The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 6, 1934 · Page 14
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March 6, 1934

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 6, 1934
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FOURTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 6 $801,235 TOTAL DIVIDENDS PAID 32 Closed Iowa Banks Are Listed in Report by D. W. Bates. DBS MOINES, March 6. UP)-D. W. Bates, state superintendent of banking, has announced that dividends totaling $801,235.91 had be«n paid out by 32 closed banks during January and February. The largest payment was made "by the Fanners and Merchants Savings bank of Creston, ?132,515.46, representing 45 per eent of the deposits. It was the first divi- dend'paid. The total of payments during January was $252,958.90 and those to February were $548,277.01. The list of North Iowa dividends, with the percentage of total deposits, follows: January-- Pet Amount Exchange Savings, Dickens (final payment) 7.3 $13,022.86 Scarvffle Savings, Scarville 5 5,118.55 Farmers S a v i n g s , Wallingford 10 12,465.28 February-State Bank of Dows, Dows 5 22,909.80 Fred Gilchrist of Laurens Takes Out Nomination Papers DBS MOINES, March B. UFI-- Congressman Fred C. Gilchrist of Laurens was among the persons taking out nomination papers today for the June primary elections. Gilchrist is a republican. John E. Johnson, republican of Reinbeck, also took out nomination papers for congress. Candidates taking out papers for -state senator were William N. Judd, republican, Clinton, and Elmer Hicks, republican of Montezuma. Those for state representatives were Forrest H. Davison, republican of Clarinda; R. R. Livingston, party undesignated, of Madrid; and Fred Welch, democrat of Fontanelle. A'S SMASH BALL WITH VIGOR WHEN DRILLS ARE HELD (Continued o« Muket F*fe) baseman, but with Billy Herman still unaccounted for Manager Charlie Grimm plans to use the recruit at second TAIX STORY TITLE GOES TO BOOKIE MIAMI BEACH, Fla.--The tall story crown of the New York Giants' training camp goes to Dutch Pratber, Nashville Rookie who Is one of four seeking Manager Bill Terry's place at first base. He tells anyone who'll listen thai the hardest hitters in the work come from the sand lots of his home state of Oklahoma. "When Hubbell returned after the world series," he drawled, "we hit him so hard the kids went out to the vacant lots and picked up peach baskets full of lose base hits." STENGEL FINDS REAL INFIELDER ON SANDLOT ORLANDO, Fla.--One look has convinced Casey Stengel the Brooklyn Dodgers have picked up a piece of promising material in Johnny McCarthy, young Chicago sand- lotter. "He's got the goods all right," Casey said after giving the kid a hot fielding workout at first base. BROWNS IN LONG SESSION DAILY WEST PALM BEACH Fla.--On« training session daily, from 10:30 to 2 o'clock, was ordered today by Manager Roger Homsby of the St. Louis Browns. The Browns, Hornsby' says, are at liberty to pay golf "if they feel like it when I get through working them at the ball park." CARDS RISE AND SHINE IN MORNING BRADENTON, Fla.--It's going to be early to bed, early to rise in the training camp of the St. Louis Cardinals. Manager FranWe Frisch says players must get up at 7:30. Joe Shaute, veteran southpaw, is lere trying to land a job with the Cardinals. Shaute was with Brooklyn last year. . Report Up Car Drove to Home Before Salesman Was Slain MINNEAPOLIS, March 6. Reports that a car containing three men drove up to the home of Theodore C. Kidder, 35 year old St. Paul salesman, only a short time before he was killed Sunday night in St Louis park, a suburb, were being investigated by county authorities today. Kidder was killed only a lew blocks from his home, in the pres- -- ·j'Hice-of-his.wife and mother-to-law. . --Witnesses said' the fatal shots came ' from a large blue sedan carrying five, men and bearing California license plates. Apparently without · motive the ' crime mystified police and sheriff's deputies. Some credenee was given the belief that the murder was due to mistaken identity. Play Given at Thornton Church by Queen Esthers THORNTON, March 6.--The Queen Esther society gave the three act play, "When the Little Old Lady Spoke," at the Methodist church Sunday evening. The orchestra played a number of pieces. Dorothy Brown and Marie Champion played a piano duet Other special numbers were given by the men's choir. Margaret Zickefoose and Mary Colling acted in pantomime the song, "What a Friend We Have in Jesus." Mrs. J. R. Berkshire, Queen Esther director, read the Scripture. Mrs. W. H. Magdefrau, assistant director, had charge of the program- LEGAL NOTICE PRESS BOX NOTICE OF FROBATE OP WttL STATE OP IOWA, Cerro Gordo County, 19. In District Court, No. 4484, January Term, 1934. X« All Whom It Mar Concern: Tou are hereby notified, that an Instal- ment In -writing; purporting to be the last Will and Testament of Bashford M. (B. M.) tVaughtsl, deceased, dated Aue. 13. 1929. having been this day filed, opened and read, Monday, the 26th day of March, 1934, Is filed for hearing proof of same at the Court Souse la Mason City, Iowa, before the District Court of said County or the Cleric of said Court; and at J o'clock P. M. of the day above mentioned, all persons Interested are hereby notified and required to appear, And show cause, If any they have, -why said instrument should not be probated and allowed as and for the last Will and Testa- Blent of said deceased. ^ Dated at Mason City, Iowa. Feb. 26, 1934. S. H. MacPEAK, Clerk of District Court. By MABGAKET RILET. Deputy. NOTICE OF ASSIGNMENT Vo Wlno! U May Concern: Tou are hereby notified that on Feb. 2, 1934, the Stevens Shoe Company, of Mason City, Iowa, made a general assignment to the undersigned, A. H. E. Matthews, of arshalltown, Iowa, for the benefit of all creditors of the said Stevens Shoe Company. Pursuant to the provisions of Section 12,727 of the Code of Iowa, 1931, you are here tiy notified of said assignment and that It ·win be necessary for you to file any claim or claims which you may have against said Steves Shoe Company under oath with me, or in the office of the Clerk of the District Court of Cerro Gordo County, Iowa, ·within three (3) months from the date ol ihe first published notice, which publication ·will be made February 6, 1934. A. H. E.. MATTHEWS. Assignee for Benefit of creditors of Stevens Shoe Company. KOXtCE OF THE APPOINTMENT OF ADMTNISTBAIRIX STATE OP IOWA. Cerro Gordo County, ss. No. 4479. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the undersigned has been duly appointed and Qualified as Administratrix of Uie estate of G. X*. Pedelty, deceased, late of Cerro Gordo County. AH persons Indebted to said estate fire requested to make Immediate payment; and those having claims against the same will present them, duly authenticated, to the undersigned for allowance, and f.'!e In the office of the Clerk of the District Court. CLARA M. FEDELTy. Marty and Butler, Attorneys. Dated February 16th, 1934. a. B. Mecfeak. Clerk District Court. By--Margaret JUley, Deputy. (Contlnned from Sports pate) eriy dropped. And that means a battle with a big fish, lor the brownish - red spotted trout averages nearly two pounds In weight, and six-pounders have been caught in Iowa. It's another introduced species, and study shows it is also In streams ·which cannot properly classify as trout waters. * * a An old method o£ fishing won't catch trout The trout la a shrewd sort. Placing the proper lure in the proper manner is absolutely essential. The trout must be outwitted to be caught. PENN COLLEGE PREXY RESIGNS Says Oskaloosa School Has Been Struggling Under Burden of Debt. OSKALOOSA, March 6. UP)-President Henry Clark Bedford of Penn college announced today he has submitted his resignation to the board of directors. Dr. Bedford did not announce his future plans. A statement by him read: "The college has been struggling with a heavy burden of debt. During my administration, this debt has been largely liquidated but the old Penn college corporation has disposed of its assets in liquidating its indebtedness. "The new corporation, known as William Penn college is now in a position to reorganize the curriculum and faculty with a, view to starting in the fall as a new college." Refer Sugar Bill to House Subcommittee MASON CITY, March 6.-Barley ·. 28-40c No. 2 yellow old shelled com 35c No. 3 yellow new shelled corn.. .34c No. 3 yellow ear corn 31c White oats, No. 3, so Its., or better ....27%e TUESDAY GRAIN CLOSE. CHICAGO, Mtr-t 1. (m-- WHEAT-- High Low Clise May 88 .87% .67% July 87% .86% .86% Sept 88 .87% .87% CORN-May 51 % .51% ·' .53% .53i4 Sept. S5H .55 OATS-May 35 ,34^i .34% W 34% .34% .34% lept 34»i .34 .34% RYE-May 60% .59T4 .39% 81% .61% .61% 03% .02% .03 BARLEY-May 47« .47% fuly 4S14 .48% LARD-May C.82 . 6.65 "Uly 6.85 6.70 Sept 7.07 6.90 BELLIES-May July WASHINGTON, March 6. The house agriculture committee today referred the administration sugar bill to a subcommittee for study with a view to some revision Real Estate Transfers Nelson, George W., and wf., to Levern Nelson $1.00 SE 11-97-22 Feb. 9,1934. Cooper, John L. and wf. to Lillian Dean ?1.00 L 9 Auditor's Sub of T" SB 18-96-20. March 1, 1934. Bronson, I. C. wf. to Berber! E. Grover ?1.00 S NE 24-96-19 March 1, 1934. Robertson, J. M., sheriff to American Farmers Mutual Life Ins. Co. $6,800 EVa NE 36-96-20 and W 29A Of NW SW 31-96-19. Feb. 21, 1934 Rosenfranz, Clara et al to Des Moines Joint Stock Land Bank ?1.00 N% 8-95-21 ex l^A. Jan. 30, 1934. McGuire, Edna L., Kearney and hnsband, to Sam Kennedy, ?1, same description as in mortgage given to Gertrude Fistler 2-1-34. 2-27-34. Christiansen, John and wife, to R. V. Wilkinson, $1, SE and SW NE 34-97-19. 2-28-34. Cerro Gordo company to V. A. Omstead and Otto A. Satter ?1 QCJL N% lot 14 blk 1 Outlet park Clear Lake, 3-14-32. U. S. A. to Nathan Smith Scc- ville, NW, 17-97-21 March 5, 1859 U. S. A. to Oscar Stevens, N% SE, 19-96-21, Dec. 1, 1859. HOGS ONLY STEADY DESPITE GUT RECEIPTS AVERAGE GRAIN PRICES LOWER Decline Due in Main to Lack of Aggressive Buying, Not Pressure. CHICAGO, March 6. UF--Owing largely to lack of aggressive buying rather than to any material pressure to sell, grain values averaged lower today. Uncertainty over proposed legislative measures at Washington and as to grain code developments kept the wheat market within narrow limits. Crop advices were regarded as generally favorable, and in particular a comprehensive summary from railroad sources covering Kansas, Oklahoma and Texas.' Wheat closed unsteady, Vi-^i under yesterday's finish, May 87H-,4; July 86-%; corn %-% off, May 51%, July 53%; oats % to 1 cent down, and provisions at 7 to 17 cents decline. CHICAGO CASH GRAIN. CHICAGO, March «. (.TV-Whe»t, No. I hard 88Kc; corn, No. 1 muted (old) 50«c; No. 2 jpjxnl 50c: No. 2 yellow Me; No. 2 yellow (old) BOKc; No. 3 yellow 480a:; No. 3 yellow (old and new) BOc; No. 8 yellow (old) 47c; oats. No. 2 white 35%®%c; No. 3 white 3Sc; sample grade 31«c; no rye: barley 46980C; timothy seed $7.23® 7.50 cwt,; clover seed 111*13:65 nrt. tard. tlercei, $6.55; loose lard $6.30; Ml- lles J8.25. MasonCityCrain .47 * .48* 6.73 6.80 7.00 8.23 4.13 TUESDAY GRAIN OPEN CHICAGO, March 6. UP)-WHEAT -- Open Close Yr. Ago Today Test* day Tr. Ago Bank Hoi. May ......... $ .87% $ .87% July .......... 87 .S6!i Sept ........... 8T31 .87S CORN-May .......... SIX .51% July .......... 33« .53% Sept ........... 35K .3554 OATS-May .......... 35 .35H July .......... 34% .35 -lept ........... 34U ' .34% RTE-May ......... .60% July ......... .61% Sept ........... 63% .6271 BARLEY-May ......... .47S July ......... .48% LAPJ5-- May ......... 6.87 6.82 July ......... S.90 Sept .......... 7.07 7.10 BELLIES-May ......... 8.3S July ........ 8.62 OMAHA GBAtN. · OMAHA, March G. (vP)-- -Wheat: Hard No. 1, S2c; No. 2, 81®61%c. Core: Yellow No. 1, 42«c; No. 3, 42c. Oats: No trading reported. KANSAS CITT GBAC.. KANSAS CITY, March 6. UPt-- Wheat 36 cars; unchanged to T£C lower. No. 3 dark hard saViSSlc: No. 3, 83®84Wc; No. 2 hard 81?i($82-'!ic; No. 3, 82%c; No. 2 red 81®84c nominal; No. 3, 80@83%c nominal. Com 18 cars; unchanged to ^ic higher. No. 2 white 47c; No. 3, 46@46%c' nominal; No. 3 yellow 46@46^ic nominal; No. 3, 45% @45*c nominal; No. 2 mixed 45«@45Xc nominal; No. 3, 44%@45c nominal. Oats 2 cars; nominally unchanged to ^c lower. No. 2 white 34%@35c nominal; No. 3, 33S8'34%c nominal. MINNEAPOLIS GBAHf. ' MINNEAPOLIS. March 6. (.W-- Wheat 14 cars, 85 a year ago; He lower. Cash: No. 1 northern 85%@8814c; No. 1 dark northern 15 per cent protein 86'.4®89%c; 14 per cent protein 86M« 8S14c: 13 per cent protein 88% ®89«c; 12 per cent protein 86M@89i4c; No. 1 dark hard Montana 14 per cent protein 8654@88ilc; to arrive 865S@88Kc; NoJ 1 amber durum $1.05% @1.11% ; No. 2 amber durum tl.Oi%91.10K; No. 1 red durum 82%®84%c; May 83«c; July 84«c; September 83%c, Corn No. 3 yellow 42SS43«e. Oats No. 3 whlto 31»S.@32-Vc. Produce | MASON CITY, March 6.-dab Quotation, by E. O. Morse Eggs (current receipts) 12c Heavy hens, 4% Ibs. and over . ,10c Light hens 6c Springs (heavy breeds) lOc Springs (Leghorn breeds) 6c Stags 6c Old cocks (heavy) 5c Ducks , 7c Geese «e Turkeys, No. 1 13c Merctuutu QuotMtott Eggs, cash 11-12C* Eggs, in trade 12-13c» Butter, Plymouth 33c Butter, Clear Lake 32c Butter, State Brand 34c Butter, Very Best '. ..34c Butter, Dairy Maid 32c Home grown potatoes, peck ....SOc ·EDITOR'S NOTE--Tnesi representative quotations were obtained by calling seven] downtown «rod«ry stores. PRODUCE FETCHES. CHICAGO, March 3. (Jft--Ere futures closed: Stance packed tints March 17»c; storage picked flnrts April Me; refrigerator suadirdi October SOfce. Butter futures closed: tiatt iuuu!Mds m 23fcc; storage ^tudanls March 23%® c; storage standards November 25K@%c, Potato futures closed: Idaho russets April CHICAGO rnoDccx CHICAGO, March 6. OP)--Butter, 11.055, steady, prices unchanged. Eggs, 26,119, firm; extra firsts, cars, 16%, local, 16; frem graded firsts, cars, 16; local, 15%; current receipts, 15%. PRODDCE FfTUEES. CHICAGO. March 8. «·--Sff futures closed: Storage packed firm March 18c; refrigerator standards October 20He. Butter futures closed: Storage standards Marcn I35i,@%c. No potato futures. CHCUO POULTRY. CHICAGO, March 6. im--Poultry, live, 33 trucks, firm, prices unchanged. Dressed turkeys, firm, prices unchanged. NEW IOBK PHODCCC. NEW TORK, March 6. JP--Butter, 30.528, Irregular. Creamery, extra (92 score) $27c; other grades unchanged. Eggs, 39,930, firm. Mixed colon, special packs or selections from fresh receipts 18% @20c; standards and commercial standards 18c; flwts 17@17%c; seconds 16«c; dirties No. 1, 41! 1W., 16@16Uc; other mixed colors unchanged. HIDES, WOOL t quotations Furnished bj Wolf Bros., Ine, 308 Fifth Street Southwell, HIDES Horaehides $1.75 Cured eef hides .-S^c Green beef hides 4c WOOL No. 1 clean bright Me lb. Semibright 23c !b. Rejects 19c lb. WOOL MARKET. BOSTON, March 6. UP]--U. 8. department of agriculture-A scattered demand was received on Ohio and similar fleeces. Fine Ohio Delaine wool was sold in small Quantities at 35-36 cents grease basis. French combing staple out of similar lines realized 30-31 cents In the grease. Strictly combing 48s, 50s, blood Ohio wool sold at 40 cents in the grease compared with a sale a few weeks ago at 41 cents. Some houses continued to hold firmly at 41-42 centa for their ^ blood Ohio wool. Market Notes By TICKER TAPE Miscellaneous POTATO MAKET CHICAGO, March 6. UB--(U. S. department of agriculture)--Potatoes, 109, on track, 299, total U. S. shipments, 837; old stock dull, supplies liberal, demand and trading rather slow; sacked a cwL, U. S. No. 1, Wisconsin round whites, $1.70 to 51.80, mostly around 51.75; Minesota. Early Ohlos, 51.50 to §1.60; fine quality and condition, $1.65 to $1.70; poorly graded, n.30 to $1.40; Idaho Russets closed mugs, $2.05 to $2.10; open mugs. $2.10 to £2.15; Colorado HcClures, burlap sacks, $2.10 to to £2.20; new stock steady, supplies moderate, demand and trading moderate; Florida, bu.. crates, Bliss Triumphs, $1.70 to $1.75. MINNEAPOLIS FLOUR. MINNEAPOLIS. March 6. (£~F1our unchanged. Shipments 31,915. Pure bran $17.50 ft IS. Standard middlings $16^16.50. Early reports O f freight loadings for the week ended March 3 Indicate a relatively small gain over the preceding week but a slxably greater advantage over 1933 than was shown a week before. Atchlson, Topeka. and Santa Fe railway loadings on line bettered the 1S33 week by 6.3 per cent, the same aa the margin a week earlier, but total handlings Improved their advantage to 8-3 per cent for a stronger showing. Chesapeake and Ohio boosted Its gain over last year In own line loadings to 27.8 per cent from 21.5 per cent. Total handlings were up 32.2 per cent against 24.1 per cent. Chicago and North Western railway loadings on line increased 17.8 per cent over a year ago and total handlings were up 33.6 per cent against 17.2 per cent a week earlier. Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul ana Pacific railroad own line loadings gained 30.1 per cent over last year-against 21 per cent In the previous weelt while total handlings Increased their advantage to 29.2 per cent from 14.9 per cent. WAAD VOTES $1.75 ON PREFERRED STOCK Montgomery ward and company Monday declared a dividend of $1.75 a share on class A cumulative preferred stock on account of accumulations. This applies on the flrst quarter payments of 1933 and leaves the Issue one year in arrears or SI a share totaling $1,410,878 on the outstanding 201,554 shares. It Is payable April 2 to stockholders of record March 17. A dividend of $5.25 a share against accumulations was declared last Jan. IB .and paid Feb. 12. Other dividend actions Mondfty included declaration of $5.25 by Pie Bakeries, Inc.. on second preferred stock. Of this $4.50 applies to accumulations and 75 cents as regular quarterly dividend. Regular quarter* ly dividend of $1.75 was declared on the first preferred. Cannon mills declared quarterly dividend of 50 cents establishing; a 52 annual basis compare* with $1 formerly. EARNINGS FLASHES REPORTED Maytag company reports S2.9T earned a. share on 285,486 preference shares after $6 first preferred dividends in 1933 against $1.70 on 59,263 56 first preferred shares in 1932. American Ice company reports 6 centa a share earned on common la 1933 against $1-04 In 1932, Zonlte' Products corporation reports 45 cents earned on capital stock In 1933 against 69 cents in 1932. Timken Detroit Axle company reports $1*256,869 net loss for 1933 against $1.193,873 In 1932. New York Shipbuilding, controlled by Cord corporation, reports $24.322 net loss for 1933 against $1,328,191 net profit in 1929. Grand Union company reports $2.16 earned a. share on $3 convertible preference stock In 1933 against 43 cents earned on common stock in 1932. NEW YORK SDOAR. NEW YORK, March 6. (/"PI--Raw sugar unchanged today. Sugar 1 to 2 points below the previojn close. Refined quiet And unchanged at 4.50c for fine granulated. TOLEDO SEEDS. TOLEDO, March 6. .T--Seeds unchanged. Infant Son Buried. NASHUA, March 6.--The Infant son of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Kellner, born Feb. 22 and died March 1, was buried in the Greenwood cemetery Friday, the Rev. George C, Lusted giving a prayer at the grave. The mother was suffering from flu and pneumonia but is recovering. BUYERS LACKING IN ENTHUSIASM Cattle Trade More Active With Best Kinds Up 10-15 Cents. CHICAGO, March 6. UP--The hog market lacked aggressiveness today despite a sharp fall in receipts. The fresh run of 12,000 hogs, which carried only 1,000 direct to packers, was 5,000 tinder the estimate and only about one-third of the 34,000 received last Tuesday. It compared with 14,000 a year ago on the second day of the national bank holiday when trading w«s almost completely blocked by lack of money. Prices ruled about steady with yesterday's low close, the top being $4.65 with the bulk of desirable hogs selling from $4 upward. Buyers lacked enthusiasm for all kinds of hogs. Outside markets reported receipts about half as large as-last week, but generally more than were received a year ago. Prices were generally steady to 20 and 25 cents lower with trading glow. Cattle trade was more active with best kinds of selling at advances of 10 to 15 cents. Others were steady. Demand was stronger. Best yearlings sold at $7.50 with medium weight yearlings up to $7 and weighty steers around $6.40. Sheep trade was slow despite a sharp reduction in marketing*. The undertone was weak to 35 cents lower with buyers talking $9.25 for best fat lambs. Sales were:rare as sellers held out for steady prices. Aged sheep were weak. Mason City Livestock MASON cm, March « HOOil steady to 10 cents higher. Best sorted lights 100-340 14.10 Best medium weight butchers 340-360 14,00 Best heavy butchers 260-300 13.80 Best prime heavy butchers .. 300-330 1,3.60 Best packing sows, smooth ,. 300-350 S3.20 Best heavy Bows, smooth .. 330-400 13.10 Best bis heavy sows, smooth 450-900 13.00 Light lights, fair to good, (140, 160, 180) $3.00, 13.40, 13.80 CATTLE Choice young steers .. 800-1,000 14.73-B.M Medluui to good yearling steen .... 900-1,000 »3.75-4 75 Choice corn fed steen 1,000-1,300 14.00-3.23 Medium to good corn fed steera 1,000-1,300 $3.73-4.80 Low grade steers .. . 12,30-3.00 Fair hellers 600-100 JJ.73-3.ao tiood belters 600-800 13.50-4.00 Choice to prime heifers 600-800 14.00-4.50 Butchers cows, lair to food ....12.00-3.50 Good to choice cows S2.50-3.73 Choice to prime cowa (3.75-3.00 Inferior canners .75.100 Fair to good canners I1.3S-1.10 Good cutter cows '.......Sl.30-2.oo Common to fair bulls $1.75-2,25 Fair to good heavy bull $2.00-2.35 Good to choice bulls $2.35-2.75 Good to choice calves, 130-180 $5.00-5.30 Medium to good calves, 130-190 $4.00-5.00 Inferior and common calves ... .$3.00 dewn LAMBS Choice lambs 70-BO $7.78-8.23 Medium to good lambs ... 70-90 $5.75-7.73 Buck lamba $1 under grade. Quotations subject to market fluctuations. OMAHA LIVESTOCK. OMAHA, March 0. UPl--V. S.'department of agrifnilture-- ·DOS 6.000: fairly active to shippers, strong to lOc higher, good and choice 190 to 300 Ibe. $4@4.15: mostly $4.10 and up, top $4.15; 140 to 180 Ibs. $3.M(34: few good pigs $2$3; thin kinds down to $1; packing sowi $3.3593.30; few $3.60; stags $2.30®3; average cost Monday $3.77; Weight 242. CATTLE 6,000; calves 300; fed steen and yearlings fully steady; she stock steady to strong; bulls around lOer lower; vealers steady; atockera and feeder* scarce, steady; fed steers and yearlings $4.75@6; yearlings $6.151 part load 1140 lb. -weight* $6.63; heifers $4.25®3.25; few lots $5.35615.50; beef cows $2.7503.50; cutter gradH $1.50® 2.50; medium bulls $2.65@2.BO; practical top vealers 55, odd head $5.30@t. SHEEP 4.000, including 700 direct, and 230 'head through, lamtx slow, early bids ·weak to 25° lower,-held fully steady; sheep steady; feeders strong; early bids fed wooled Iambs up t £9; best held above $9.35; choice ewes held above $5.60; good to choice-feed- Ing lambs $8.50@9: small lot* mllM -fat and feeding lambs $7.5. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO, March 6. (if)-- (U. S. department ot agriculture)--HOOS--12,000. Including 1,000 direct; about steady with Monday's average; 180-330 Ibs. $4.35 to $4.65: top, $4.65; 240-300 Ibs., 14.25 to $4.60; pigs, $2.75 to $3.50; packing sows, $3.50 to $3.85. Light light, good and choice, 140-160 Ibs., $3.50 to $4.50; light weight, 160-200 Ibs., $4.23 to i4.63; medium weight, 200-250 Ibs., $4.40 to $4.65; heavy weight. 230-330 Ibs., $4 to $4.50; packing sows, medium and good, 275-550 Ibs., $3.40 to $3.90; pigs, good and choice, 100-130 Ibs., $2.75 to $3.50. CATTLE 5,500; calves 2,000; better grade fed steers and yearlings 10-13C higher on shipper account; lower grades steady to strong; general market more active; she stock bringing slightly better prices; best long yearlings $7.50 early; some hew higher; weighty steers $6.40, scaling 1,450 lb!.; 1.333 lb. averages $6.75; slaughter cattle and vealers: Steen, good and choice, 550 to 900 lb!., $6®7.65; 900 to 1100 Ibs. $6® 7.65; 1100 to 1300 Ibs. $5.251^7.40; 1300 to 1500 Ibs. $4.75@7; common and medium, 550 to 1300 Ibs., $3.75(96; heifers, good and choice, 550 to 750 rbs., $5@6.50; common and medium $3.30@5; cows, good, $3.25(3/4; common and medium $3.50@3.50; low cutter and cutter $1.3062.30; bulls (yearlings eicluded) good (beef) $3.2593.75; cutter, common and medium, $2.50®3.25; vealers, good and choice, S5.75@7; medium S3® 5.75; cull and common S3.50@5; stocker and feeder cattle: steers, good and choice, 300 to 1030 Ibs.. $4.50@5.75; common and medium $3.251^4.75.- SHEEP--8,000; fat lambs opening slow, undertone -weak to 35 cents lower despite numbers . materially below early estimate: asking around $9.50 for best lota, but buyers talking $9.25 or under for comparable quality: sheep, weak; scattered ewes, $3.50 to $5.50; slaughter sheep and lambs: Lambs, 90 Ibs. down, .good and choice, $8.75 to $9.50; common and medium,' $7.15 to $6.S5; 90-98 Ibs., good and choice, $8.25 to $9.50; ewes, 90-150 Ibs., good and choice, $4 to $5.75; all weights, common and medium, $3 to $4.30. Jury Selected at Decorah. DECORAH, March 6.--Selection of a jury for the first jury case of the February term of court was in process yesterday. The case scheduled to come up is the case of William Ronan against the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul railway. Action was started by Mr. Ronan because of damages to horses shipped by him over this railroad. How the world improves! Some 400 years ago, suspects were tortured by the church instead of the cops.--Dubuque Telegraph-Herald. SIOOX CHI LIVESTOCK. SIOUX CITr, March 6. (JPl--M. s. department of agriculture-CATTLE 2,500; slaughter steers and yearlings slow, little changed; tat she stock uneven, about steady; stackers and feeders around steady; good to choice long yearlings · salable around $4.30@5.50; quality rather plain; few kosher heifers $5.25; be'ef cowa mainly $2.75^3.25: low cutters and cutters largey $1.5032.31; choice 510 lb. stock steer calves $6 on country account. HOGS 5,500; slow, barely steady to shippers; local packer demand narrow: top $5.15; early bulk better grade 180 to 240 lb. weights $4^4.15; nothing done on heavier butchers; odd lots 130 to 170 lb. 'weights S3.30@4; sows $3.40®3.«0; bulk $3.30; feeder pigs $2.50 down. SttEEP 3.000; nothing done on killing classes; buyers talking $9 down on fed lambs or around 25c lower; other classes scarce. Indications weak; late Monday lambs 25-40c lower; top $9.25. SOUTH ST, PAIX LIVESTOCK. SOUTH ST. PAUL, March 6. UP)--C. S. department ot agriculture-CATTLE 2.200; slaughter steers and yearlings slow, steady to easy; most offerings lack finish: few medium to good under 1.200 Ibs. 34.503T5.30: . cutter to common light weights $2.75@4.25; (the stock about steady, medium to good heifers $4@5.25: cutter to common $2.50^3.75; beef and butcher cows $2.3003.30; low cutters and cutters $1.25® 2.25; bulls 10-15c lower for two days; common and medium $2.15@2.75: mostly S2.50 and less: stoclters and feeders dull: common to medium steers $2.25^3.50: calves 2,000; steady to weak; good to choice $5$fS; best early SS.50. HOOS 3,600; moderately active, steady to weak with Monday's average; desirable 170 to 250 Ibs. mostly S4.10SJ4.20; top S4.20; good to choice 230 to 330 ]t». $3.80®4.10; Hog Markets IOWA HOGS Hog prices at Iowa markets Tuesday: WATERLOO--Prime ho*8 180 to 240 lbs.,»3.80@4.10; 240 to 360 Ibs. S3.«5@3.95; 260 to 300 Ibs. |3.45© 3.75; 300 to 350 Ibs. $3.35®385; good packers |3.10@3.30. CEDAR RAPIDS--Hogs unchanged. Corn--No. 9 yellow 3T; No. 8 yellow 36. OXTUMWA--Unchanged, 140 -to 160 Ibs., 12.65; 160 to 180 Ibs., 13.65; 180 to 220 Ibs., |4.20; 330 to 240 Ibs., 14.20; 240 to 260 Ibs., 14.00; 260 to 280 Ibs:, ?3.90; 280 to 310 Iba., »3.80; 310 to 350 Ibs., 13.65; over 350 Ibs., |3.55; packers under 380 Ibs., $3.40; packers 350 to 450 Ibs., S3.30; packers over 500 Ibs., f 3.10; thin packers |2.40 and down. DBS MOINES--Steady to 15c lower; 120-160 Ibs., I2.25-f3.25; 160300 Ibs., $3.25-14.00; 300-400 Ibs., 13.30-13.60; good packers »2.90- »3.25. ' COMBINZD MOO . DES MOINBB. March «. UPt--V. I. department of agriculture-Combined hog receipt" at 21 concentration yards and 7 'packing plants located in Interior Iowa and southern Minnesota for the 2 hour period ended at S a.-m. today were 12,600 compared with IS.JOO a week ago and 7,700 a year ago. Slow, mostly steady with late Monday. Instances Sc to 10c lowtr than early, loading light Quotations follow: Light lights 140 to 160 Ibs., good and choice. 13.10®4; light weights 160 to 180 Ibs. $3.9004.25: 180 to 200 Ibs. $4 0 4.35; medium weights 200 to 220 Ibs. 14 ®4.35; 220 to 250 Ibs. 13.8094.35; heavy weights 230 to 390 Ibe. 18.7504.20: 290. to 350 Ibs. 13.6004; packing sows 275 to 350 Ibs., good. l3.20W3.eO: 350 to 423 Ibs. W.10 03.30; 425 to 990 Ibs. !2.H@3.40. better 140 to 170 Iba. unevenly' |S.33S4.JO; slaughter pigs mostly H.50S3; desirable packing tows $3.35^)3.60; average cost Monday |3.»; weight 221. SMKEP 1,000; one load holdovers, fresh lupplr light, includes 553 through; no wrly sales or bids; packers talking 25c lower on fat lambs; sellers asking stronger; late Monday bulk good to choice lambs f9@D,10. KANSAS cm* UVESTOC*. KANSAS CITY, March 6. LCT--U. S. department of. agriculture-- KOGS 2,500; no directs; slow and uneven; 240 IDS. down 10-20C lower; other* 5-lOc lower; top 14-30 o« choice 180 to 240 Ibs^; good and choice 140 to' 160 Ibs. »3.25@4.10: 160 to 180 1M. J3.7584.JO; 180 to 200 Iba. 3404.20; 200 to 220 Ibs. *4@4.SO; 320 to 250 Ibs. J3.95@4.20; 250 to 290 IBS. 12.90.® 4.10; 390 to 350 Ibs. t3.SO®4; packing sows, 275 to 550 Ibs. J3.15@3.60. CATTX.E 4,500; calves 800; fed steers and yearlings opening slow and steady; cows and vealers weak; atockers and feeders scarce and steady; early top mixed yearling! 16.10; steers, good and choice 350 to 900 irm. J5.40Sf6.E5; 900 to 1100 Ibs. J5.40® 6.85; 1100 to 1300 Ibs. t5®6.75;, 1300 to 1500 Ibs. $4.75^6.40; common and medium, 550 Ibs. up'»3.60«B5.40; heifers, good and choice, 550 to BOO Ibs. J4-50®6; common and medium. 550 to 900 Ibs. I3®4.60; cows, good, J3.25@3.75: common and medium, S2.35®3.25; low cutter and cutter 51.25® 2.35: vealers (milk fed) medium to choice 53.50@6.50; cull and common 12.5093.30; stocker and feeder ateer*. good and choice (all weights) J4.25@5.75; common and medium (all weights) 52.75®4.50. SHEEP 5,000: practically no lambs sold early; moat hlds around 25c lower; best fed lambs held above J9.33: sheep uneven, mostly steady; lambs, good and choice (x) SO Ibs down $8.25®9.10; common and. medium. BO Ibs. down J6.50P8.25; good- and choice (D 90 to 98 Ibs. $8i99.10; yearling- wethera, medium to choice. 90 to 110 Ibs.. $5.50ffis; ewes, good and choice,, 90 to 150 Ibs. !«5 ' (j-)QuotatlOM based on tires and weth- ers. 1JVESTOCK IXMECAST. CHICAGO. March 8. (*)--Official estimated receipts tomorrow: Cattle 8,000; hogs 15,000; sheep 6;000. Representative Sales CHICAGO. March 8. t^l-- U. ' 3." department ot agriculture-- Representative sales: HOOS. Lights-Heavy-- 67 .131 84 304 78 276 85 252 Mediums-83 341 T6 328 90 217 74 204 4.30 63 4.35 75 4.35 88 4.45 49 193 185 176 "* . 4,80 4.55 4.50 4.40 Light Lights-4.6! 56 157 4.00 4.60 22 148 .3.75 4.35 4.60 CATTLE. Heifers-- . 7.50 26 825 5.85 7.25 37 ' 940 5.35 7.00 13 816' - 4.75 6.40 11 690. 4.25 5.25 Cows-5.00 5 1143 3.75 4.50 10 1136 3.M 4.35 17 1010 2.25 SHEEP. Fed Wcst'n Lambs-- Natives-- Steers-23 25 20 29 18 30 19 27 1120 W83 1369 1488 1806 832 1138 1733 225 200 230 130 88 81 93 85 Shorn Lambs-- S.25 11 9.15 17 9.15 Ewes-9.00 8 4 '87 81 111 161 103 9.15 8.50 4.30 3.M Mail Flyer Forced Down Near Clinton by Engine Trouble CLINTON, March 6. (Bt-- Lieut. J. T. Conaally of Waco, Texas, assigned to flying airmail from Chicago to Omaha waa forced down in a field 10 miles west of here at 5:25 o'clock this morning due to engine trouble. He was carrying 300 pounds of mail which was brought to Clinton and later taken to Davenport where it was placed on a westbound plane at 9:40 a. m. STOCK MARKET INACTIVE AFFAIR Tone Improves in Closing Trade After Downward Tendency. NEW TORK^ March 8. LB--The stock market was an inert trading affair today. Leading ihare* made infrequent appearances. A moderately lower price range predominated but the tone Improved somewhat ic the late dealings under buying in the metals. Liggett and Myers B got down around 3 points. Case waa also heavy. U. S. Steel, Chrysler and New York Central yielded small fractions. American Telephone WM steady while Auburn firmed about 2 points. Transfers approximated 900,000 shares. Stocks reflected complex copes and fears of traders who apparently were groping for clews aa to near- future trends. Declines ranged from fractlon» to a point or more, but extreme dullness was the rule in early dealings. Grains and cotton offered no support to hesitant equities. These staples had an easier tone. Rubber and silver futures were fairly firm. International dollar rates were still relatively narrow. Bonds were steady. Curb Market NEW YORK, March «.· ut)~The curb market punued «j uneven course' today, galiu in lending Indvutriib, npedalUw and others being offset.by declines in utiutlee, olcobold and wime of the metal iturea. Trading waa indirftrcL · · NatomiB company, t pacific coast concern engaged In farm land development, reclamation work and metallurgical activity, advanced around S points on announcement that the directors hid declared an extra dividend of $1,25 and regular quarterly payment of a almllar amount and had approved a. plan for a 10-to-l eplit-up. In the Industrial group, Aluminum company, Pittsburgh Plate Glass and Shtrwin William* - gained fractionally, while tucli Issues MM Swift and company and American Cyanamld "B" declined. .Utility.; shares and fome ot the alcohols sold ott allaiiUy.. Metal stdcka were Irregular. Oils stocks were featureless. Humble ^declined fraction* ally and standard oil of Indiana advanced. Bond Market NEW YORK, March 6. W)--Eicept for sharp dips In a few rail lasues, the bond market held, a firm tone in moderately active transfers during the early trading today.- ' . Certain bonds of .the van fiwerlngen railroad group were actively sold at the open- Ing on published reports'-:that banking creditors might proceed to take control of the properties because of Interest defaults on loans. The-facts of the case, as explained In authoritative quartern, are that the defaults have been of a technical character since the bankers have. been accepting notes for interest due on the bank loans since the Van Swerlngen structure began to encounter financing difficulties in 1931. Some loans of the Allegheny corporation, which Is the top., holding company of · the Van Sweringen rail empire, slumped.more than 3 points .during the first hour. Other rail issues were not affected by the selling In this group and for the most part their tone was steady. Fractionally higher prices were paid from American and Foreign Power. 5s. Columbia Gas anj Electric 3s, Detroit Edison 4%s. International Telephone 5s, Northern Pacific 4s, New York central 3s, Southern Railway 4s, National Dairy 5s and Postal Telegraph 5s. INVESTMENT TRUSTS. _, y «« AMoctatrt Press) Bid and-asked on March 6- Corporate Tr Sh 3 12 Corporate Tr Sh AA Mod'!'. 2.41 Corporate Tr Sh Ac Ser ... 2.05 Corporate Tr Ac Ser Mod .. 2 41 Dividend Sh i 35 Nationwide Sec ' 313 Nationwide sec Vtc ....... l'39 Nor Amer Tr Sh. 1.33 Nor Amer Tr Sh 1855 ... 3 49 Quarterly Inc Sh £39 Selected Am Sh 2 7s Selected Cum Sh 7!i2 Selected Income Sh 3 89 ? ru P' r _ c orp Am Tr A a'.ll U. S:St L * Pow A .... 12W U S El L t PowB ..... 221 U S El L * Pow B Vtc ... .88 . CLOSING BOND QUOTATIONS NEW YORK. March .6. UFI--United States government bonds 'closed: Liberty 3%'s. 102.10. Liberty First 4%'s, 102.26. Liberty Fourth 4VL's, 103.8. Treasury 4«'s, 47-52, 109. Treasury 4's, 44-54. 103.17. Treasury 3*'s, 40-43, June, 100.29. Treasury 3Vi'=, 46-49, 90.3. Treasury 3'3, 51-35, 97.18. Lamson Brothers Market Letter MARKET REVIEW. CHICAGO, March 0.-- --·Th« narrow range In wheat today *hd In recent sessions ,, reflects the extreme conaervatUim displayed . toward the market, surrounded aa it ia by uncertainties In varlouB directions. Tb« disposition to avoid the Belling side is sUll plainly evident aad.lt.li generally felt that once these un- aettilng factors are cleared up, the trend ot th« market will b* upward. Today's dull action was due largely to lack of buying power rather than to any pressur* and declines were of no Importance. Routine supply and demand news baa had only temporary . effect on -wheat for some time and this market hta held within relatively low limits, prices Sting now about 3c above the lerel prevailing a t . the . start of the new year, despite recent moisture .in the southwest. The forecast Indicated rain or enow over a large part of the belt tonight or tomorrow hut nothing waa expected In western .Kansas. Export demand for. Manltobas was 'relatively, stow. . Com--Declines today were confined to minor fractions, this market continuing to display a firm undertone. Cash Interests absorbed the scattered selling early and it waa noticed that the market turned dull at prices slightly undtr- yesterday's close. Bookings were small, amounting to 35,000 bushels. Cash sales were Improved at 52,000 bushels. Our'New York office reported 28.000 bushels of corn .to. Rotterdam yeeterday and It is Interesting to not*'that March corn In the latter market Is quoted at He premium over wheat, or at 52%c. It Is possible that we shall have narrow markets while awaiting news on the southwest crop and developments at Washington. Botter^-Tradinf; quiet but stocks held closely. There Is an apparent disposition for buyers to clear their purchases of last week before making new commitments "and In our Judgment, this accounts for much of the Inactivity. : · · Btrttft--Cash eggs continued flnn today trlth quotations %c to %c higher on all grrfdes. A good demand exists for cars and there appears to 'D« a fairly good Jobbing business. , Comment--Continue of the opinion that both butter and ess 3 ^H In a11 probability meet good buying In setbacks. Housing Corporation Held Constitutional WASHINGTON, March 6. Iff)-Constitutionality of the emergency housing corporation waa upheld today by Attorney General Cummings. Stock List Alleghany SH Al Che t Dye 151 U Am Can 102 44 Am * For Pow lOit Am Pow Jt U »% Am Steel Mrs 22 Am Sugar 33 A T T 1 2 1 Am Tob B 73 Am .Water wm 20% . Anaconda Atchlaon All Eef Auburn Avlauon Corp B * O Bamsdall Beth Bit Bordens Borg Warn Burr Add Canada Dry can Pac Case ones 4 o C * N W Chic Gt W Chic ot W pfd MEW YOBK STOCKS. NEW YORK, March 6. UP-UK S7 !l 20U 30 88 31 'i 17ii 8 VI 38 12 3751 19V1 19» 30% 3K *H 66 K 3554 17 » 38 KH 155J 66% 3154 K% 7 14 BOM 8?i 19% 45 ii 33K JS« I7ii ssvi 16 14 7« 54 44% uii 4'.i 8% s« MS 5« 55H is* 3% 38 « 12ft. 78V1 81 2H 72 4W 1434 «8!i El Pow ft Lt 7« Fox Mm A 1551 Freeport Tex 46% Gem Am Trans 4155 rf 5'TM, ai "* Gen Foods 33H Gen Motors 38 Gillette i Gold Dust Goodrich ft p Chrysler Col 0 ft I comwith «,,,, Cons Gas Cons oil Contl Can Contl Ins Contl Mot. Corn Prod Curtlss wr Deere pfd Du Pont 1954 i t y Gt Nor pfd Gt west Sug III Crtt TV*' B Int Harr int Mek can 4 28 2854 1 T * T Johns Manv Kennecott Kresge LJg * My B Loews Lorlllard llaytag . McKess * Rob Mid Conf Pet 12S X X T 12% Mo Pac S Mo nt ward 31% Nash 36% Nail Else 41 li Nat Cash He A 3011 Nat Dairy 1.1H Nat Distill Nat Pow * It N T Cent N r N H ft H No Amer NQ Pac Oliver Farm Packard Penney penn Phllllpj pet proc ft Gam Pullman R C A R K O R,,, a t! j^y T06 ,, Roy Dutch sean Roe She') u gkelly Socony Vae go Pac St Brands g t G ft E St oil Cal Bt 0 ,, N j Stew Warner Stone ft Web Studebaker Tet Corp "*'* 0«"Su! Tim Eo! B IJn Carb TJB Pac rjnlt Air United Corp U 8 Ind Alco U S Rubber U S Steel Warner Plct WMt EI * M WOolworth Wrlirlev ?«? T? 4S 38 V, 48% 10H ioil 17 ·» 28H 22 121i 38S te ^ 9Ji 10 7% 26% 38 3G'-i 44« 12SU 21 6% 54% IPS 35 «?j M * 51 H ___ CHICAGO STOCKS . o CHICAGO, March 6. im-- Strv A " Midwest Ut 6 pf IK p ta e ·"""·· Oat 1""* 3I« Swift ft Co 1654 First Bank Stock 8%. Northwest Kmcorjioratlon S. 2.54 1.28 3.63 1.48 4.25 13 2.31 Supplementary Lilt of Stock Quotation! Supplied by LAMSON BROTHER'S AND co. Mason City Office to Bagley_Beck Building TelepHone No 7 VORK CURB QUOTATIONS Amer Gas ft El 25S Hud B M ft g 1 Am Sup Pow 354 Humble OH 4 Ark Nat Gas A i« Niag ft Hud A«eoc G ft El A 1% S O Ind J Can Marconi 3«4 S o Ky Elsler.El 1% Unl t ed Oas * E! Bd ft Sh 17% Un I, ft P A Ford M of can 53 utll P ft I, Ford M of En* 7« ""' r c i. CHICAGO STOCKS Bendte AvI Cp 19% cord Company Borg-Warn Cp 2554 Marshall Field Butler Bros n Bwm ». Co ela KEW YOHK STOCKS Alaska Juneau 20S Kroger Groc Am Bank Note 19 «. Lambert Co Am Car ft Fdy 28 Am Roll'g M11U 35 Am. Metal 244 Am Ra. ft s Co 15% Am S ft Re Co 4S'A Am Tob 73 Muck Truck . Mathleson Alk 3% 27 S ssZ 36 Kex Eeab'd Oil 33 McKess ft Roob 7« Otis Steel 6*4 J C Penney Co 661 Atlantic Re Co 31S Plllsbury Flour 2l2 Ar ft Co B (111) 6 Pure Oil Co 1254 Assoc Dry Gda 16% Purity Bak Cp 10 Baldwin Lo 13% Pub Ser of N J 3854 Birnsdall oil A 8% St Joseph Lead 23 « Brlggs Mfg Co 15% Simmons Co 20y Best ft Co 33 So calif Edison 18*4 Byers A M Co 27S Tide Wa OH Co 11« Calif packing 25!4 U S Ind Al 34x4 Com Credit 29% 27S 18% Coml Solvents Cont Oil Cream of Wht Curtlss Wr pfd 3354 Utll P ft \, A 4 Vanadium 2754 Union OH Calif ls« Un Gas ft Imp 17% 10 western Myld 15 First Natl Strs.57K Warren .Bro Co llS Herahey Ch Co 514 Western Union 55? Houst Oil (new) 451 Worth'n Pump 26? Indian Ref 354 Wrigley Jr Co 59% KeWnator Corp 19« North Amer Av 6 JOHN F.CLARK AND CO. MARKET INFORMATION 825 L O. P. Bldg. Phone 845 The market was again very quiet this mommy with leaders dipping poi a t or so and such strength as there was confined to a few specialties. The street seems about 75 per cent bearish and we think this 75 per cent is 100 per cent -wrong bellcilnir that we should now be accumulating atocks for a splendid spring advance, disregarding th» ordinary reactions. Van Swerlngen and associates bank loans of -'40 million understood to have been In default since 1931 appears to be confirmed by statement to federal trade commisalon by a protective committee of St, Louis iron Mountain and Southern railway bond hold- era. Morning paicrs have - the story. Clnslnjr Batter and Egg Letter, Batter--The spot market was uncharged in an grades. After opening at 23%e March butter sold down one-half cent early in the session. Buying support developed about mid-session md market rallied to 23%c at ·the'close. Heavy withdrawals of storage butler and good consumptive demand continues as bullish factor in the spot market, which Is reflected.In futures. Futures will respond quickly to any change which may develop In the spot market. . EgjtR--Spot quotations were one-quarter to one-half cent higher. Heavy receipts reflected In larger storing figures. Futures were firmer and closed one quarter cent higher. October eggs closed at the season's high, 2Q%c. Bullish sentiment prevails at present and hedging sales are welt absorbed. Potatoes--Potatoes showed an easier tone. March offered at J2.10 and April at $2.37. Itabuque Man Robbed. NORFOLK, Nebr. f March 6. UP» --Two gunmen robbed Ralph Cook of Dubuque, Iowa, at 1:45 p. m, today of $24 in cash and then fled east towards Stanton, Nebr.

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