Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 17, 1936 · Page 14
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, February 17, 1936
Page 14
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FOURTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUAKY 17 1936 CHICAGO HOG MART MOSTLY STEADY CATTLE DEMAND NARROW, STEADY Fears of Heavy Livestocl Losses Due to Cold Get Little Attention. CHICAGO, (.T)--Fears of hcavj livestock losses due to prolonged cold weather received little atten tion in the market here Monday Trade advices said farmers in northwestern Ohio are reporting heavj pig losses and a Minneapolis mes sage said that with temperatures running as low as 50 degrees below zero in parts of western North fear that, livestock losses wit be serious. Heavy snows have madi feeding operations difficult and re sistance of animals has been «· duccd by the cold. The Chicago hog market was mostly steady, with some sales i shade lower, and spots 5 to 10 cents below Friday's average. Th top was $11.10. The run of 12,000 was considerably larger than r~ ceipts a week ago. The demand for cattle was vei narrow and prices were aboi steady. Lower grades selling fro_ 56 and 5? got better action than those quoted at 57.50 upward. The lamb trade had a weak t lower undertone although seller; were holding good to choice fa offerings at $10.25 and above. Mason City Livestock MASON CITTC--For Monday HOGS Steady to r» cents higher. flood light lignts 140-160 S9.25- 9.5 Good lights 160-180 S9.70-10.0i Good light butchers ... 180-250 59.90-10.21 Oood med, wt, butchers 250-270 S9.SO-10.1C Good med, wt butchers 270-290 S9.70-10.ll Good heavy butchery ... 290-325 59.60- 9.91 Good heavy butchers .. 325-330 $9.50- 9.Si Good heavy butchers .. 350-400 S9.20- 9.50 Good packing sows 275-350 5S.90- 9.20 Gcod heavy sows 350-425 S8.70- 9.00 rood big fly. sows .... 425-550 SS.55- S.S5 Good bip hy. sows 550 and up *S.30- S.60 (The above is a 10:30 truck hog market for good and choice hogs. The difference in price is for short and long haul hoes.) CATTLE Eteera. good to cholca J 9.00-10.50 Steers, medium to good ..--_ S 7.50- 9.00 Steers, fair to medium ...... S 6.00- 7.jO Heifers, good to choice S 6.50- 8.00 Heifers, medium to good .-·· 5 S.OO- 6.50 Heifers common to medium .. S 4.00- 6.0*. Cows. Good to choic« - S 4.50- 5.50 Cows, fair to good S *.25- 4-JO Cows, fair to good J 4.00- 4.50 Cows, cutters _ -.. S 3.KJ-4.25 Cows, canners --·· S3.-j-3.7o Bulls, heavy S 4-J5- 5.oO Bulls light S 1.00- 1.50 Calves, gd and choice 130-190 58.50-9.00 Calves, med. to good 130-190 S 7.50- 8.00 Calves Inter, to com. 130-190 $ 7.50 -lown IAMBS Yearlings g°°il to choice 70-90 54.25-8.50 XearlliiBS. mtd. to good _ 10-90 53.25-4.25 Xearlinss laic to medlnm .-- 53.25-4.20 Culls Xambs, own to choice ... 70-90 S7.75-9.50 Lambsi medium to good ........ S7.25-8.25 Lambs, fair to medium --...... 55.75-6.75 Common to fair 55.75 down Katlvc ewes, good to choice .... 52.75-4.00 Cull cwsa Bucks ---Wethers, 2 years old Wethers, poor to best Buck lambs 51 less. No dock on lamha. Quotations sublact to tnfclfcftt fluctuations. $1.50-2.50 $1.00-2.50 S6.00-7.00 54.00-7.00 CHICAGO LIVESTOCK. (Monday Market) CHICAGO, ,.1'J--U. S. department ot agriculture-- HOGS 12,000; including 1,000 direct; steady to shade lower, spots 5-10c lower than Frida'y's average; top S11.10; bulk 170 to 250 Ibs. 260 to 350 Ibs. S10.50aiO.90 most 140 to 160 Ibs. S10.7o5ill; bulk good suws S9.65@10. CATTLE 10,000; calves 1,500; largely Etce T u n ; medium grades predominating; weighty offerings scarce; early demand narrow; un dertone about steady; all hellers steady; loner grades S7 down to S6 getting tetter ac lion than kinds ol -value to sell at S7.5Q up -ward; beer cows easy hut cutter cows full steady at S5-50 down; due to cold and snow weather replacement market dull and weak selected vealers up to S12.50. SHEEl' 9,000; fat lambs opening Blow undertone weak to unevenly lower; sbee about steady- feeding lambs little changed Rood to choice fat lambs bid 510 and down now held S10.25 and above; scattered nr"" ewes 541£5. KA.NsiAS CITV LIVESTOCK (Monday ^larkct) KANSAS CITi", tP^--U. S. department o agriculture-HOGS 3.500; SOO direct; active to all jnter ests: steady to lOc higher Vhan Friday's aver a^e- top $10.55- desirable 170 to 260 Ibs S10.45C.i,10.55; 270 to 300 ibs. S10.2SfM0.40 better grade 1-10 to 160 Ibs. S10.25g-10.50 sows $S.7i@9.25; lew 59.40. CATXI.E S.OOO; calves 1,300; led steers yearlings and heifers opening slow, barel steady; cows scarce, steady to strong; bul sl.eady; bidding sharply lower on vealers stocker and feeder classes slow, steady t 25c lower: bulk led steers eligible to se from ST-'JiS.SO; few loads held up to S9 an above; short fed heifers S6@6.75: butche cows 55^6; low cutter and cutter $3.73? 4.75; talking SlO down on vealers; mos stackers and feeders S7.25 down; choice ligb etockers 58.25. SHEEP 9,000; 2,000 through; slow, prac tically nothing sold early; opening bids o slaughter lambs sharply lower; most fe Jots bid downward from S9.75; best hcl above $10. O.MAHA LIVESTOCK (Monday Market) OMAHA., f.r--U. S. department of agr Culture-HOGS, 5,500; early trade delayed by high er asking prices, later moderately active mostly steady to 5910c lower than Friday average, or steady to 5c over Saturday: be ter grades ISO to 230 Ibs. $10.50rff 10,65 1on to shippers $10.65, odd head to yar trader up to $10^75; desirable 230 to 2SO Ibs S10.405J10.55; good to choice 150 to 180 ibs 510.35$(:i0.65; few light lights down 510.25; good sows mostly steady, spots K liigher; bulk $9-25^9.40; f e w S9.50; poo stock pigs $8.75®9; average cost Saturda S10.33. weight 226; for the week, cost 510,13 tveijrht 23Ji. CATTIjK, T.fiOO; calves. -TOO; fed stee and ycarlinjts and htilcrs slow and weak Jf\v carlv sales to shippers about stead «?iws steady; bulls f u l l y 2"»c lov/er; vcalcr ·weak to ' r '0c lower; stockers and feeders i liEht supply slow antf weak; fed steers ;tn yearlings S7.oO^S-6.", some he!d higher Iiciffcrs S6.25"i'7.25; hulk beef cows $5, 6.25, few S6.50; rutter grades .$41; 5 ·weighty medium bulls 56.30^6.60: practicfl lor. vealers Sirt.fiO, few 511; odd head 511.25 .SHEEP. 4.500: salable supply: 2 load ewes, 1 short load yearlings, balance fe Tvooled lambs; lambs slow, . early underlon ·weak, asking stronger; other classes scare and steady; bulk fed voolod Jambs held SI /'i 10.25, and above; choice ewes eligible u Dead Animals OF ALL KINDS REMOVED Mason City Rendering Co. Up T.-VT I'hnnfi Call* Hog Markets MID1VJGST HOCS H f 'K l'"ice* al midwest markets Monday; CKUAK KAl'lUS -- Hogs,' 150-1GU Ib.M., S9.25 lo $9.50: JtiQ-170 Iba.. S»-35 to $H.SO; 170-1SO Ibs.. 59.85 to SJO.lO; 180-230 Ibs., SI U.OS 1 ?10.30; 250-270 Ibs., $9.95 to $10.20; 270-290 IDs.. 59.S5 to 510.10; 290: j ,25 Ibs.. S9,Gr» to Sa.90; 290-;»25 Ibs., S9.75 to $10; 325-350 Ibs., S9.U5 to $9.9u: «ood i:ackcr«. 27C.-350 Uw,, 59.05 to S9.30; 350-125 Jlis.. 58.85 to 59.10; 425-500 Ibs.. $S.C5 to SS.'JO; 509-550 IbS.. $8.45 to $8.70. OlTL'Mtt'A--Hogs, 5 cents higher; 110-150 !U5., $9-35 ta 59.65; 150-160 Ibs., 59.55 to S9.S5; 16u-lSO Ibs,, $9.85 to J10.15; 180-250 Ibs $10.Qr to $10.35; 250-270 !b3., $9.95 to §10.25; 270-290 Ibs-, $9-85 to $10.15; 290- 22S Ibs.. $9.65 to 59.95; 325-350 Jbs., $9.55 to ?9.S5; 330-400 Ibs., 59.35 to $9.65; packers, 270-350 Ibs., J9.05 to $9.30: 350-125 Ibs.. 58.85 to VJ.10: -125-150 Ibs., $8.65 to $8.95. AUSTIN--Market steady; good to choice, 180 to 250 Ibs. S9.90fylO.20; 200 lo 290 Ibs. $9.70rtdO: 290 to 350 Ibs. S9.d5Ti 9.75; packing sows, good. 275 to 550 Ibs. SS.GOrfi;9.20. COMIEINEI) HOC KKCKJI'TS" ·DES MOINKS. UTi--U. S. department or agriculture-Combiner! hot' receipts at 20 concentration yards and 9 packing plants located in interior Iowa and southern Minnesota for the -IS hour period ending at S a. m. Monday were 21.500 compared with 1,600 a week ago. Prices mostly steady to 5c h i R h e r tnan Saturday, undertone strong; loading continued llRht. Good and choice: Light lights, HO to 160 s sg.snstio: i i y h t weights, IGO to iso ibs. $9.80^10.30; ISO to 200 Ibs. 510.05fiMO.50; medium weights, 200 to 220 Ibs. S10.05C-L 1 10.50; 220 to 250 Ibs. J10.05ij:l0.50; heavy weights. 250 to 290 Ibs. $9,S51(MQ; 290 to 350 IDA. $9.60';il0.20. Good, packinc sows, 275 to 350 Ihs. J9.0fifi 9.50; 35(1 to 42.1 Ibs. $8.SO(y9.35; 425 to 550 Ibs. S8.55S/9.15. to 55; good grade year-lines held above SS: odd lots of mixed rat and reeding lambs u| to $10.50. S10CX CITY LIVESTOCK (Monday .Market) SIOUX CITY, U')--U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE, 3.500; scattered early sales beef steers and yearlings little changed; some buying interests talking weak; quality plain; heifers about steady; butcher she stock strong; stockers and feeders scarce, d u l l ; bulk red steers and yearlings eligible $8.00 down; little salable above S9: few short led heifers S6.75 down; most beef cows S56: cutter grades 54Q 4.75; good and choice stocker and feeder steers quoted above 56.50. HOGS, 4,500; not established; most bids 10fi(,15c iDiver than Friday; better ISO to 240 Ibs. butchers bid S10.25rfflO.35; packers dn^ S:)0.25 down; 240 to 290 lb- butchers bid SlO;i 10.25; sou's $9 r ii9.15; stags 59 down; feeder pigs 58^8.50. SHEKI*. 3.500; no early action; early fat a m b undertone weak to lower; best fed ol- lerings held to $10 or above. SOLTH NT. P A L I . J.IVKSTOCK, (.timidity Marki 1 !) SOUTH ST. PAUL, U'»--U. S. department agriculture-CATTUS 2,500; bid 2'jc and more lower for laughter steers; a r o u n d 56 r n 7-70 for most varmed up and short fed offerings; best held bove 55: she stock about steady; u n d e r t o n e -·eak; medium to good heifers S6y7.50; beef ou-s mostly S5,25''i6; low cutters and cutiars round S-iT/Ti; bulls steady; bulk sausage ol- erings S5.75ff6.50; stocker trade not estab- shed early; calves l.SOO; mostly 50c lower; ettcr grades largely §9^10.50; choice shorts 1 or more. HOGS 4,200; active, unevenly 10-2f;c or lore higher than Saturday; mostly lo-l.'ic, [gher than Friday; shipper flemand broad; , jp S10.45 to shippers; for choice 200 Ibs. \ own; better 160 to 220 Ib5. 510.10^10.45; 20 to 260 Ibs. S9,90(a'10.35; 260 to 300 Ibs. 9.75(jriO; heavier -weights down to 59.50 and elow; sows S8.90@9; pigs scarce; average ost Saturday $9.91; weight 234 Ibs. SHEEP 9,500; about 5,000 through: very ;ttie done early; buyers talking sharply low- r on fat lambs held for near steady prices; at lambs at last week's close. S9.7510; lat i-es $4.50 down. WHEAT MARKETS SHOWWAKNESS Decline in Sympathy With Securities Following TVA Ruling. CHICAGO, L-P)--Weakness characterized wheat markets Monday, especially in the late dealings. Sympathy with downturns of securities after the supreme court TVA decision was responsible to a noticeable degree. The maximum setback for wheat was 1% cents a bushel. Wheat closed nervous, %-''» under Saturday's finish, May 97%-',:., corn unchanged to U higher, May 61 £ : oats %J ,i off and provisions unchanged to 7 cents down. CHICAGO CASH GKAI.V. Otumluy MarliiM) CHICAGO, \J1'--Cash wheat, no sales reported. Corn. No. 5 mixed r,6!;;t 3gc; No. -l yellow 59!ilS61c; No. ·! yellow J6'i59c; No. 5 white 59f-r.MUc: sample grade 0'K'iT)6!-'·:. Oats, No, 2 white 33c; No. 3 white 29® 31'.::(:; Mo. 1 white 2829c; sample grade 25 «Z2Sc. No rye. B'arlcy. actual sales 62£iS6c, nominal feed 30«-1Sc. maltlns Mi, 8lc, Timothy seed, cwt. Clover seed sl'2tt IS.75 cwt. Lard tierces 510.90; loose M0.37: bellies SM.37. Mason City Grain MASON CITY--For Monday No. 3 yellow corn 47c No. 4 yellow new corn 45c Ear corn 45c White oats. No. 3 24c Feeding barley 25-35C No. 2 yellow soybeans 65c MO.VDAV GBAI.N ( L O S E . CHICAGO, l.l'l- H i y h L,,\v CIO.* .'.IS .!)«-·;, .97* .SS .61 = WHEAT-May J u l y Sept CORN-M n y July Sent OATS-.May J u l y Sept RYE-May July Sept BARLEY-May .43 LARD-Mar JO.S7 May 10.0.", jn.JII) 30.1)0 July 10.S7 10.S5 10.Sr, Sept 10.S2 BELLIES-- z May 14.45 LIVESTOCK FORECAST CHICAGO. LT-i--Official estimated re- eipts Tuesday: Cattle 7.000; hogs 14,000; heep 9,000. Representative Sales (Monday Market) CHICAGO, (.VI--U. S. department of agriculture--Representative sales: HOGS. Lights-- 10.R5 60 192 10.75 25 1S8 2Sii 10.85 38 175 257 10.95 55 162 Light Lights-246 11.00 68 154 220 ll.Ofjt 61 140 218 11.10 40 207 11.00 CATTLE. Steers-- Heifers-36 IfiK 11.25 2S 1000 11.00 2S 900 10.60 32 10.60 22 10.50 3D 10.00 31) 9.50 25 llli 12-10 1240 1.19S 12H 1167 12S7 1091 1300 1050 1125 1096 10.72 1054 1100 900 S25 52.1 871 735 11.05 10.90 11.00 10. SS 11.00 10.75 9.50 S.75 8.60 fi.50 8.50 S.OO 7.60 9.00 Cows-- S.50 S 1165 6.7 S.15 24 100R 6.3 S.OO 22 1110 6.2 7.75 J i 1164. 5.7. 7.50 5 1029 5.5 7.25 4 1037 5.2 13 1100 13.00 6 903 4.5 SHEEP. Fed wetsern Lambs-- Slaughter Ewes-57 92 10.15 190 120 5.3: SS 10-15 168 101 5.0 S3 10.00 11 It'i 4.7, 10.00 5 205 4.00 200 210 200 190 9S 89 Si Native Lamhs-- 4 91 10.00 17 SO 9.75 10.00 Feeding Lambs-9.75 230 71 9.65 KAXSA.S C1TV UBAIN. (Monday Market) KANSAS CITY, l.vj--Wheat 75 cars: tone Uc to Ic lower; No. 2 dark hard Sl.OSii- 1.I1-K; No. 3.; No. 2 hard;!: No. 3. si.os'ieji.isy. ; N O . 2 red JI.U2~iS1.0GK; No. 3. S1.01=i @1.05=i. Corn 26 cars; tone unchanged to 2c higher: Ko. 2 white nominally "S'.iCi'Tfiijc: No. 3 nominally 69";ilt:72-"lc; No. 2 yellow nominally 69'.i(r 71Uc; No. 3 nominally 6SU*770i,.;c: No. 2 mixed nominally SGviiJGS-'ic: iNo. 3 nominally 65vi(yj67";c. Oats, none received: unchanged; No. 2 i-hite nominally 31ft32c; No. 3 nominally 2SS31C. Miscellaneous POTATO .MARKET (Monday .Market! CHICAGO. i_T.---U. S. department ot agriculture-- Potatoes 164; on track 203; total u. S. ihipments Saturday S30; Sunday 63; eteady; supplies moderate; demand fair; sacked per cwt. Tdaho Russet Burbanks U. S. No. 1, Sl.90ffl2.10 mostly S2; U. S. No. 2. SI.40; Wisconsin Round Whites u. S. No. 1, 51.25 f/1.30; commercial 31.20; North Dakota Red River section cobblers u. S. No. 1 S1.40£ 1.50; Early ohios U. s. No. 1. S1.50; Jiin sola Bliss Triumphs U- S. No. 1 and partly craded 51.30Sil.35; Colorado McClures U. S. No. 1, S1.65S'1.77,J: Nebraska Bliss Triumphs U. S. No. 1, and partly graded S1.55 '«1.65. "K\Y YORK SUGAR. Moml!ij- MarkrO NEW YORK. (.-l'i--Raw sur,ar unchanged at 3.30c for spots. Futures irregular, ilarch sold from 2.34c to 2.35c, May at 2.36c; September at 2.40c. Refined unchanged at 4.65c for fine granulated. MINNEAPOLIS FLOUR. (Monday Market) MINNEAPOLIS. (,T|--Flour unclmnsce! Carload lots family patents SB.85^7.05 a barrel in 9S lb. cotton sacks, shipments 2S.- 873. Pure hran 515.50^16. Standard mid dlings S15.505S16. PUBLIC UTILITY AND ' INDUSTRIAL STOCKS Quoted by A. M. Schanke and Company, Telephone 1300, Mason City. Bit! APked Cont St El 7 Ict nfd (,$25 par) 12U 131,4 C?r.t St P * L 7 pet PW ISVi 17U Champlin Kef la 7 Pet pfd 75 Creamery Package com 25 27 Hearct Cons A '-It's 25 Geo A Hormcl A pfd 10-t Geo A Hormel B pfd 103 Interstate Power 7 pet pfd 30 32 Interstate Power 6 pet pfd .... 27 29 Iowa Eleetric Co 7 pet pfd ....... 55 57 Iowa Electric Co S'A Pet pfd ... S.1 55 la Elec Lt t Power 7 pet pfd .. 77 79 la Eiec Lt Power 6^- pet pfd 76 7S la Elec Lt Power 6 pet pfd .. 7.'i 77 la Power Light 7 pet pld ... 101 I0s la Power Light 6 pet pfd ... 101 1«2 la Public Serv 7 pet pfd 91 96 la Public Sen- «','· pet rfd .... 91 93 la Public Scrv B pet pfd S9 91 la South U l l l 7 pet p f d 73 75 la South U l i l 6 pet pfii '.. 67 6i Minnesota P L 7 pet I'M .... M 8.1 Northern St power 7 pet pfd ... 90 Pi Northe-n St Power 6 pel pfd .. SI Sfi N W Bell Tel RV: pet pfd ...... 117 us N W St Portland Cement 2'i 2R R a t h Packing 7 pet pfd 110 102 P.ath Packins 6 pel pfd 99 100 Sioux City Gas Elcc 7 pet pfd 90 92 United Lt Rys 7 pet pfd S3',; fo United Lt P.ys 6.36 PCt pfd .. 77 79 United Lt Rys 6 pet pfd .... 76 7fl Western Grocer pfd S2 St Western Grocer com "i l ~ S BOOSTERS WIN 29TH MT. VERNON. (J)--Indiana won a hard-fought wrestling dual meet from Cornell here Saturday night. 14 to 12. It was the twenty-ninth consecutive victory for the Hoosiers. 3II.VXEAPOI.IS fiRAIX. (Monday Market! MINNEAPOLIS, l.w--Wheat r3 car?: mar ket '^c lower; No. 1 heavy dark northern spring 60 Ibs. S1.29=;-3'1.36=i: No. 1 dark northern spring 59 Ihs. Sl.27~i3l.35?;: 5S Ibs. Sl.SSv.l^l.s-i-?;: lancy No. 1 hard Mon tana 14 per cent protein $1.24"; f-?1.26=i; to arrive S1.23"i f/1.25vi ; crade of No. 1 dari hard or No. I hard Montana winter SI.05*,; ft) 1.12=1; to arrive S1.04=; Sl.ll--;; Hart am her No. 1. S1.12i;«l.2S,;: No. 1 red 83\',a S'l'ic; May Sl.OT'i; July S1.02'i; Scptem ber 91 sc. , Corn. No. 3 yellow fil- Oats, No. 3 \vhite 27 Hides Quotations Furnished by Wolf Bros., Inc., 308 Fifth Street Southwest HORSEHIDES Horsehldes 5300 ·GREEN BEEF HIDES Up to 25 Ibs. . ?c 25 to 45 Ibs *5%c More than 60 Ibs 5J/.c Bull hides ... ·Cured hldeg half cent more a pound, (On above prices a cent bister to whole- sals dealers in wholesale lots.) \VOOI. MARKET. ( M o n d a y M a r k r l l BOSTON", f.l'i--U. S. d e p a r t m e n t of AC Trade ivap i n i f t on domestic wools in B tnn. .Most ,,f t l i e f f w si/able lots available ;vL're held .11 q u o t a t i o n s 'ahove recent pel prices. Buyers were i n c l i n e d to purchase onl for vrry urgent need?, and this demand for several days was very l i q h t . nOVKRNMKVT BONDS. (.Monday M a r k e t ) NF.V.' YOr.K. f,1h-~U. S. bonds closed Treasury 1',s 47-M 116. Treasury -is .j-1-51 HI.26, Treasury 3^s 13-17 10".P. Treasury 3Us -16-19 104.20. Treasury 3s 51-55 103.15. GUSTIES WIN ST. PETER, Minn,. CT)--The Gtistavus Adolphus swimming team defeated the Iowa State tankmen here Saturday, 48 to 36. Stock List KKW 1'OKK STOCKS. (Saturday final limitation.-)) Air .Reduction 190 Loews A ] Cbcm Dye 105 Alaylay A m n Can 120'.i . Hub Amu Sm Ret 67 Mid. Cont Pet Amn Sugar 53'lj, Mont Ward A T T 174 Morri'll Amn Tub B J)H-"i Murray Corp Amn Wat Wks 22% JS'ash Anaconda 3-')'^ Natl Bis AlcMson 75 Nail Cash Reg Auburn 45 Nail Dairy Aviat Corp « Natl Dlst ' 0 21 Natl Pow Lt Barnsdall l(i-i N Y Cent ;cnd Aviat 20711 Nor Pac Beth Steel SfiVS: Oliver JKarm, 3orden 28% J C Penney Borg Warn 73 Penn I: R Can Dry 13-11 Phillips Pet Can Pac 13 vi E C A Cose llU Rep Steel N W 4 Rey Tob B C (', \V 2Vi Sears Hoc M S P . P 2';« Shell Union C R 1 P 2 - K Soc Vac Chrysler 94'j. So Pac Col G 13 Ifivi Stan Brands Cora Solv 22 s O Cal Com with Sou :tvi s o Ind Con Gas 3."i S 0 N J Cons Oil 33'*Ji Stew Warn Contl Can 78 J ,-i Stone Web Contl Oil Del :tfi'.i studcuaker Corn Prod 70-;f, Swift Co Cuct Wright fl',i Tex. Corp Du Pont J4G'ri Tex GuU Sul Gen EIcc 4 0 v t Tim Roll Bear Gen Foods 33 VI Un Garb Gen Mot , r S^ Un Pac Gillette 17^ U n i t Air Goodyear 29 Vi Unit, Corp 111 Cent 26 Unit pruK Int Har fifi u S Gypsum hit Nick Can 51 U S Kubbcr r T T 1S-1 U S Steel Johns M a n 122 Warner Fix Xennocotl 37V= West El M f g Kn;sgc 217ii Woolworth Lib 0 F 56% 37 Ti 30--1 32 U 43'-'. 12 24". 37 v-l 71 Vj S2V- 227 '.i 20% 1 1 1» 13 '1 in-; CHTCAfiO STOCKS. (Monday Vina\ luntattutiK\ Cities Service 5^ Northwest Banco 11 Heilmann BV Co 9?'st Quaker Oats 335 Tvatr Drug 33fc Swift Co 24 KellogR Switch 90',i Swift Intl 33? s Libby McNeil 9"!i Utll Ind Natl Leather 2 1 ,! Zenith Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAMSON BROTHERS AND CO. Mason City Office in Bagley- Beck Bldg. Telephone No. 7 I)U\V OXKS AVERAOKS ijtp .................. 131. -10 4S.37 ^2.75 Total Sates .......... 4,720,000 LJUCAOU .STOCKS Butler Bros 8'\s Keys St Wire SS 1 ^ Cord Corp 6^ Marshall Field 1:"^ Kalamazoo stov 61 U- Walgreen Co 33 XE\V YORK CL'RB Gas Elec 4 0 U Hud B if £ S 27^i Cyanamid B 37 ] /s Humble Oil Co 65 -"| Pu Pou- Co 3 Lockheed 9 J ,-j Ark Nat IGaS A .1'^ Niag Hud Pow 30 ASQC G . J-"l A -~'t Nilcs-Bcm-Pond 39 Can Inri Alt H ' i Pcnnroad Cp 'ITS Eislcr Klcc 3% Std Oil K'y 22 El Ed Share IS Un Gas Co {i"s 'ord Mo of Can 25^ Un Li Pow Co -l-'jj ·"ord ilo of Kng 8 1 -'NEW YORK STOCKS \laska. 3unea.u. Ifrii Houston Oil 30'» Mlegheny 4 Hudson Motor lii;'* Am Bank Note 44 it Hupp Motors 2% Am For Pow 7 r ;i Intl Carriers 9 Am Cry Sug Co 19«' 9 Indust Rayon 29 '£ Am C Fy Co 37 Klevinator Co It'.'t. Am Pow LI S'.l 'Lambert Co 23 v4 Am Roll Mills 33 U Liquid Carb CP 38 U Am Ra S Co 24 U Lorillarj 23 ;i \rncr Tob Co ·99 r -i Hack Truck 33 »k Armour Co 6 !i Mathieson Aifc li.'i-Tii Armour C'o pf S3 M*cK Rob pf 45-1* Atl Kef 32 J /i McLellan Stores 13 iel Hemingway in Mex Scab Oil 3aVi Jest ^ Co 51 Minn Moltne Im 9Vi Saldwin Loco 5^ K K T SVs lrig«s MCg Co 5fi',» Motor Products 31% ' Budd y.fg Co 10:s Burr Add 321i Bycrs A M Co 2:J',i Calif Packing 35 Caterpillar Trac tiS'.i Ccrro de Pasco S3'i Ches Ohio 59^ CW Gt W pf 7'.i C SI- SI P P Pf 5 Coca-Cola Co 96 Credit 49£ Ccm Solvents Cont Motor CT of Wheat Curt-Wr Co A Dist Corp Seag Douglas Airc Eastman Eaton Mfg Co Elec Auto Lite Klcc Pow Li 0% Erie R R Co 35 firest T P. 31 Foster-Wheeler Frceport Tex Gen Am Trans Gliddcn Co Gobel Gold Dust Gt North Orp Graham Paige Gt 'or pf No Amer Avi 7Vj Otis Steel Co ISVi Owen 111 Glass 1-lSVi 22 3 37% 15 U 29 Is 72',i 159 ] A 30i.i 42% 11 u -1 : ;i 68 I3;j 46 46 45% 23 7!« 23% 1'JVs J9 40 -" Packard Motor Park Utah Cop Pcnick Ford. Plymouth Proc Gam PU* Scr N 3 Pullman Pure Oil Co Purity Bakery R K 0 Rem Rand Reo Motors Simmons Co So Calif-Edison 27 ] /t Sperry Corp 2\\' St G K T^'a Telautograph S r ;l. Tide Wa As Oil IS'A U S Ind Alcb. 33^ U S Smelter 92 U Utii P Li A 5 Vanadium 2S Un Gas Imp .IS Warren Bros 13 'i Western Myld 10% Western Union 'JOij Worth' n. Pump 32-;i Yellow Truck 15 Youngs S T alOi Lamson Brothers Market Letter MARKET REVJUiW. (Monday) VMiea(--The wheat market started with an easier tens and as selling by commission houses and local traders developed prices declined sharply as the session wore on There were occasional rallies from time to time and more support came into July than in May, the former future gaining and the difference 1 " narrowing to about S : ;.sC. Loca sentiment was inclined to be bearish and cornraiFsion houses liquidated some May, in f l u e n c s d ' i n part by the erratic action of the stock market alter the supreme court ruling on the TVA. Reports from certain parts o the southwest tell of very little snow cover inp, particularly around Wichita. There Is little prospect of a break in the cold weather On setbacks July seems to meet some friend ly support. Corn--Although corn prices were easy early, some strength developed on a renewa of local imyinp with light offerings. Receipt for two days were HI cars of which abou 125 ivera sold on consignment. Cash price steady to higher with limits firm. Attention was called to the small amount of corn a visible points less than five million bushel compared to 2.000,000 a year ago. The bu reau of agricultural economics places the dis appearance of corn in the U. S. the las three months of 1935 at 645,000.000 bushel or about 30 per cent of the 1935 e$tiraatcd production. The undertone of the corn mar ket. consirterinc the llgftt outside friend!* interests continue? firm. Pinkie George to Put Up New Arena in Des Moines DES MOINES. .P--P i n k i e George, Des Moines boxing and wrestling promoter, is building a new' indoor sports arena here that will accommodate 1,200 persons. George says he will hold weekly wrestling programs and semimonthly boxing shows. GOPHERS WIN MINNEAPOLIS, JP -- Winning nine of 12 events, the University of Minnesota track team opened its 1936 indoor season with a 66 to 38 victory over Iowa Stale here Saturday nighU STOCK MARKET IN WRONG GUESS Utility Shares Slump After Big Gains When Court Upholds TVA.. NEW YORK, OP)--Utility shares ' the widest swing in years stamped the stock market Monday with the mark of an historic wrong guess as the supreme court handed down a TVA decision favorable to the. government. But once the first impact of the truth shook share prices to. their lowest point, a firm undertone developed and formed the basis for partial recovery. The dam of long pentup enthusiasm broke in the exchange when the chief justice started his one hour reading of the ruling, and 1,000 to 10,000 blocks of utility stocks were bought at steadily rising prices which reached 1 to 3 points upward. Breath of Uncertainty. The breath of uncertainty appeared, the gains were shaved off gradually until the final rush of selling put the ticker 5 minutes behind transactions for the second time and block selling was the rule. Net losses of fractions to around a point or more were shown by Consolidated Gas, Western Union, United Corp., United Gas, National Power Light, American Water Works, Union Pacific, Santa Fe and General Motors. Losses of 2 points or more were made by Telephone and Chrysler. U. S. Steel Higher. U. S. Steel was fractionally higher as were Westinghouse, Packard, Anaconda and New York Central. The turnover approximated 5,000,000 shares, the largest in several years. Cotton was firm and grains mostly lower. The French franc rose as a sterling credit was negotiated in London, but the pound sterling was off slightly. Curb Market KKW YORK. l.Ti--The curb market hacked and lined in a narrow tradinc'area .\ron- tiyy. W h i l j the raaiu trend was a t r i f l e liiyher. there were a few losers of small fractions in various groups and numerous Is-sues standing unchanged from Saturdays finals. Anion~ Earners were American Cyanamid "B," cities Service, Creole petroleum, Electric Bond Share, Montgomery Ward "A," Niagara Hudson, Parker Rust Proof and Wright Hargreavcs. .Issues unchanged to a shade lower included Nwmont Mining, Pan American Airways, pioneer Gold. Aluminum C'o., American Gas and International Petroleum. Bond Market NEW YORK, (.pi--Low and medium priced rail issues lorged ahead Monday for gains of fractions to more than a point in the bond market. The U. S. government list put its back up stiftly. Rail loans which jumped fractions to more .han a point included Baltimore and Ohio 4'/is. Chicago and Northwestern 4 vis, Erie 55. Illinois Central 4 v i s and Southern Railway 4s. This sector ot the rail market, investment experts said, steamed ahead under the same power which produced a (jood demand for carrier shares--the outlook for general business improvement and better freight loadings. Moderate fractions scored by governments reflected the solid support of heavy excess bankinp reserves. Best gainers among treasury obligations were the 3s of 19-16, the 3s of 1951, and the 2vi s.of 1915. The same force that drove governments u p was at work netting gains lor such low yield liens as American Telephone 5s, Great Northern -I'/is and National Dairy 5Us. Columtia 6s, Italian 7s and Uruguay 6s were amfmp low priced foreign loans which rose fractionally. Produce MASON CITY--For Monday Cash Quotations by E, G. Morse Egg's, current receipts 20c Springs, beavy breeds I6c Leghorn springs I3c Stags, heavy breeds 14c Heavy hens, 4 Ibs. and over ....I6c Under 4 Ibs. i3c Cocks _ lOc Turkeys, No. 1 20c Geese .' lOc Ducks 12c Merchants Quotations Eggs, in trade ' 22-25C* Eggs, cash .20-22C* Butter, Iowa State Brand 44c Butter, Corn Country ...43c Butter, Kenyon's 43c Butter, Very Best 44c Butter. Brookfield 43c Potatoes, peck 30c and 45c ·EDITOR'S NOTE--These representative quotations were obtained by calling several grocery stores. CHICAGO PRODUCE (Monday M u r U c I ) CHICAGO. '.VI -- Butter. 9.34S. f i r m ; creamery specials (93 score). 3 7 ' , to 3 7 r i : extras (92). 36"-i: extra firsts (90-91), 36',i to 36U-: firsts (S8-S9), 35 to 35',-'.; standards (90 centralized carloads). 36'xi, Eggs--7.331. unsettled; extra firsts, cars. 32',-j; local. 32; fresh graded firsts, cars. 32. local. 31H-: current receipts. 30 to 31. Poultry--Live. 1 car, 9 trucks, steady; hens, 5 Ibs. and less. 22, more than 5 Ibs., 20K,; Leghorn hens, 19: Plymouth and White Rock springs, 25. colored, 24; Plymouth and White Kock broilers. 24. colored. 23VJ; Leghorn chickens. IS: roosters. 17; hen turkeys, 23. young; toms. 20, old, IS; No. 2 turkeys. IS; heavy white and colored duck?. 23: small w h i t e ducks. 20. small colored. 19: peese. IS: capons, 7 Ibs. up, 26. less than 7 Ibs., 25. Dressed nirkeys f i r m : younc hens, 2i. old 27; y o u n p toms, 29, old, 21: Xo. 2 turkeys. 22, XB1V Y O R K T R O I I I X K . j ' M o n d a y M u r k r t t ,\"K\V YORK. I. v -- B u t t e r S.S20. easirr; creamery higher than extra 3S'-i 3K",c; extra. (92 score) 37" 4 c: firsts (S9-91 scoresi C6 J .itJ; 37'ic: centralized (90 score) 37c. Cheese 296.599. steady; state whole milk flats held 1935 fancy 20-i21c. E£KS 10,044, u n s e t t l e d : mixed c;i!ors. special packs or selections from fresh receipts 3o''/'3.")-vc: standards and commercial standards 34!ic; firsts 34c: refrigerators best 30^' PRODUCE FUTURES. (Monday Market) CHICAGO. (.T 1 )--Butter futures closed: Storage standards. February 3-1 Uc: March 32 T ic. Keg f u l u r e s : R p f r i c e r a l o r s t a n d a r d s . Oc- K.lin- 21 \ r ; rrtsh K i a i i c n f h s t s . February Potalc, fuiiirr.s: Idaho nisset*. Alarch $1.75. KEAD THIS FIRST: Thora Dahl, who lias left her home lit Minnesota and journeyed east, obtains a position as housekeeper for an eccentric gentleman named Selwyn Marsh who lives in suburban New York. Thora meets Sherman Gordon, a 'friend of Marsh and his daughter, Wilma, who is away. Marsh is writing a history book and Thora helps type his notes for him. Wilma Marsh arrives and displays much curiousity over the attractix-e housekeeper. Sherman Gordon comes for dinner. (NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY) CHAPTER 17 SELWYN MARSH was the first to acknowledge the summons to the dining room, by getting to his feet and remarking brusquely: 'We're ready. You've already met Mr. Gordon, Miss Dahl." Surely, that gentleman said heartily. He stepped forward as if to offer his Sand, then paused suddenly when he_was aware of a questioning gaze from his hostess' dark eyes. "I dropped in her the other afternoon by the way of that window," he explained to Wilma. "Miss Dahl heard me and thought I had designs on the family plate. I finally convinced her, I think, that I wasn't a burglar. I'm glad I have someone here now to vouch for me." He smiled at Thora. "You're taking a good deal for granted," Wilma remarked. "But let's go out. She led the way to the dining room, with Thora dropping back to the rear of the little procession. When the group reached the table, Selwyn Marsh walked directly to his chair at the head of the board and pulled it out. But Wilma stood motionless, looking directly at Thora. The housekeeper's blue eyes darkened suddenly and some of the color j left her cheeks. Without a tremor in her quiet voice, she accepted the other girl's challenge. "Will you sit there, Miss Marsh?" She indicated the place at Selwyn's right. "And you, Mr. Gordon, on the other side, please." Sherman stepped quickly to Wilma's chair and seated her. Then, his mouth quirking in the amused smile that Thora remembered, he performed the same office for her before he passed to his own place. If the little scene had any significance for Marsh, he gave no sign of it as he unfolded his napkin and watched Jane serve the soup. Thora Dahl was favored at last by hearing lively conversation at the Marsh dinner table. And, to her great gratification, she was not called upon to contribute. There was no need of it and her silence passed unnoticed. Wilma took the talk into her own hands, chatting animatedly with Gordon, including her father at intervals. The conversation concerned occasions, people and places that were wholly unknown to the young woman at the foot of the table. It afforded her ample opportunity to regain her composure and she performed her duties with a. quiet dignity. Gordon was the first to take cognizance of the fact that Thora was being tacitly ignored in the conversation and, when the dessert was served, he turned in bis chair and addressed her directly: "How do you like the summers down in this part of the country, Miss Dahl?" "Very much indeed." "I imagine they are rather warmer than you are accustomed to. I know that Minnesota winters are more rigorous than ours." Thora admitted that they were, inwardly uncomfortable at this turn in the talk. She tried to effect a change by asking Mr. Marsh if she might ring for more coffee for him. But Gordon was not to be diverted. He had seen something of Minnesota, had gone as far as Duluth by boat. Then to the coast by rail. The wheat country was a great sight. 'It makes our farms look like garden patches," he told his host. "What part of the state do you come from, Miss Dahl?" She replied by giving him the name of the postoffice, but offered no further information. She was acutely conscious that Wilma was watching her. And it was Wilma who suggested leaving the table at the earliest possible moment. Gordon turned back when he reached the door. "I say, Miss Dahl, what is all this I hear about you and Ginger? They usually pick me to take chances with my neck when he has to be put through his paces. You must be something of a horsewoman if you stayed with that boy." "He's a very nice horse," Thora admitted, wishing that Gordon would join Wilma who was waiting. "There aren't many around here who agree with you. By the way, I've a nice little mare that's about right for your weight. And you don't have to watch her all the time. I'll send her over some day, if you'd like to try her out." "Thank you very much." "Come along, Sherm," Wilma interposed. "Don't bother Miss Dahl with your everlasting horse talk. It's all he knows," she added sweetly, addressing Thora directly for the first time. The two of them went out. Thora was still standing deep in thought when she heard steps in the hall and glanced apprehensively at the door. She hoped it was not Mr. Gordon. It proved instead to be Marsh. "I say. Miss Dahl, I've intended to ask you before. . . . Do you play bridge?" "No . . . I don't." It was not exactly true, but Thora was keenly alive to possible dangers. "Strange. I was under the impression that you could do almost aything. Thought, maybe. we could get up a little game tonight." "I'm sorry." Thora tried to make her smile pleasantly dismissive and Marsh accepted the verdict without further comment. She was glad that she had thought quickly enough to avoid what must have proved an uncomfortable evening. It was likely that she would have drawn her employer for a partner and, harsh and outspoken as he always was, he would have been sure to criticize her none-too-skillful play. Nor did she care to submit herself to any further exhibition o£ Wilma's studied indifference of her presence. This would be a good 'opportunity to enjoy the seclusion of her rooms. Rather than brood over the present situation, she would write a long letter to her mother. She had not reported her present address or told her about the new position. She was less sure than ever how long it might last, but her mother would want to know. Wilma did not appear at breakfast the next morning, somewhat to Thora's relief. Selwyn Marsh, on the other hand, was unusually talkative. He had mastered the operation of the typewriter and was resentful over the fact that he had not purchased one before. If Miss Dahl had a chance, she'd better look in on him during the morning and he would show her how well he was doing. There really was very little to typing. Dodger Gridders Honored as 21 Awards Are Passed Out to High School Team P O R T D O D G E--Twenty-one players at Fort Dodge high school have received letters and certificates for services during the 1935 grid season. According to the Fort Dodge system, certificates are awarded to athletes qualifying for their second or higher letter. Certificates were won by Co-Captains Bob Wasem and Charles Bickford, Dick Brunnenkant, Al Wiren, Phil Strom, Joe Gordon, Mickey Castagnoli, Roger Isaacson and Cleve Foster, the first two named being the only ones who won football awards before. Letters were awarded to Bill Cadwell, Dick Schnurr, Bill Rich, Max Woods, Chuck Mattice, Cat-lie Acher, Carleton Holmes, Henry Jones, Fay Johnson, Arne Hanson and Student Managers Norman Jones and Bill Newsum. W,E,WEIGLE,94, DIES OF STROKE Early Harness Merchant of Mason City Succumbs at Cedar Rapids. WUliam E. Weigle, 94, Civil war veteran \v-ho was engaged in the harness business in Mason City from 1883 until ,1907, died at Cedar Rapids late Sunday afternoon following an illness of about 10 days, following a stroke. Mr. Weigle had been residing with his daughter. Mrs. Clarence White; since he moved from Mason City in 1914. Mr. Weigle had his first shop nortn of the Federal avenue bridge here. Later hep urchased the building in which the Merekl store is now located. Mr. Weigle would have been 95 years of age this coining March. (TO BE CONTINUED) HOMEDESTROYED AT ROCK FALLS Firefighters Are Unable to Get Through Drifts to Farm Home. ROCK FALLS--Fire, originating in an upstairs chimney of the farm home of John Davidson. 3!» miles southeast of R.ock Falls, destroyed the building Monday morning. Drifts made it impossible for fire-fighters to reach the farm and the house burned to the ground, the loss is partly covered by insurance. None o£ the other buildings on the farm burned. Members of the Davidson family were uninjured and took refuge in the homes of neighbors. EXPLAINS DELAY Patrons Requested to Wait Several Days Before Sending Tracers. In response to inquiries from several Mason City patrons, Postmaster A. M. Scnanke Tuesday explained the reasons that certain mail dispatched, to Mason City addresses last Thursday, Friday or Saturday from points within a. 400 mile radius of Mason City, reached here before mail dispatched a week ago or more from those same points. Mail clerks on through trains, the local postal official said, finding that the train to which they usually transferred Mason City mail would be unable to get through the drifts, carried the mail on to the next point where transfer was possible, where, if the same condition existed, it would again be carried on until it reached the last point where ecoonmical transfer could be managed. Possibly drifts at that point held up train service there for one or two days, making that mail several days late getting into Mason City, whereas the next scheduled train found that transfer could be effected at the normal station and · the mail brought straight through to Mason City on its usual schedule, Postmaster Schanke said. An illustration is the mail from Chicago which was carried through Belle Plaine. where it is usually thrown off, and taken on to Marshalltown, then to Can oil, and finally to Fort Dodge. Patrons were requested to wait several days before sending; tracers after overdue mail, clue to" existing conditions and the possibility o£ further traffic tie-ups. Declam Is Manned. E M M E T S B U R G _ parochial schools of Bancroft, Emmetsburg and Varina will be represented here in the first round of the state Catholic high school declamatory contest Feb. 25 with the Rev. C. Ivis of Sioux City, sponsor of the meets, to attend the local contest. Preliminary contests arc being conducted by St. Mary's academy here. TULSA Y WINS DBS MOINES, UPl--The Des Moines Y. M. C. A. wrestling team lost a meet to the Tulsa Y here Saturday night, 31 to 3. BOWLING CRANE COJIPANV Players--. 1st 2nd :trd Tot. T. Krumbllolz . U l l K17 11)5 .*»73 O'IMl 2115 'IDS 108 545 URwmEry JM 172 160 .173 U"llitncy 14:1 145 1!U 47!l Itey 150 212 HID 552 191 1X2 Handi 4!t J 4 7 T»ilal Tins .. K!)(l -J27 943 27CO STUDJDAJtD'S I'luyecs-- 1st :iiul :ln! Tot. I-cirlnir 142 134 J63 41:1 Clark 145 1119 16: 477 Kslll-U Knexel 132 .snydcr lull Stoddard 154 161 130 176 154 286 137 111 Ilamllcilp ... 145 Total Mils .. K77 747 141 888 7!)7 2276 141 428 938 2703 ItLUMLRVS GOLDEN GLOW I'm.vct-s -- list 2nd 3rd 'JL'ot. fane ........ 15(1 L'15 14(i 4:H Krall ......... 137 1S8 I fa 487 Shvka ____ .... 13X 17» 17« 4»fi . Kndclifre 1 Hi A c t u a l rills . 72!) Total Pins .. 807 U K C K K R pni.v.-r«-- 1,1 Kulirnuut, .M. . lr,.'» Fall 175 Dull, (J Evnisnn 1 7 1 I.iiulsny 171 MacDonald ... 164 144 78 944 Av. 138 15!) MIX 142 1 6 L 137 7511 142 Av. 3B4 162 1(M 164 171 175 88:1 2478 78 234 961 271S 804 3rd 134 1 6 1 115 A c t u a l Pii Handicap Tolal Plni . K4.1 . . 133 133 948 Till. 495 482 334 2!M 3011 523 741; 2428 t;i:t 3D!) Av. 16.1 167 147 80!! 111!) 855 2754 ' 918 TM.EK-RVA.V Tyler Kondercuiird Ifit . . 1 7 7 .. 2(11 .. IJi:t .. 173 2nd 207 212 135 181) 158 3rd 2H JSi 12li 149 1G2 Tnt. 585 ran 411 502 501 Actual IMns . 885 Handicap . . . 63 63 109 A v . 195 IM 338 107 1117 Sflli 63 Total IMllj . . !IIS lias 884 2787 829 I'luycrs-- Knll) 159 CogKins ...... l!t:i Hicks 173 C. Baldut \ynlslu- I2S C. K a u f m a n . . MI4 Arlual Pins . 8',:i Handicap . . . 1,7 Total pins .. 1)20 DECKER 1'LAXT 2nd 151 IS!) 2n2 137 lfl» 881 3rd 178 347 148 171 Tot. 491 535 523 308 128 584 835 256!) 77 221 AT. 164 178 174 154 128 195 896 74 912 27i)0 93(1 I'layprs-- . Shannon ...... 177 .1. Huniiilirry .. J 6 I H. Htiniphrey . 164 Birry ..... ... 146 Elstad ........ 181 MOOSE l.KGIO.V 2nd 3rd Tn(. 1711 19.1 541 112 187 490 149 I!t9 .112 181 193 520 150 201 562 A r l u a l Pins . 8J9 822 991 2625 Handicap . . . 70 70 70 214 Total I'ins . . 89!) Kn 1014 »8:!5 .XORTHH USTERX t'KMENT Players-- 1st :',nd 3rd Tot. Bull I l l ) .. I S O LavHIe. A l i b n t t .. M. I'lrlil 152 r. Pirkt . . . . . . 178 1!)2 1 1 4 13I 1.18 542 504 164 468 131! 421 170 506 Actual Pins Handicap T. CiiUfilim l. I!rre .. E. nndfn-y R. Stevens R. Fovvcll . ... 819 ... M 822 803 2114 84 81 252 illlfi 887 2696 . . . 122 ... Ki8 . . . 1 5 1 2nd 21)3 11)3 172 ISII 141 1!I7 205 3rd 155 13!) Till. 503 454 rtfo 472 593 A c t u a l Pins . 777 945 «3(] 355.. Handicap ... 102 102 102 30G Total Pim . . 879 1047 a3' "858 INTERNATIOXAL TRrCKS Players-- 1st 2nd 3rd Tot Wall 183 215 16R 566 ·«"«s-n 179 147 163 489 SiilllPslie I4S 216 164 528 .SlaePhere 161 I5[| l| in .,80 O'-NPil 190 182 173 545 Ai-luiil -pins . SKI Handicap . . . 55 911) 837 2608 55 55 Ifi5 Tillnl ins 8 IB 965 S T A N D A R D OIL Playrrs-- l«l 2nd 3rd Tnl Nollcrcikc 13.1 132 1»D 43(l' Payne 141 ls-i 153 .|»i lvrn 162 200 168 530 Hnllanii 1811 196 lf)l 567 W. T. Camilla; . 176 207 174 557 A c t u a l Pins . 818 Handicap .. . 136 !)'7 851 2586 136 136 408 Tolal Pins . . 954 1053 087 2094 HUGH DAVEY AXT) SON Players-- 1st 2nd 3rd Tot. r.. A, Mop ... 215 II. K. Hull 179 L. P. Davey .. 233 ISO 173 fi. Squiers C. M. Collins Arlnnl Plr Handirap I'lnyrrs-- |,| T. Ryan 176 Wm. Stnins . , 168 T. K. ClailMcn . 13! B. Honselintilcr. 123 U ni. U'eucr .. . 200 A c t u a l I'lns . 801 Handicap ... 78 170 162 149 161 175 R17 37 166 170 179 551 511 .161 528 528 851 !N13 271)0 180 175 167 100 196 192 148 1 1 6 169 SIS 77'» 78 78 Total Plnj . . 879 876 850 OLD TIMERS Players-B. McIIcm H. Bryant .1. Decker 1st , 142 1.17 144 I!. A. MaeD'ld 143 G. Senn 161 2nd 152 15S 176 159 157 3rd 155 149 165 146 180 A c t u a l Pin* . 7.10 802 Hiimlican ... 126 126 To!. 503 535 449 .139 565 2391 234 Tot. 454 464 485 448 501 23t7 ·318 Av. 180 163 171 J73 187 181 168 156 1 4 1 169 84 899 Av. 16R 151 177 157 198 851 102 Av. 187 163 176 1611 869 55 150 161 178 189 186 S62 136 Av. 384 170 '87 176 176 178 1511 113 186 Av. 151 155 162 14!) 167 782 116 Tol.ll I-liK .. 876 328 Sill 2695 891

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