »ri',3 .'.M 11.10 11.17 J 1.311 11.25 ' 14.17 WEDNESDAY GRAIN OPEN CHICAGO. Jan. 29. (_T Open Today Close ycst'day 11.07 11.20 11.30. 11.25 1J.47 Close Yr. Ago S .Mi; .SS'.i .79-ls .76?; .B5-1 .65 « 12.SO '12.92 KANSAS CITS' GRAIX KANSAS CITY. Jan. 29. (.K--Wheat--39 cars; J ,i to I'/i: cents lower; No. 2 dark hard nom.. 51.03 to 51.20; No. 3 nom.. 99 to SI.18; No. 2 hard, SI.OS'A to SI.10. Corn--20 cars: Vt to V, cent lower; No. 2 white nom., G9 1 ;. to 72; No. 3. RS; No. 2 yellow nom.. 63U to fin; Nri. 3. fi2'-j; No, 2 mix«d nom., 61 to 62; No. 3 nom., 5 to flO. OaU--No receipts; unchanged: No. 2 white nom.. 30 to 31; No. 3 nom.. 20^ to 20. MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN MINNEAPOLIS. Jan. 29. l.-Pi--Wheat--' cars, compared to 30 a year ago; market 1 cent lower; cash: No. 1 heavy dark northern. 60 Ibs., S1.31S to S1.37H: No. 1 d northern. 59 Ibs., sl.29% to $1.36=8; 5S Ibs.. Sl.27^ to S1.35-Ts: o. 2 dark northern, 5' Ibs.. 51.23?; to 51.34=4; fancy No. 1 hard Montana, 14 per cent protein. S1.26-S to Sl.28%; to arrive, S1.25?B to 51.27%; grade of No. 1 dark hard or No. 1 hard Montana winter, $1,06% to SI. 15%; to arrive, Sl.05% to SI.1431: No. 1 hard amber durum. SI.lO^ to 51.26-^; No. 2 hard amber durum, S1.04« to S1.22H: No. 1 red Burum, S5»i o S6^: May, sl.085s: Juy. S1.03',S; Sept., Corn--No. 3 yellow, Sii 1 .; to ."ifi 1 ,?. Oats--No. .1 white, 26'^ to 30*«. OMAHA GRAIN OMAHA. Jan. 29. (.PI--Wheat--No. 3 hard. 51.00',-j to S1.04:;;: No. 4 hard, 95 to 97: lample yellow hard, 81'-j. Core--No. 4 white. 65 to 66; No. 5 white. 61: No. 4 yellow, 55 to 58 V-: No. 5 yellow, 52'.{! to ,v»; No. 4 mixed. 63. Oats--No. 3 white, 26 U to 27: No. 4 white. 2511 to 26. Hides Quotations Furnished by Wolf Bros., Inc., 308 Fifth Street Southwest. ' HORSEHIDES Horsehldes $3.00 ·GREEN BEEF HIDES Up to 25 Ibs 7%c 25 lo 45 Ibs Sc Moro than 60 Ibs ......6c Bull hides _.. ,/o ·Cured bides half cent more a pound. (On above prices a cent higher to wholesale dealers In wholesale lots.) WOOL .MARKET BOSTON. Jan. 29. (.!')--(U. S. department of agriculture)--Most sales of spot wool in the Boston market were very moderate in volume, but prices were very strong. French combing 64's and finer territory wools in original bags sold at prices mostly in the "inge S6 to S3 cents, scoured basis. Fine uhio delaine were moved at 35 to ::5Vi cents in the grease. Greasy fall Texas wools brought around 75 cents scoured basis. Bruised in Collision. GOLDFIELD, Jan. 29.--Braden Stoakes was bruised in an auto collision 12 miles northwest of here Tuesday while serving patrons on his rural route. The car he was driving and a car driven by Frank Hellickson, 9 miles west of here, collided almost, headon when they met on an incline. f NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK. Jan. 28. final Quotations. Air Reduc 189-"i Lib 0 F Al Ch it Dye 164 »i Amn Can 124 Amn Sm Kef W,l Amn Sugar 57% A T T 161i; Amn Tob B 102 Amn W»t Wks 12- Anaconda Atchison Auburn Avlat Cttrp E O Barnsdal! Bend Avi.it Beth Steel Bordcns Boi-g W n r n "an Pry Can Pac Case C N \Y C ft G W CMSP *. P C. R f P Chrysler Col G A- K Com solv comwlth Sou Con Gfls Cons Oil ConTl Can Contl Oil Del Corn Prod Curt Wricht Deere pfd Du Pont Gen Elec Gen Foods Gen Mot Gillette Goodyear 111 Cent Int Harv Int Nick can 1 T T Johns Man Kennccott Kresge Loev MayiaR McKess Rob Slid Cont Pet Mont Ward JCurray Corp Nash Natl Else Natl Cash Reg Natl Dairy Natl Dlst Nat Pow Lt N Y Cent Nor Pac Oliver Farm 2f 7 i J C Penney Til Penn R R ]." ; Phillip Pet 12"i R C A ll'tt'i T|» Stfel F.ey Tob B Scars Rop Shell Union Sic Vnc S" Pac: Elan Brands S o Cal S O Ind S o N.I Stew War 77'.1 Stone Web 3(5 r ?s stndcbaker 72 Swilt : Co ·t?; Tex Corp 29^ Tex Gul Stil Tim Roll Bear Un Carb Un Pac Unit Air Unit Corp Unit Drug U S Gypsum U S Rubber U S Steel Warner Fix West El ft Mfg woolworth Wriglcy 30',! Tl'i* G'l 18W 17% 23 »i 2 ' , 89-L l.V,i 21 414 34',; 144 SR 49 17-H 10R 32 ',i 19'i 10% 21-1 3~',i IS IS 36 'A is'.; 1 h ' ·· 29 ',i 59 '.i 19 'A IS',1 10',; 24% 3414 37% 68 74 123 29 li CHICAGO STOCKS CHICAGO. Jan. 29. r.VI-- Service 5% Northwest Bane 12 Quaker Oats 145 Rath Pack 25 Swilt and Co 2.1 Swift Inll 3"ii-~ Utility and Ind t"'s Zenith 11 'a Citfe Dexter Heilmann Br Co 1d!i Katz Drue 33'.i Llbby O'Nell 9"; Midwest mil !i Natl Leather 2»i Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAMSON BROTHERS AND CO. Mason City Office in Bagley- Beclt Bldg. Telephone No. 7 DOW JONES A V E R A G E S Ind* Rall 2 P. M 147.72 P. M. Sales nil: 31.SO 1.920.000 I.-13 B'lj'ler Bros Cord Corp 7 Kalamazoo St 5;i-l NEW YC Am Gas Elec 4/TA Am Cyanamid B 31-?K Am Su Pow Co 3?i Natl Gas A 6 IK \suc G El A !·, Can Ind Alk 11-; El Bd Share 19"; Ford of aCn 25?; Ford of Eng s% CHICAGO STOCKS Keys St Wire 56-1; Marshall Field 12 Walgreen Co 32"1 {K CURB Hud B M S 26^ Humble Oil Co 72?; Lockheed 30 1 .- NiaR Hud Pow 10',i Njles-Bem-Pond 36-i Pennroad Cp Sli Std Oil Ky 22 Un Gas Co .laska Juneau .llegheny Am Bank Note m For Pow m Cry SUE \m C Fy Co .m Pow Li m Roll Mills Vm Ra S Co Amer Tob Co Armour Co \-rrn Co pt All F.ef Bel Hemingway laldwin Loco i'rigps Mfg Co Bendix Eudd Mfg Co Surr Add Byers A M Co Calif PackinK Caterpillar Trac jer de Pasco Un Li Pow Co 5S NEW YORK STOCKS H'/i MS 8-1 17=i 331-- 23 -;i 102 6=5 Slli 295s It 5 53 3 ; 10 ?i 27 S 218 35 ra% S3 58 li Ches Ohio Chi Gt w Df 71 C M St P £ F pf 4':; Coca Cola 87 M: Com Credit 47 1 A Com Solvents Cont Motor Cr of Wheat Curt-Wr A Dist Corp seas Douglas Airc Eastman Katon Mfg Co Elec Auto LMe Elec Pow i Li Erie E R Co TCrest T E First Nat stores Foster-Wheeler Freeport Texas Gen Am Trans Glidden Co Gohel Gold Dust Grahtfm Paifce Gt Nor pf Houston pil Hudson Motor Hupp Motors Int! Carriers 8?; Kelvinator Co IS?!* Lambert Co 22 !i Liquid Carb Cp 39 ^ Lorillard 25j Mack Truck 23!-! Mathieson Alk 3U-'' McK £ Rob pfd 41 ~i KcLellan Stores 13 Mex 5eab Oil 34-r t Minn, Moline Im S r 'i M K T K'.i JTotor Products S9Vj No Amer 29 !i No Am Avi ^'i Otis Steel Co 15'! Owen 111 Glass 145 VI Packard Motor S Park Utah Cop Plymouth Proc Gam 3-1% 48 Pub Ser of N J 48V; 21 37% 10 a 14 27'i 4S',i SOU 34 !i 55 43 li 20 'A 15% 21 l 5- 1 ! Pullman Pure Oil Co Purity Bakery R K o Rem Rand Reo Motors Simmons Co SO Cal Edison 27!( Sperry Corp 23 aj St G E 9 Telautograph 2 Tide Wa As Oil 1R-"; U S Ind Alch 42=: U S Smelter 94!^ Util P i Li A .'.'.' Vanadium 23!; Un Gas Imp 39!, Warren Bros 7 Western JCyld 10^ Weslcm Union 77?; Worth'n Pump 26 Yellow Truck J6',i Youngs S T 46!i Miscellaneous POTATO MARKET CHICAGO, Jan. 29. LT}-- (U. S. department of agriculture)--Potatoes--16; oc track, 215; total U. S. shipments, 711; steady; supplies moderate, demand good for best stock; sacked a c«'t.. Idaho Russet Burbanks, U. S. No. 1. $1.80 to $2; showing freezing injury. ?1.70; U. S. No. 2, §1.10 to Sl-50; Wisconsin round ·hites, U. S. No. 1, $1.15 to $1.25; North Dakota Red river section cobblers. U. S. No. S1.22U; Early Ohios. U. S. No. 1, lair condition, 51.15; Bliss Triumphs, fair quality, 51.20; Minnesota sand land section Early Ohios. unclassified showing freezing injury, 85; Colorado McClures. U. S. No. 1. S1.35 to S1.52^ : Nebraska Bliss Triumphs, U, S- No. 1 and partly graded. Si.30' lo SI.15. NEW YORK SUGAR NKW YORK, Jan. -9. t/Ti-- Raw sugar, quiet and unchanged. No sales reported. Of- ferincs of S3-M for ?pots and S3.40 to 53.15 for fonvard shipments. Futures--2 l.o 3 points lower. Refined unsettled at S1.6- r to Si.75. M I N N E A P O L I S KLOtR MINNEAPOLIS, Jan. 29. ."n-- Flour. 10 n t K lower; carload lots family patent?. .10 to 57.30 a barrel in 9S pound cotton sacks. Shipment?, 27,31TM. Pure bran. SIS to .TiO. Standard middlings, 511,50 to 515. Songs Given by Four at Madison Gathering Old fashioned songs were presented Tuesday night at the Madison community center by a quartet of girls. These girls were Loraine Kittlcson, Betty Dutojier, Virginia Sharp and Norma Billings. Miss Helen Callaghan was the accompanist. The program was in charge of Mrs. Ella Callaghan. Educational movies were also shown. In co-operation with the Madison P. T. A., the Y. M. C. A. has organized a Madison boys' club. This group, with 35 members, meets preceding community cenU'r sesBions for programs of athletics, character building and recreation. M U R D E R UPSTAIRS By ADAM BLISS STOCK MARKET HAS CONFIDENCE Many Followers Are Found by Motor Shares in Wall Street. NEW YORK, Jan. 29. (/B--Quiet confidence was the keynote of stock market trading today. Motor shares found many Wall street followers, and advances in the group spread in a lesser degree to many other sections of the list. The early trend had been rather indecisive. Oils, and a number of utilities, , ,,,.,,,,,. ,,..,, ,,,.,,, , .,..,, rails and farm equipments attracted I chance. She hated Mr. Darien, CHAPTER 60 "On the ride home from the funeral, I tried to pump Marcella Cambridge gently, but she wouldn't pump," I explained to Larrabee. "1 tried to think how she had murdered Darien. She must have gone to his room Monday night while he was asleep and thrust the knife into his heart, come out and gone downstairs by the front steps. She must have seen Mr. Withers, but of course she wouldn't open the door for him. "She sat down in the kitchen with me and we talked easily, naturally, after she had killed Mr. Darien. She ate a good breakfast Tuesday morning, a hearty lunch, a big dinner. She hasn't lost her appetite for a minute. Murder hasn't affected her in the least, apparently. "She's crazy, Kirk Larrabee, if ever I saw a crazy person. She'll kill again and again, if she has the buying from time to time. Chrysler a d v a n c e d around 2 points, and General Motors about a point. Graham-Paige and Studebaker were active and moderately better. Case, New York Central, Delaware Hudson, Standard Oil of N. J., Douglas and U. S. Pipe gained a point or more each. Sperry, Deere, Yellow Truck, American Telephone, Radio and United Corp., lifted a bit. Grains were reactionary and cotton mixed. The late tone was firm. Transfers were around 2,500,000 shares. Curb Market NEW YORK. Jan. 29. (.Tl--A steady to firm tone was displayed by utility stocks in today's curb market. A few specialties also moved forward, but the list, as a whole, was unable to establish a definite trend. Profit taking in some ot the recent pafners was noted. The trading activity was not pronounced, after a fairly brisk opening. Shares up fractions to a point or more Included Bunker Hill and Sullivan, cities Service, Ainsworth, Alabama Great Southern. American Fork and HOE, Niagara Hudson Power. St. Regis Paper. Snerwin Williams, and Pan-American airways. Such issues as Pantepcc Oil. Montgomery Ward "A." Gulf Oil, and Great Atlantic and Pacific were moderately lower. Bond Market NEW YORK. Jan. 29. (.Tl--Following a steady and uneventful bond market opening todav. medium and low priced rails pushed into "the limelight with fractional gains. Although there was a good demand for U. S. treasury issues, particularly for the 2?Ji's and the 21 is, treasury 3's and federal farm mortgage 2-";i's bumped into selling. Investment quarters watched the reception accorded the Sl5.000,000 r e f u n d i n g 4!-i boiWa of Republic Steel at 100. The flotation is the third large steel company issue this month. The fairly brisk demand [or medium and w price rail obligations was explained in banking circles in terms of the sharp Improvement in net operating income of roads reporting for December. Carrier loans which advanced fractions were Baltimore and Ohio 4%'s. Erie 5's, Illinois centra! 4=i's, the latter reflecting trie statement of L. A. Downs, president of the iystem. that the outlook for 1936 is encouraging. Tlie foreign list was quiet, and steady with small gains and losses about evenly distributed. Produce MASON CITY, Jan. 29.-Cash Quotations by E. G. Morse Eggs, current receipts 15c Springs, heavy breeds 16c Leghorn springs 13c Stags, heavy breeds 14c Heavy hens, 4 ibs. and over 16c Under 4 Ibs 13c Cocks - 10c Turkeys, No. 1 20c Geese 10c Ducks 12c Merchants Quotations Eggs, in trade 20-21C* Eggs, cash 17-lSc* Butter, Iowa State Brand ....41c Butter, Corn Country 40c Butter, Kenyon's 40c Butter, Very Best 41c Butter, Brookfield 39c .Eggs, in cash lS-19c* Potatoes, peck 30c and 45c 'EDITOR'S NOTE--These representative quotations were obtained by calling several grocery stores. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO, J a n . 29. l.T!--Better--9.973, easy; creamery specials (93 score), 35 to 35V-; extra firsts (90-91), 3311 to 33"v.: firsts (8S-S9). 32 lo 3214; seconds (86-87). 31!'..; standards (90 centralized carlots), 33;-.. Eggs--10,760, weak; extra firsts, cars. 24%; local. 24; fresh graded Jirsts. 24: current receipts. 23: refrigerator standards, 1914. LIVESTOCK FORECAST CHICAGO. Jan. 29. -- Estimated receipts for Thursday or hogs, 18.000: cattle, sheep, 10,000. 5,000; CHICAGO POULTRY CHICAGO. Jan. 29. l.T 1 )--Poultry, live. 15 trucks, steady: hens. 5 Ibs, and less, 2314. more than 5 Ibs.. 22',i: Leghorn hens. 18%: Plymouth and White Rock springs, 25. colored. 21; Plymouth and White Rock broilers, 21, colored, 23; Leghorn chickens, IS; roosters, 17: turkeys. 18 to 23: heavy white anr colored ducks. 22: small white ducks. IS. small colored, 17: geese. 17; capons. 7 Ibs. up. 2fi. jess than 7 Ibs , 21. Dressed turkeys, steady; prices unchanged. NEW YORK rOl'I.IRV N K W YORK. J"an. 29. .T'.'--Live poultry, f i r m : hy f r e i g h t : chickens, is t o 23; broiler* u n q u o t e d : fowls. 24 to 27: rooster?. Ifi: turkeys. 21 to 30; ducks (all sections). 19 to 20. NEW YORK I'RonrcE NEW YOP.K. Jan. 29. U"--Butter--16.961. irregular: creamery firsts (S9-91 scores). 34 to 35; centralized (90 score). 34!^: o.ther grades unchanged; extra (92 score). 35U. Cheese--6.S01; steady; prices unchanged. Eggs--30.319, irregular. Mixed colors, special packs or selections from fresh receipts, 2S to 2S'A: standards and commercial standards. 27 to 27 1 ,'-: first. 26: seconds unquoted: mediums. 10 bs.. 22 to 21',i: dirties. No. 1, 42 Ibs.. 23 to 24: other, mixed colors unchanged. KANSAS CITY PRODUCE KANSAS CITY, Jan. 29. (.-Pi--Eggs--21U ; hens. 16 to 19: springs. 19 to 21; other produce unchanged. PKODUCE FUTURES CHICAGO. Jan. 29. l.T)--E'uttcr futures eloped: Storage standards, Jan., 32; Feb.. 31 '.,; .March, 30'i. Egs futures--KefrlKerator standards. Jan., 20- Oct.. 20?l; fresh graded firsts. Feb., 20'.i. LONDON (UP1--The swastika killed him because she hated him, but that wasn't enough. Sh e had to kill Delia, too, simply because the lust for murder was in her. All the time she was waiting for another chance--and I gave it to her, but I didn't count on her being- on the back stairs. I didn't think of that. She roust have been waiting there since lunch, to get the knife and then--me. But I can't figure out yet how she killed Delia--" "I'll tell you that, Mrs. Penny. From her statement given to me after we found Delia, she was in the bathroom, bathing from 6:30 until a quarter to 7, Ross was in the third floor corridor by the stairs. He saw her go into the bathoorn with her bath towel, soap and other things, some underwear, I believe. He remembers that she knocked on the door first--that's why he turned around. He wasn't looking that way at first. Remembers her going in. She must have run the water for a while, looked out quietly, seen Ross looking the other way, and slipped out the bathroom door. "Then she slipped through the back stairs door, which is right next to the bathroom, and up the stairs. Delia must have come to the door to unlock it, and Miss Cambridge must have persuaded her to go back to bed, some way, for Delia was killed in bed. "Then she hurried down the stairs immediately, peeked out into the third floor corridor, saw that Ross wasn't watching, and scurried back into the bathroom where the water must have still been running. Fifteen minutes in all. Maybe less. We'll probably never know, because I've a notion Marcella Cambridge will never confess. She hasn't yet. But she's crazy, crazy as they make 'em, and if she were permitted to have another knife in her hospital room, she'd kill her nurse. Dangerous woman, ingrown, a homicide. "Probably never thought of murder until Darien began ragging her too much, and then she stole the knife and killed him. With one murder, she wanted another, and another, and another. No reason at all for her doing away with Delia, except for the joy that murder gave her. I'd like to see her hang, but it's impossible. She's going to an asylum. Sly as the devil, wily, keen. She was too clever for me. Take the key to Delia's room, for instance. She was sitting next to Mrs. Upham on the couch, not next to the bud vase, but within two feet of it. She must have put the key in the vase before she sat down, because Ross can't remember her getting .up once during the time all those people were in the living room." "And Lucy?" "Mrs. Upham is fine. She's coming in tomorrow." Miss Gladstone came toward the bed, frowning, and Larrabee arose hastily to his feet. "I've stayed too long!" "Indeed you have. Lieutenant Larrabee!" she said, sternly. "Mrs. Penny looks absolutely exhausted." He shook hands with me kindly and was almost at the door when he turned back. "I want you to get well quickly, Mrs. Penny. I've got a notion you're going to do some work for me as soon as you're on your feet." "Work?" "Yes, would you like to?" "What kind of work?" "You're a born detective, Mrs. Penny. There's no getting around it. It's too bad you didn't get on to it 25 years ago. I can use you on a good many cases if you'd like to work with me. Would you?" "You know I would." "Many times I need a woman assistant in a house. You'd fit that to a T--for I could place you as a cook, housekeeper, almost anything. Well, so long." "So long--" And he was gone. Bui. Larrabee was wrong about Marcella Cam bridge. She did confess everything, and her confession was a good deal the way Larrabee had figured it out. She had slipped out of the bathroom as he suspected, and had knocked on Delia's door, saying she had a message for her. Delia let her in, and was persuaded to go back to bed For a while, Marcella Cambridge stroked her forehead, then when Delia's eyes were closed, she killed her. Returning to the bathroom, she hadn't had time for a bath. Fifteen minutes in all. Asked why she had not used the jade handled knife she had discovered in Janet's room for another murder, she said she didn't like it. It wasn't sharp enough. Conrad Withers was remarried to Barbara Brooks when school closed in June. Quite a nice wedding. I went, and I was without my crutches lor the first time. Doris Reevc-Starmont and Grace disappeared before I left the hospi- will be erased from two Boy Scout ital. I guess I'm the only one who badges which are in use throughout the British empire. Protests against its significance as a nazi pmblcm will lead to its being dropped. knows where they are. Janet and Robert are engaged to be married, and there's been no more talk about .lorry Bell, but I understand the police are still watching his sister. And I--I'm working on a case with Larrabee, and strangely enough I like it. Now and then my left leg bothers me, and makes me recall only too vividly what happened on the back stairs that March afternoon--but all in all, I'm much better than I deserve to be. (THE END) PATRONS LISTED FOR ORCHESTRA Three Concerts Included in Season's Activities of Local Players. A substantial list of patrons for the Civic orchestra has been announced, although short of the mark of 100 sought. The orchestra will present three concerts this season, the first at 8:15 o'clock Wednesday evening in the high school auditorium. Those in charge of the campaign urged that all who purchased tickets attend themselves or see that tickets are used to assure good attendance. Arrangements for single admissions at the door were also made. The orchestra is under the direction of J. M. i'ower and numbers 60 players. Tnose on the list of patrons, insofar as reported up to 11 o'clock Wednesday morning were: Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Avery, Sr., Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Bailey, Mr. and Mrs. James E. Biythe, Mr. and Mrs. Garfield E. Breese, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Cabanis, Mr. and Mrs. Rob Roy Cerney, Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Clough, Mrs. C. 0. Dawson, Dr. and Mrs. T. E. Davidson, Miss Dorothy Decker, Miss Gertrude Decker, Mr. and Mrs. Jay E. Decker. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Dibble, Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Dunlop, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Englcr, Dr. and Mrs. C. M. Franchere, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Hagerman, Mr. and Mrs. W. Earl Hall, F. J. Hanlon, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Hardy, Mr. and Mrs. H. B Hasbrouck, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Henkel, Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Humphrey, Miss Mildred Jackson, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Lloyd Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Johnson, Dr. and Mrs. Raymond F. Kunz, Mr. and Mrs. Lee P. Looinis. Elmer Lutz, Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Lyons, Mr. and Mrs. Harlan MacMillan, Mr. and Mrs. HanJord Mac- Nider, Mrs. C. H. McNider, Miss Arcley Marshall, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Marshall, Mr. and Mrs. Tad Martin, Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Maudsley, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Milligan, Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Moe, Mr. and Mrs. Earl . Moore. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Nichols, Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Nyquist, Dr. and Mrs. S. A. O'Brien, Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Pas- nau, Mr. and Mrs. Carl A. Parker, Mr. and Mrs. Ray E. Prusia, Mr. and Mrs A. L. Rule, S. L. Rugland, Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Sanders, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Shaffer, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh H. Shepard. Mr. and Mrs. Scott Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Erdix Swift, Mr. and Mrs. John D. Vance, Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Wagner, Dr. and Mrs. Raymond E. Weston, Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Way, Mr. and Mrs W. S. Wilcox, Mr. and Mrs. Abbott Wolf, Mr. and Mrs. Joe GUlam, Senneff, Bliss and Senneff. DUO PRESENTS MUSIC PROGRAM Perform at Joint Meeting of Chamber of Cpmmerce and Lions Club. A delightful program of entertainment was presented Wednesday noon in Hotel Hanford at a joint meeting of the Chamber of Commerce and Lions club by the Brown- Meneley duo. The two artists, Carl Brown and Glen Meneley, are of the Northwest Assemblies, Inc. Vocal solos and ctuets, organ chimes and saxophone and piano numbers were among the features presented. Exceptionally unusual were the numbers on the cathedral chimes and following the program many of those present gathered around to hear the two give explanatory remarks concerning; this instrument. The duo appeared Wednesday morning at the high school assembly and in the afternoon in the high school at a concert for grade school children under the auspices of the grade teachers' association. An engagement Wednesday night n t Manly was also included in the North Iowa schedule. Willis G. C. Eagley. president of the Chamber of the Cornmerc, presided at the program. Some 22. members of the Chamber of Commerce board sat together at a table and were introduced. This meeting was the first of a series of three joint meetings of the Chamber of Commerce and service clubs. The next meeting will be Monday, Feb. 24. witn the Rotary club when Frank P. Douglas talks on the Klondike gold rush. ONLY IOWA HAS 3 LEGION POSTS IN CLASS OF 1,000 22 Organizations in U. S. Reach High Listings in Membership. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Jan. 29.-Iowa is the only state having as raa.ny as three American Legion posts with memberships passing the 1,000 mark. States having two posts in the 1,000 class include Pennsylvania, Tennessee, Nebraska, New York, California and Illinois. Twenty-two Legion posts mar- shalled sufficient numbers to get into the 1,000 member class during 1935 according to the final official reports as of Dec. 31, 1935, just released at national headquarters here. Last year only 20 posts made the grade. Memphis Post No. 1 of Memphis, Tenn., by the slender margin of 10 memberships nosed out Omaha Post No. 1 of Omaha, Nebr., for the honor of being the world's largest Legion post. The Memphis post enrolled 2,067 members and the Omaha post got 2,057. Climbs to Third. The Leyden-Chiles-VVickersham Post No. 1 of Denver, Colo., climbed to third place during 1935 with 1,693 members as the result of getting nearly 200 more members than the preceding year. The Denver post displaced Oklahoma City Post No. 35 which dropped to seventh rank. Five new posts earned their right to the 1,000-member class during 1935. They were the Argonne Post No. 60 of Des Moines, Iowa; Franklin Post No. 1 of Columbus, Ohio; Harvey W. Seeds Post No. 29 of Miami, Fla.; Nashville Post No. 5 of Nashville, Tenn., and Becker-Chapman Post No. 138, of Waterloo, Iowa. Three posts which made the grade in 1934 dropped out of the big class during 1935. They were Spokane Post No. 9 of Spokane, Wash.; Springfield Post No. 21 of Springfield, Mass., and Oakland Post No. 5 of Oakland, Cal. If history repeats itself, the American Legion at the close of 1936 should have more than twice as many posts of 1,000 members or more each. This was true in 1931 when the number of such posts jumped to record total of 60 as the result of the 50 per cent loans made on the adjusted service certificates. The full payment of these certificates this year is expected to be similarly reflected in record increases in Legion membership all over the nation. 23 Posts Listed. The 22 posts which got'into the · 1,000-member class during' 1935' were: Memphis Post No; 1, Memphis, Tenn., 2,067. Omaha Post No. 1, Omaha, Nebr., 2,057. Leyden-Chiles-Wickersham Post No. 1, Denver, Colo., 1,693. Portland Post No. 1, Portland, Ore., 1,469. Dan Tallon Post No. 678, Bronx, N. Y., 1,440. Fresno Post No. 4, Fresno, Cal., 1,313. Oklahoma City Post No. 35, Oklahoma City, .Okla., 1,209. New York City Police Post No. 460, New York, N. Y., 1.196. M. M. Eberts Post No. 1, Little Rock Ark., 1,184. Chicago Police Post No. 207, Chicago, 111., 1,151. Hanford Post No. 5, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, 1,151. Argonne Post No. 60, Des Moines, Iowa, 1.143. Franklin Post No. 1, Columbus, Ohio, 1,134. Koch-Conley Post No. 121, Scran, ton, Penn., 1,128. Jefferson Post No. 15, Louisville, Ky., 1,117. 'Karl Ross Post No. 16, Stockton, Cal.. 1,115. Lincoln Post No. 3, Lincoln, Nebr., 1,091. Henry H. Houston Post No. 3, Philadelphia. Penn.. 1,046. Harvey W. Seeds Post No. 29, Miami, Fla., 1,042. Nashville Post No. 5, Nashville, Tenn. 1,013. Peoria Post No. 2, Feoria, 111., 1,011. Becker-Chapman Post No. 138, Waterloo, Iowa, 1,009. Waterloo Attorney to Speak. IOWA FALLS, Jan. 29.--George Pike, Waterloo attorney, has been selected as the speaker for the Community club's annual dinner, which will be held Monday, Feb. 3. Named Hotel Manager. FORT DODGE, Jan. 29. (UP)-C. D. O'Harrow of Waterloo has been named manager of the Hotel Johnston here, succeeding Floyd J. Bowers, it was announced today. BUFFALO CENTER AGED MAN DIES Funeral for Dorenbush, 81, to Be Held Saturday; 7 Children Left. BUFFALO CENTER, Jan. 29. -John Dorenbush. 81, resident here SO years, died Wednesday morning after an illness of several years. Funeral services will be held Saturday. Surviving Mr. Dorenbush, who was born in Germany, are 7 of his 12 children. They are Mrs. John Alberts of Swea City. Everett of Sebeka, Minn., Theodore and Mrs. John Smith of Buffalo Center, John of Elmore, Minn., Mrs. Henry Patterson and Miss Rose of Buffalo Center. His wife died several years ago. Dozen Lettermen Out for University Baseball Team IOWA CITY, Jan. 29. CT--University of Iowa baseball candidates will answer the first official practice coll next Monday. Varsity candidates will report to Coach Otto Vogel for drills in the Hawkcye fieldhouse. A dozen major Icttermen will he available for the 1936 season which will consist of 25 games, including J 2 big Ten contests. i 1 ,J|

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