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

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

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Thursday, February 20, 1936
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SIXTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 20 · 1936 HOGS DROP 15-35 CENTS AT CHICAGO WHOLESALE PORK PRICES DECLINE Moderating Weather Aids in Depressing Top Price to $10.70. CH 1C AGO, (/P)--M ^ d e r a t i n g weather, increased hog receipts and pronounced weakness in the pork market caused another shai-p break in swine prices in the livestock trade Thursday. Hog prices were off 15 to 35 cents, the top dropping to $10.70, representing a 50 cents decline in 4S hours. Fresh pork cuts were 1 /-i cent lower in the wholesale market, top light lotas selling for 20 to 21 3 /-: cents a pound compared with 23 cents earlier in the week. Packers reported a carryover of loins. The bog run of 16,000 was the biggest since the middle of last week. This coupled with the fact that consumers are resisting the high level of pork prices and are taking meat slowly prompted the stiff decline in hog prices. Beef prices in wholesale markets also have weakened and this has given the cattle trade an easy tone. Better grade weighty steers were barely steady and others were weak to 25 cents lower. Best heavies sold at $11.25 in early rounds. She stock also ruled weak and veaiers were 25 to 50 cents off. ' Early lamb sales were around ·teady. Mason City Livestock MASON CITY--For Thureda HOGS Twenty-five cents lower. Good light lights "0-160 S9.00-9.30 Good lights 160-180 $9.45-9.7. Good light butchers .... 180-25(1 59.65-9.8: Good mcd. wt. butchers 250-270 $9.55-9.5. Good mcd. wt. butchers 270-290 $9.15-9... Good heavy butchers .... 290-325 59.35-9.6: Good heavy butchers ... 325-350 M.Z5-B.5, Good heavy butchers 350-400 !S.95-9.J,_ Good packing sows .... 275-350 58.65-3.9. Good heavy sows 350-425 $8.45-8..5 Good big hv. sows 425-550 58,30-8.60 Cood big nV- «ows 550 and up 58.05-6.35 (The above is a 10:30 truc.lt hog market for good and choice hogs. The difference in price is for short and long haul hogs.) t 9.00-10.50 J 7.50- 9.00 $ 6.00- 7.50 J 6.50* 8.00 $ 5.00- 6.00 $ «.DO- i.V. $ 4.50- 5.50 $ 1.25- 4.50 $ 4.011- 4.5-J S 3.75- 4.25 J 3.25- 3.75 5 4.75- 5.50 J 4.00- 4.50 S 9.00- 9.50 Calves' £id~tolMdi30-aW $8.00-8.50 infer to Jam. 13U-190 $ 8.00 down LAMBS _ '. mcd. to good -- 70-90 sr cartings tail t» medium -- Stctri, gooti to cfiolco Steera. medium to good ..»_ Steers, faJr to medium .... Heifers, good to choice Heifers, medium to good .. Heifers, common to medium Co««. sood to choice Co-ws, fair to good Cows, fair to good Cows, cutters -.......«.·»--.· COVE, canners .....«».-··«.- Bulls, heavy . S2.75-i.00 SL5U-2.50 51.00-2.50 56.00-7.0U 14.00-7.00 vuiu» .,.....-.- 70-90 5725-9.00 jLambs! medium t ogood ?*'If"I'ie Lambs, fair to medium S?,; 5 .,"TM"" Common to lair 5o.2,idown Native- ewes, good to choice . Cull PJWBS ...........«..-«-. Bucia --··· Weujers, 2 yeara old Wetter*, poor to bent -BUCK lambs $1 lesa. No dock on lambs. Quotations subject to tnarfcst tluttuatlons. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK (Thursday Market) CHICAGO, lav-U. B. department ot »B«- ""iioGs" 16.000; including 4,000 direct; unevenly 15S35C lower than Wednesday-, average- top $10.70; bulk ISO to 250 Ibs. $10.50 %W.Z: 260 to 320 Ibs. S10.25J.10.50; few S10.60; better grade 140 to 160 Ibs. SIO* 10 50; good sows $9.25Si'9.75. CATTLE 7,000; calves 1,500; steers veiy slow- better S rade weighty kinds steady; otters weak to 25c lower; best weighty steer, early S11.25; bulk o£ crop ot quality ant fini=ll to "ell at 59-25 down although severa loads of well finished medium weight am weighty bullocks here of value to sell at S10 upward; all cows weak to 25c lower with supply increased; heifers and bulls weak- veaiers 2550c lower; stockers and feeders a little more active at S5..5@..5t! SHEEP 7,000- fat lambs opening slow bids and Indications around steady; gooi to choice lambs bid $9.75®10; best held S10.15 upward; sheep steady; choice l-b Ib. fed western ewes S5.35; scattered natives downward to $4.75 and below. sioux cm- LIVESTOCK. (Thursday Market) SIOUX CITY. tR--U. S. department o agriculture-- -, .. C-VTTLE 3,000; practically no early action for slaughter steers and yearlings; underton weak to ;owcr; fat she stock about steady stockers and feeders dull, weak; bulk fe( steers and yearlings salable 58 down; cholu absent; good fed heifers held above 5. most beef cows ?5.25®6.25; cutter grades mainly S4.25S5. HOOS 5,000; active; 25-40c lower; heavj butchers off most; top $10.35; bulk 180 t ·"60 Ib butchers S10.15SJ10.30; mostly S10.2 to packers; 260 to 300 Ib. heavies 510® 10.15 few 140 to 170 Ib. -weights $9.25®10.15; sow SS.90S9-10; feeders dull. SHEEP 2,000; no early action; uhderton about steady; asking stronger; best fet lambs held above S9.S5; other classes scarce double fed Jambs, bought to arrive $0.75. KANSAS CITV LIVESTOCK. (Thursday Murket) KANSAS CITY, UP!--U. S. department o agriculture-HOOS 2.500; 240 direct; fairly active, un ·»ven, 20-30c lower; mostly 25c lower tha ' Wednesday's average; top S10.40; desirabl 170 to 260 Ibs. $10.25T10.40: few 270 to 30 Ibs 510.10310.25; better grade 140 to 16 Ibs. 510.10JrlO.25; sows ?s.75fr.9.25. CATTLE 2,000; calves 500; killing class- of cattle opening slow, about steady; fal demand for the few loads good strong weigh steers offered but buyers going slow on the lichter -weights; veaiers and ca'vss little chanced: stockers and feeders slow, steady: ;ood 1231 !b. steers 58.75; bulk short fed steers eligible to sell from SC.75SIS.25; few loads short fed heifers around 56.50^7; part load mixed yearlings S7.7S: butcher cows J5.2S«)S: selected vealcrs 510.50. SHEEP 7,000; opening sales lambs steady; sheep firm: early top fed lambs S9.75 with numerous loads at the price; few whethcrs $.-i.!0; odd lots slaughter ewes $5; load lots Eood grade 54.35. SOUTH ST. PAO, LIVESTOCK (Thursday Market) SOUTH ST. PAUL. V.T;--U. S. department oi agriculture-CATTLE. 2,900: early undertone around 25c or more on slaughter steers; supply liberal; bulk salable about S7.50 down; some held around 58 and above; she stock opening steady to weak; some bids lower: common lo medium heifers $5.25«i6.75; beef -ows 55.2536 mainly; low cutters and outers arour.Pl f - t f l S ; bulls about steady; common and medium kinds S.VOO-5 6.5(1; practically no stockcr trade early. Calves-. 2,300: largely 50c lower: b e t t e r cradc vcalers 59 (flO.50: choice sorts S I I : some held higher. HOG?, 5,500; unevenly 10''T20c lower tlian Wednesday"." average; fairly active at *lc- I'line- top 510.2E to shippers for closely sorted 100 to 190 Ibs.: better 160 I o 23d Ibs. 510.10 -^10.20: 330 in 290 Itv. J9.90^10.t5: 280 to 3Ic 1M. S0.75S9.BO; heavier weight* flown Hog Markets MimviesT «oe$ Hog prices at midwest markets Thursday: CEUAR JlAl'IJOS--Hogs ISO-ISO Ibs. ?9'tl 9.25; 160-170 Ibs. $9.25(^9.50: 170-180 ibs. 59.50^9.75: 180-250 Ibs. S9.65Gf9.yO: 250^70 Ibs. $9.55®9.80: 270-290 Ibs. $9.45Q 9.70; 29J-325 Ibs. $9.3339.60; 325-350 IDS. S9.25I|i9.50; good packers 275-350 Ibs. S8.65 S-8.90; 350-425 Ibs. $S.45S'8.70: 425-500 Ibs. $S.25S'8..'jO; 500-550 Ibs. 58.055*8.30. WATERLOO--Hoes 30 cents lower. Good to choice 140-150 Ibs. $8.7089: 1J-160 Ibs. SS.955J9.25; 160-180 Ibs. $9.45S'9.75; 180290 Ibs. $9.70JiilO: 250-290 Ibs. $9.608)19.90: 25*0-325 Ibs. 59.40tft9.70; 325-350 Ibs. $9.25 ti£955: packing sows 275-350 Ibs. $8.7vff''9; 350-425 Ibs. S8.50ft8.80; 425-550 Ibs. $8.35 OTTl'.MWA-- Hogs 20c lower: 140 to 150 ,ys $95/9.30: 150 to 160 Ibs. 59.20fr9.50; 160 to ISO Ibs. S9.50Sf9.80: 180 to 250 Ibs. $0.70*10- 25Q. to 270 Ibs. 59.60Si9.90; 270 to 290 Ibs. 59.509.SO; 290 lo 325 Ibs. $9.30 619.60; 325 to 350 Ibs. $9.20»9.50: 350 to 400 Ibs. 5*0.30; packers 275 to 350 Ibs. SS70'il9; 350 to 425 Ibs. 5S.50ioS.80; -120 to 450 IbS. S8.30gS.60. AUSTIN--HOBS 15c lower; good to choice. ISO to -'M Ibs. S9.70ft'10; 250 to 290 Ibs. S9.fiO« 9.90; 290 to 350 Ibs. $9.35*9,65; packing sows good 275 to 550 Ibs. 9.00. COMBINED HOG RECEIPTS. (Thursday Murket) OES MOIKES, OT'l--U. S. department of agriculture-Combined hog receipts at 20 concentration yards and 9 packing plants located In interior Iowa and Southern Minnesota for the 24 hour period ended at S a. m. Thursday were 29.500 compared with 24,800 a wsek ago and 15,400 a year ago. prices 15 to 40c, mostly 20 to 30c under Wednesday's average; loading Indicated little changed, possibly some heavier; undertone moderately active at decline. Quotations follow: Light lights no to ICO Ibs. good and choice S9iff9.50: light weights 160 to ISO ibs. 59.50S10; 180 to 200 Ibs. 59.755tlO.20: medium weights 200 to 220 Ibs. 59.755rlO.20; 220 to 250 Ibs. $9.75^1. 1020- heavy weights 250 to 290 Ibs. S9.55SJJ 10.10; 290 to 350 Ibs. 59.30SJ9.90; packing sows 275 to 350 Ibs. good S8.75ffr8.20: 350 to 425 Ibs. $S.55«ji9.05; 425 to 550 Ibs. 53.3057 6. SO. to 59.50; and slightly under; sows 58.90 to mostly 59: Pigs, weak; bidding 59.50 down; average cost Wednesday 510.16: weight 224 Ibs. SHEEP. 1.500; nothing done early on small supply native and fed lambs here: early undertone steady to weak on all classes; bulk good to choice lambs Wednesday S9.75; few 59.50; medium io good cires SH/a.50. OMAHA LIVESTOCK. (Thursday Market) OMAHA, w.'i--U. S. department ol agri- cult » rg-- HOGS 12,000; active to all interests, 25-IOc: lower than Wednesday; bulk good to choice 170 to 270 Ib. weights $10.ir.'-j,'10.30; popular price $10.25, top 510.35 sparingly by shippers and yard traders; packers $10.25 down; better grades 270 to 300 Ibs. S3.aasil0.ia; 300 to 360 Ibs. $9.75610.10: medium to good 170 to 240 Ibs. $9.75 r ' 10.15; desirable 150 to 170 Ibs. $10fil0.30; 140 to 160 Ibs. 59.751H0.23; good sows ?9.15ft9.2:: heavies doxvn to 59; average cost Wednesday £10.42, weight 23:;. CATTLE 7,000, calves 300; largely a fed steer and yearling run, very little action; few sales fully 25c lower, mostly to shippers; bidding around 25c lower on good to choice heifers, plain light kinds slow but few dales about steady: cows weak to 25c lower: bulls and veaiers steady to weak; stockers and "coders scarce and (juotably unchanged; scat- ,ered sales fed steers and yearlings J7@S.5Q, 1 load weighty steers $9.35. some held higher; :mall lots and occasional load short fed helf- , ;rs $6®'6.60: 1 load 774 Ibs. $7.50; beef cows ?5.2a@6- cutter grades S4©5; bulls S6©6.65; head $6.65(0:6.85; practical top veaiers $11. SHEEP 10,000: BO directs; salable supply: ; cars ewes, balance fed ivooied Iambs, most- y killers; lambs slow, 25-40c lower, ashing teady; sheep steady; feeders scarce; fed wooled lambs S9.25S9.50. bulk held $9.75 and- above; late top Wednesday $9.90; bulk 'ed ewes 55.25^5.35; no feeders sold. LIVESTOCK FORECAST. CHICACMD. (.P)--Official estimated receipts ·rriday: Cattle 2,500; hogs 12,000; sheep i.OOO. Representative Sales (Thursday Market) CHICAGO, \VT»--U. S. department of agriculture--Representative sales! Heavy-10 347 29S 62 265 49 251 Mediums-20 24 G 59 231. 30 210 65 204 Fed Western Lambs HOGS. Ushts-- 10.15 71 10.25 4T 10.35 39 10.60 S3 Upht lO.tjS S2 10.50 60 10.7" 10. 6S 183 17S 17(1 10.30 10.35 10.60 10.50 10.00 194 310 200 190 230 184 180 3 Eteers- 22 41 17 12 25 23 ·SB 22 26 21 93 89 97 KS 67 89 126 148 205 1481 1230 1126 1058 1-WO 1162 1027 9)S SHEEP Feeding Lambs-70 70 9.65 230 68 9.50 '0.15 10.15 JO. 00 10.00 10.CO 9.85 S.35 4.75 4.00 11.25 11.00 10.00 9.50 0.00 8.75 8.25 S.CO 7.75 7.10 Heifers-26 1000 CHICAGO WHEAT VALUES HIGHER Liverpool Quotations Show Greater Advances Than Were Expected. CHICAGO, W)-- Higher prices on wheat formed the rule Thursday, with Liverpool quotations showing for the second successive day greater advances than had been expected. Winnipeg .reported fair export buying- of wheat. Demand from overseas was apparently affected by unfavorable European crop news. Wheat closed firm at the same as Wednesday's finish to % cent higher. May 98%(TM99c, corn \ifii % cent off, May 61%@61Vio, oats %® J ,i cent up, and provisions 5 to 42 cents down. CHICAGO CASH GRAIN. (Thursday Market) CHICAGO, (.-ft-- Cash wheat, no sales. Corn, No. 4 mixed 59^c; No. 5 mixed 57c; No. 4 yellow oBUC'GOc: Ko. 5 yellow .ITS'. r S r -;c: No 3 white 62VjC; No. 4 white GOn fiO'lc: No. 5 white OTSi'SSVjc; sample grade MVieSBHc. Oats. No. 3 white 30c; No. 4 white 283 29c: sample grade 23^26VjC-. No rye. Soybeans, No. 2 yellow 85%c nominal; No. 4 yellow 77Q!' J 81c. Barley, actual sales 581T63C; nominal feed 30S145C. malting M'S3c. Timothy seed S3.10 cwt. Clover seed 512^19,25 cwt. Lard tierces 510.62: loose 510.12; bellies JH.50. Mason City Grain MASON CITY-- For Thursday. THUIISUAY GRAIN CI.O.SK. CHICAGO, t/TV- WHEAT-- Mich Low Close M-iv . -59 .PS 1 -' -Sfc'r'.s J U K- SS-, -SS^ -S3!-: CORN -- Julv 61', -G\\- .61U OATS-May - , 29 '. -^ ,29 '4 July 28^ -2S'.i -28% Sept 28 H .25 ^ s .28 £ RYE -July ·'"· 5 v Seot '5G'/i BARLEY"-- LAKB-- jlar. 10.57 1(1.37 10.37 ^i ay 10.72 10.50 10.50 j u ly 10.67 10.35 10.35 Sept 10.57 10.20 10.20 BELLIES-- Mar . 14-23 May 14.30 anSJfEAPOtlS GRATA" (Thursday Market) .·CINCTAPOLIS, (.Ti--U'heat 33 cars; f , cent higher; No. 1 heavv dark northern sprinn 60 Ibs. f 1.30V. ffl.37%; No. 1 dark northern 59 Ibs. ?1.28«iil.36'.i. 5S IDs. SI 26 1 -'ftl.35V.; fancy No. 1 hard Montana 14 percent protein 5l.25SSi.27l4; to ar- r v e S1.24 1 -'.@1.2R 1 .i; grade of No. 1 dark hard or No". 1 hard Montana winter S1.13"j fll.isv. · to arrive J1.12ii@t.l5!i; No. 1 hard amber durum 51 .J3Vi @1.29!4: No. 1 red S4 ! /tS85i/ s c. Corn, No. 3 vellow 63^.64C. Oats, No. 3 vrhitc 27 VIS 30=1 :. O^IAHA GRAIN. (Thursdav ilfnrket) OMAHA, X.TJ-- Wheat, No. 2 hartl SI. MS' 1.09; No. 3 hard Sl-02Lt; No. 5 hard 89'.~c. corn. No. 5 white 69c; sample yellow 2Sc. Oats, No. 3 white 27c. KANSAS CIIV GRAIN. (Thursday Market) KANSAS CITY, (J)-- Wheat 40 cars; unchanged to I?ic higher; No. 2 dark hard ? 1 16 r *'i ; No 3 nominally 98^cftt$1.17; No- 2 hard $1.05; No. 3, SI. 08; No. 2 red $1.03 U; No. 3, 51.04. Corn IS cars; unchanged to lUc higher; No. 1 white nominally 7476lic; No. 3 nom- nally 71'r-@73^c; No. 2 yellow nominally 71^rtB72"fc; No. 3. OSli^'TO^c; No. 2 mixed nominally 68%S.69»;c; No. 3 nom- inallv 67y.S6S.-Xc. Oats 5 cars; unchanged: No. 2 white nominally 31S32c. Miscellaneous POTATO MARKET. (Thursday Market) CHICAGO, OTV- U. S. department ot agri- Stock List .NEW VOKK STOCKS. (Thursday Final JuoUitli"i* Air Reduction 185 Loews 49 J /i; Al Cht-m Dye 166 Maytag IS'/s Amtl Carj 13S ; i AlcKesa ilil 11 Amn Sm Ret 68 U Mid Cont Pet 21 Amn Sugar 54 Mont Ward 3sii A T T 171= E Morrcll titi Amn Tub B JS!~ Murray Corp 21 ! ,4 Amn Wat wk» 21u Nash 21 ] /i Anaconda 35',« Natl Bis 34 Atchlson ' 7714 Natl Cash Ecg 27 }i Auburn 4s»i Natl Dairy 22T* Avlat Corp e'A Natl DIsL 30 !i K 0 23% Natl POW Lt 10 ',-4 Barnsdall 177; N Y Cent 40=4 Bend Avlat 25^i Nor Pac 3*i : !t Beth steel 59S Oliver Farm 33 !i Bordens 28v'i 4 C Penney 73% Bore "'!"·" 80 Pcnn R B 38 Vj Can Dry 137. Phillips Pet 40 Can Pac lo« R C A 1SS Case 1H *; RIP ^teel 26 C N W 4 J .i Rcy Tob E 57^ C G W 2',» Sears Koe 62 i C H S P P 2% Shell Union 19 C R I P 2% Soc Vac 16 Chrysler 9S'.i So Pac JSfe Col G i E 16 '/i Stan BYandj 16 U Com Solv 24 id s 0 Cal . 46 : ;i Comwlth Sou 3Vi S O Ind 39 Con Gas 31 "4 S O N J 61% Cons Oil 14% Stew Worn 2111 Contl Can 79 Stone Web 15"-i Contl Oil Del 37 StudcbaRer 13 1, Corn Prod 77'!i Switt Co 24 VI Curt Wright OS Tex Corp 34'.i Deere pld' 30 Tex Gulf Sul 3-; t Du Pont H'JVi Tim Roll Bear 70 'A net! Elec -ll'/S Un Carb S6',4 rjen Fuod« 33fK Un Pac 133 1 /;. Gen Mot 61 'i Unit Air 31 Gillette 17 '.i Unit Corp · Goodvear !S'/i Unit Drue H-* 11 C'nt 25 "i U S Gypsum 106H Inl Har B7Ts U S Rubber H'l Int Nick Can 53% U S Steel 6-tVj I T T 19 Warner Fix 13-/« Johns Man 12SS west 151 t Mf 6 119 'I Kcnnccott 3S Woo-lworth S-1% KrcsKC 24 V~ Wrifilcy 78 Lib 0 F 57 li CHICAGO STOCKS. (Thnreday rural Quotation^ Cities Service 5% Northwest Bane 11 Dcx tcr 12 Quaker Oats 133 Kalz Drug 34 Ewitt Co MU allogB Switch 9% Swift Intl 3j.» Libby McNeil 10 Utility Ind Ui Natl Leather 2'i Zenith 15% Natl standard 35^ Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAMSON BROTHERS AND CO. Mason City Office in Bagley- Beck BIdg. Telephone SJO. 7 DOW JONES AVERAGES Intls. Kails CJtiis. n p j, .15-1.12 50.58 32.27 Total sales 3,130,000 CHICAGO STOCKS Butler Bros 10 '.i Koys St * Wire 97 Cord Corp 6S Marshall Fields IS Kalamazoo Btov 62 Walgreen Co 3314 NEW 1'OllK CURB Am Ga-i Elec 40'.i i"°rd Mo or Erjg S-.'i ^m Cyanamid B 39 Humble Oil Co 71 h Am Si Po« Co 2-M Lockheed J O W Ark Natl Gas A 5% Nia B Hud Pow 9Js woe G El A 2!i Fennroad Cp 5| ? Can Ind Alt 11-Ti S 0 Ky Co 22 U Flslcr Elec 3-Ti Un Gas Co 55» E B° ft Share 17% Un Li Pow Co 4% lord M* of Cat. 28 Util P Li Co 2 NEW YOBK STOCKS Alaska Juneau, 18% Hudson Motor 18 Allegheny 4% Hupp MotoM 3W Am Bank Note ,«'.! Mil Carriers 95, Am For Pow 7% Kelvinator Co 1SJI Am ?i s % g %. aarc^o. : tr^^,-!,, £TM k a is.^ 8 TM 08 ^ TMTS£S*tf' iTM,ir * Co 6^ McLellan Store. 13',-; tm ? r Co P M *"'-, Mex Seab'd Oil 36 li Atl Ret 38% M'""' M ° llnE lm "-' s Be,He« i n S u,y M« M K * T , ISdwin C Loeo 5 U Motor Product 3=tt Bri E n« l-'fE Co ,v.i No Amer 2,y S Hi, w No Amcr Avi 7»i *M\i, ro 11'' Otis Steel CO 19-i 'u?r Add 31S 0ve " I!l Glass US ivers A M Co 24 Packard Motor 12% Sterpitlar'Tmc 70li Park UUh Cop 4* calif Packing 3.",% PTMlck i Ford ,0i Ccrro dc Pasco 52 Plymouth 14V CMS Ohio «i'a Proc * Ga ,TM T 1°., Chi Gt W ptd 7i Pub Ser of N J 44J C M S P P pfd 5 Pullman 47- Coca Cola Co 94 ii Pure oil Co 20, Com Solvents 24 !4 Purtl v Bakery 15 u Cont Motor 3% R K 0- 9 Cr of Wheat 37 -Rem Rand 22J Cudahy Packing -10 R eo Motors 7 : Curt-Wri CO A 1651 Simmons Co 24 'A Dist Corp Scag 29% So Calif Edison 25?, Dous'as Airc 70?i Sperry Corp 21'. Eastman 160% St G i E 7i Eaton life Co 31 Telautograph S? Elec Auto Lite 43% Tide Wa As Oil JSl Elec Pow Lt - Sii U S Ind Alch 42-_ Erie R R Co 17 U S Smelter S9 Fire'ne Ti Ru SV'A Util P Li A 4? Foster-wheeler 36 Vanadium 26 Freeport Tex 33-/1 Un Gas Imp 17V Gltdden Co 50% warren Bros SV! Gobel 7 Western Myld 12 Gold Dust 19-U Western Union 93V Gt North'n Ore 20 worth'n Pump 32^ Graham Paige -i% Yellow Truck 15V Gt Nor pfd 43i4 youngs S T 33 Houston OH 11% STOCKS IN BRISK CLOSING RALLY Advance in Motors, Rails, Utilities Leaves Market Firm at Close. NEW YORK, (IP)--A brisk rally in motors, rails and utilities changed the complexion of the stock market from irregularity to firmness during late trading Thursday. Gains ranged from major fractions up to 2 points and embraced a wide list of trading- favorites, including U. S. Steel, Nash Motors, Chrysler. General Motors, Studebaker. Distillers Corp., Seagrams, Sehenley, Johns-Manville, National Distillers, Standard Oil of New Jersey, American Telephone, North American, Consolidated Gas, Public Sen-ice of New Jersey, New York Central, Union Pacific, Southern Pacific and Northern Pacific. The rally was accompanied by a considerably increased volume of trading which taxed the ticker tape to keep up with transactions on the floor. The late tone was firm. Sales aggregated 3,300,000 shares. Markets to Be Closed. NEW YORK, C?P--With the exception of the livestock markets all domestic and financial exchanges will be closed Washington's birthday, Feb. 22. Curb Market NEW YORK. tPl--Trading was quiet and price changes narrow In the curb market Thursday. Moat of the active utilities aod oils were Htlier unchanged or a minor fraction lower. while a few specialties edged forward for small gains. Issues on the offside included American Cyanamid "B," Cities Service. Creole Petroleum. Great Atlantic Pacific, International Petroleum. Lake Shore Mines, Niagara Hudson and Technicolor, Wayne Pump extended its advance a fuli point to 28H and fractional improvement -.vas shown in Electric Bond and Share, Fenn Road and Sherwin Williams. Bond Market NEW YORK. W,'--Medium priced rail Issues brightened the bond market Thursday with advances of a point or more. Treasury 3%-i.s of 1940 ran up sharply to a new high for the year. Corporate obligations -were steady. Another treasury bond which hit a new peak -was the 3Ks of 1943. As the session progressed the 2;^s, whjch had bumped 32nds lower at the opening, recovered nearly all of the ground lost. The remainder of the federal list was steady. Investment circles said they -were Impressed with, the action of governments in view of the treasury announcement expected on terms of new financing. Rails In the medium price bracket which ran forward a point or so included North Western General 4s and Nickel Plate 4^s, Studebaker 6s Jumped more than a point. Some corporate low yield liens fractionally higher were American Telephone 5s, Goodyear 5s and Youngstown Sheet and Tube 5s. Foreigns were mixed. BEAD THIS FIRST: A few days alter attractive Thora Dahl accepts a position as housekeeper In the home of Sel- ivyn Marsh, Marsh's daughter, Wilma, arrives and seems to resent her presence. Thora meets Sherman Gordon, a friend of Wilma and her father, and Dottle Stcele, a designing widow who lives nearby. Mrs. Steele also objects to Thora's presence In the Marsh home. NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER.20 Thora came hurrying down path at the rear of the house, heels of her new boots crunching briskly on the gravel. Dew was lying thickly on the grass, untouched still by the early sun. As she crossed the stable yard, she heard the thump of a curry comb against a stall partition. Pat was at work then. She found him in one of the boxes, polishing- the sleek red flanks of the mare Ellen, "Mornin', Miss Thora," he greeted genially. "I figured you'd be around early. I was doin' this little girl first. I'll throw a saddle on her and she can finish her breakfast when you get back. Come along, darlin'." He reached for Ellen's headstall. As Donohue emerged, he paused for a moment for an admiring glance at the smiling housekeeper. She was wearing a tan pull-on sweater and and a broad ribbon Abound her bright hair. ''Sure, you look like a million dollars," he chuckled. Once in the saddle, Thora walked her mount from the yard and across a field that bordered the front lawn, striking the driveway at some distance from the house where Ellen's hoofs clattering on the concrete would not disturb any sleepers. At the entrance gate, she reined up and studied her surroundings. It was the first time that she had ridden down to the main highway and its hard surface was none too inviting for the morning gallop she had in mind. Her meditations were interrupted by a laughing voice, hailing suddenly. "Well! Where away?" Ellen gave a started jump and Thora pulled at her head sharply. A man, mounted on a slim-legged white pony, rode out from behind a screen of high bushes planted near one of the stone posts. It was Sherman Gordon. 'Good morning, early bird," Ellen's. "I thought you'd like her. She's got all the pep you want and gentle as a kitten. Wouldn't think she was seven, would you?" 'She's adorable." Thora'B 'hand went out and patted the satiny neck. 'I think I should be starting back," she suggested. "It must be nearing breakfast time." "Why, you haven't been out 10 minutes! Besides, I want to show you the view from the top of the hill. It's no mountain, but you can get a nice shot for a few miles . . see some ot our pocket handkerchief farms. They're not so bad. I have one myself, raise part of my own horse feed." Somewhat to Thora's surprise, Gordon's conversation took a near- serious turn. He explained that horses and country life were his chief interests. His father had been a successful lawyer and Sherm was trying- to placate the old gentleman by attempting to follow in his footsteps to some extent. "He shouldn't have done so well," the young man complained frankly. "If he didn't have money . . . married a bunch of it, incidentally . . . I might get more of a kick out of burying my nose in his musty law books. As it is, I favor tlic office with my presence as little as I can. We've got several ambitious young fellows there, and I hate to stand in their way. Some day I'm going to cut it all." "What are you going to do?" Thora inquired interestedly. "Farm. Raise stock . . . that sort of thing." "Around here?" "Hardly think it. I want to be a dirt farmer . don't know what that means, exactly. But it sounds good. Guess you do." "Yes." {TO BE CONTINUED; grinned cheerfully. "Meet His crop made a wiggling . . Good morning, Mr. Gor- worm. salute. Oh don." 'I see you're trying the mare. How do you like her?" "And you're wondering where a good place might be. I thought of " that and cere I am. 60 26 22 Cows-10 815 734 SOS 675 1126 10B4 1100 955 9.50 S.75 7.75 7.HO 7.25 0.25 5.50 5.25 4.75 PUBLIC UTILITY AND INDUSTRIAL STOCKS Quoted by A. M. ScbanUe and Company, Telephone t300. Mason City. Bid and asked Thursday: Cent St El 7 pet. pfd ?25 par) 12K Cent S IP L 7 pet. ptfl 11 Charnplin Ret la 7 pet. ptd .... 75 Creamery Package com 26 Hearst rons A . 24'.-.Geo A Hormcl A pfrl .......... 103 Geo A Hormcl B pfd 103 Interstate Power 7 pen, p£d .... 27 Interstate Power 6 pet, pfd .. 21 Iov;a Electric Co 7 pet. pfd . - 5:1 Icv.-a Electric Co 6Vj pet. pfd 51 la Slec Li £· Power 7 pet. pfd 76 la Elec Lt Pow 6% pet. pfd 75 la Elec Lt power 6 pet. pfd 74 la Power Light 7 pet. pW 104 I» Power Llfht 6 pet. pfd 101 la Public Serv 7 pet. pfd 91 la Public Serv 6% pet. pfd .. 88 la Public Ssrv 6 pet. pfd .... 86 la South Util 7 pet. pfd 70 la South Util 6 pet. pfd 64 Kinneiota Pow Lt 7 pet. pfd S3 Northern St Pow 7 p::t. pfd .. S'pVj Northern St Pow 6 pet. pfd .. SI',;; N W Bell Tel e'.i pet. pfd .. 117 N W St Portland Cement 25 Rath Packing 7 pet. pfd .... 10(1 P,ath Packing 6 pet. pfd 9fl Sioux City G * Elec 7 pet. pfd S" United Lt fc Rys 7 pet. pfd .. SO United Lt Kys 6.36 pet. pfd 74'A United Lt 4 Rys 6 pc'. Pfd. .. '3 Western Grocer pfd 82 Western Groc com .............. 714 76 105 102 93 30 S.': 72 66 95 S7'- 53 V 26 10! 100 S9 82 HtOiHTK M'TURKS. (TlniTMhpj- M u r k e t ) C H I C A G O , i.l'i--FAlttcr fuUlit-- c!»i'3: Sforitge st.imjrmj.s February 2)".,c; Marc!) 32 ' i c . KS£ i'unm-s: Hofn^cnildr pmnclardi--. O;: tober 2JSC; (resh pradod firsts. February 2rpV^c; storage packed firsts, April 20c. Potato futures: Idaho nissety, March J1.72, Potatoes 103: OB track 254; total U. S. shipments 927; weak on Idaho russet Burbanks, slightly weaker undertone on other stock; supplies moderate; demand slow; sacked per cwt. Idaho russet Burbanks U. S. NO. 1. Jl.75ffll.95, mostly 51.75gl.90: D. S. No. 2, 31.55*51.65; Wisconsin round whites U S No. 1, S1.-10S1.45; Bliss triumphs U. S. No. 1. Sl.«0: U. S. No. 2. 90c; North Dakota Bed river section cobblers U S, No. 1, SI.45: Colorado McClures U. S. No, 1, SI.62^^1.75; Nebraska Bliss triumphs U. S. No. 1 and partly graded 51.55^1.65. XE\Y YORK SCGAR. (Thiirsany Market) N'EW YORK. *.T^Raw .sucar unchanged. Futures 1 to 2 points net higher. Refined un changed. Hides Quotations Furnished by \VoU Bros.. Inc., 308 Fifth Street Southwest. HORSKHIDES Horseliidts *URKEN BfcTJF HIDES Up to 21} Ibs - · More than 60 ibs. , Bull hides ' ·Cured hides half cent more a pound. (On above prices a cent higher to wholesale dealers in wholesale lots.) -S3.00 ...6'Ac WOOL MARKET. Thars-3ay Market) BOSTON, f/PJ-- U- S, department of agriculture-- Trade was very quiet on domestic wools In Boston as limitert stocks were not being offered at prices users were witling: to pay, Spot Australia and South America wools wen moderately active ftt prices steady to sliphlly stronger than were paid last week. Cables rect'ivcd by private concerns in Boston indicated a slror.5 to rising price tendency in wool marKets of Australia and South America. MINNEAPOLIS rJM)t : R. (Thursday TVInr'net) .MINNEAPOLIS. C-P)--Flour ISc higher; carload lots family patents $7(5)7.20 a bam in 98 ih. cntton a«ckw, Shipments 2G.S1S. P'.irf bran ?16.50'-i:]6.70. " GOVERNMENT BONUS. (Thursday Market) NEW YORK, (.7*)--U. S. bonds closed: Treasury 4\is 47-52 116.20. Treasury 4s 44-55 112.15. Treasury 3^s 40-13 June 108.14. Treasury 3^3 43-47 107-16- Treasury 3%s -56-49 104.30. Treasury 3s 51-55 103.23. .VEW YORK FKODUCE. ' (Thursday Market) NEW YOKK. (^f)--Butter 4,336. steady; creamery hi£ lier than extra 39Vj^ ; 40c: extra (92 score) 39c; other prices unchanged, Cheese 156,215, steady; prices unchanged. Eggs 6.607, easier; mixed colors, special packs or selections from fresh receipts aTU'S' 3Sc; standards and commercial standards 37c- firsts 36%c; refrigerators best 30S32c. Live poultry firm. By freight, all prices unquoted. Business Notes 3 Cars of Coal Itei'civnil. GRAriTON--The town received two carloads of coal from which a small amount was distributed to places wliere it was needed. t Favorable dividend action was taken Wednesday by a number of corporations, an increase in the rate of International Cement corporation common being a feature. Directors or this concern declared a quarterly payment ot 371TM cents a share on the common stock, placing it on a !l.f,o annual basis acninst 51 formerly. The distribution will be made March 27 to stockholders of record ilarch 11. Raybesios-Manliattp.n. Inc.. directors al; placed Iht- common stock on a ?1.."0 bas with the declaration of a ,17\± cents distribution to be made on March It to stock of rec- ori Feb. 2S. In the preceding quarter, a payment of 25 cents was made but it w not designated as a quarterly dividend. PRINTING INK VOTES DIVIDEND General Printing InK corporation voted dividend of 50 cents a share on the common stock payable April 1 to shareholders of record March 18. Last December the company declared a quarterly dividend of cents and an extra dividend o." 50 cents. Directors of the America,) cicar company 'Jt-clarM .1 dividend of orie-KTUfin ."hare ot American Tobacco company class E common stock "in lieu of a cash payment." The dis- nurscrncnt is payable March 16 to stockholders of record March 3. The American Tebacro stock closed at 99 on the New York exchange Wednesday. Three months aco dividend of one-twentieth share of American Tobacco B and a cash distribution of S3 share was paid by American Cigar. Liquidators of Granby Consolidated Mining. Sme!ttnc ana Power company. Ltd.. declared n liquidating dividend of JS a sharp payable March 10 "lo stoi-UhoMcrs of rcrw Fr. 27. A il;stnhilti"n. ol S.'i a s l m r c ··.·,-! mice .,,i lire. 2. t!O. VIITI;S nivinK.\n ON TOMMON ra!r.|i".Plymouth Mill.- yirl'"i.r.ip'!p -11- rf-iorc- voted a dividend or S2 a share on the (;"mmon stock p.'tyablc- Feb. 2tt to st',r;k of rerord Feb. 25. The la*t previous payment was st on May J, 19!ft Produce MASON CITY--For Thursday. Casb Quotations by E. G. Morse Eggs, current receipts 20c Springs, heavy breeds 16C Leghorn springs 13c Stags, heavy breeds ,....14c Heavy hens, 4 Ibs. and over ....16o tinder 4 Ibs. .13c Cocks - 10c Turkeys, No. 1 20c Geese lOe Ducks 12c Merchants Quotations Eggs, in trade 23-24c« Eggs, cash 21-22c* Butter, Iowa State Brand 44c Butter, Corn Country 43c Butter, Kenyon's 43c Butter, Very Best 44c Butter, Brookfield 43c Potatoes, peck 30c and 45e ·EDITOR'S NOTE--These representative quotations were obtained by calling several grocery stores. . . . Thora glanced at him suspiciously, but there was no hint of guile in the dark eyes watching her. Mr. Gordon made a very attractive appearance, sitting his motionless horse. Easily erect in his saddle, the. sun burnishing his tawny bare head. And it was a beautiful day. Thora smiled in a friendly fashion. "That was very kind of you. Which way should I ride?" "Just in front of me, at the edge of the concrete. About a quarter of a mile on, you . . . pardon me, I mean we ... will find a nice dirt road. After you." He bowed, indicating with a wave of his hand that she should ride on. Rather discomfited by this unexpected turn o£ events, Thora spoke quietly to her mount and moved ahead The first thought that entered her mind was that this meeting would look as if it were prearranged if anyone should chance to observe them. Had Mr. Gordon been wait- in'*- there with the idea of meeting he" ? Or was it merely an accident? If he hadn't said that . . . But why worry? She gave herself up once more to the beauty of her surroundings, the fresh air, the sun- Mason for 50 Years to Be Honored at Dinner CHARLES CITY--W. C. Hero-edit, prominent retired businessman of this city, will be honored Tuesday evening, Feb. 25, with a inner at the Maeonic temple in icnor of his 50 year membership In he Masonic lodge of this city. He is he only Mason in the local lodge vith that record although there may e other Masons here who have been lembers of other lodges for that jme. Mr. Herbrecht has been treasurer of St. Charles lodge No. 141 or about 25 years and is the pres- nt treasurer. John T. Ames, Traer, Grand Master of Masons in Iowa, is expected to attend and other state officers and members from surrounding lodges will be invited. Couple Is Honored at Charles City Dinner CHARLES CITY--Mr., and Mrs. £Igin Robeson opened their home 'or a. wedding dinner in honor of the marriage of their nephew, Robert E. Tracy, to Miss Frances Daane, both of Madison, Wis. The Rev. William fent married the couple in the Little Brown Church in the Vale in the Dresence of immediate relatives and attendants were Miss Clara Peters, Charles City, and Leroy Srooks, Dubuque. Mr. and Mrs. Tracy left yesterday for Ames to spend the week-end after which they will be at home on a farm near Madison, Wis. Mr. and Mrs. Traoy are both graduates of the University of Wisconsin. light. 'Ever been up this way?" Gordon inquired from the rear. "No, I haven't." 'That's good. I'm a bom guide." 4.nd after a moment, "One of your neighbors owns that little place to tho left. Mrs. Steels. I suppose you've met her by this time?" "Yes," Thora 'admitted briefly. He would have to say something aboul Mrs. Steele . . . and on a morning like this. The proverbial fly m the CHICAGO PRODUCE (Thursday Market) CHICAGO, l.pj--Butter 7,201, steady; prices unchanged. Eggs 5.S64. steady; estra firsis cars ;}3c, local 32c, fresh graded firsts cars 33c, local 31-' p ic; current receipts 31 ! /ic. Poultry--Live, 13 trucks, steady: heps 5 Ibs. and less 23c, more than 5 Ibs. 31c; L?B- hcrn hens 19Vjc: Plymouth and White Kock springs 25c. colored 24c; Plymouth and white Rock broilers 25c, colored 24c; Leghorn chickens ISc: roosters 17c; turkeys 15@23c; heavy while ducks 24C. small 22c; heavy colored ducks 23c. small 21e; Reese 19c; capons 7 Ibs. tip 26c. Jess than 7 Ibs. 25c. Dr.'ssed turkeys steady; prices unchanged. Lomson Brothers Market Letter 1 --. --=- MARKET REVIEW. CHICAGO--THURSDAY AVhcat--Firmness in foreign markets to- dav helped our prices but after early strength t h j market made little headway in either 'Jireciion although prices he!d not tar rrom best values. May wheat showed niorc strength than the July traders and spreader's buying May and selling July and d i f f e r e n c e widened lo about lOc. stocks of wheat in Minneapolis decreased over 400.000 bushels for five days which indicates that mills in tiat market are drawing -wheat out of stock. Winnipeg reported a better inquiry for cash ·wheat and indications pointed to Increasing sales of Manltobas soon. We beJicvc more strength must bo reflected In action of Llvrpool and Winnipeg to enable in cur prices to hold reasonable well. Oprip-- Tlirrc was but 1,1110 chanse in corn prices I'Xlny. cfpiuinission houses buying as tm;rh c'irn ,-is tlie.v Miltl. Receipts were SO carp ol which atK'ul 'tiO ears WCI-P- ^-old on cons i g n m e n t . Outside i n a r k e t tinyi-ry did nut Purhftse C'irn here today. Br"»ml;al] comm e n t s on H rah!'- from his agent that locust damage was serious in Important com areas In fijfi ArE en tjn«, ointment. Nevertheless. the git glanced curiously at the distant house. I was little more than a cottagre Gleaming- white clapboards, apple green shutters, a low shingled roof of the same color. There were no protecting shade trees. Only clumps of English yew, carefully spaced painstakingly clipped. It gave the place a prim, brittle appearance Like its owner, Thora thought re sentfully. She looked the other way Then Gordon was announcing that the road they were seeking would be found in the next bunch o- trees, "on your right, Miss Dahl.' When she turned Ellen's head into the shady way, her companion forg ed up alongside. "Here's a good soft stretch, lady Let her go!" Thora needed no second bidding She settled herself firmly in hei .sadcllu, urged Ellen into a swift gal lop. abandoning herself to the ex hilaration of it all. Her blue eye. sparkled and her cheeks flushed with heat of the wind against he face. But, fast as she rode, she wa, aware of thudding hoofs at her side a white nose stretching past her el bow. "That WHS wonderful!" she sighd happily, slowing the marc to a w:tlk tl the foot of a Ion? incline. Sli twkcd an cscnpcd lock of her gol( hair under thcf ribbon find turned smiling face to Gordon. "Good little nag," ho answered accomodating his mount's gait to Charles City News STREET PUTS HIS RUBLES ON TRAIN Walter Johnson to Duplicate Washington's Slunt, Says St. Paul's New Boss. ST. PAUL, (--When it comes to throwing things, Charles "Gabby" Street is perfectly willing to place his rabies on his old battery mate, Walter Johnson. So when the former apeed ball star winds up Washington's birthday to try to hurl a silver dollar across the Rappahannock river. Gabby will be counting on Johnson to fill the assignment. "Maybe it's a case of too much sentiment with me in this instance,' grinned Street, who came here Thursday to become manager of the St. Paul American association club. "But after working so closely for so many years with such a brilliant performer as Walter Johnson, one is inclined to back him in any reasonable throwing feat he might undertake, even now." Shorter and Foster. Gabby, who teamed with the "Big Train" for seven seasons during the peak years of his pitching prowess, qualified his optimism with the reminder that Walter did his fire ball tossing over the 60 foot, 6 inch route between the mound and home plate. "That," said Street, "may make a difference with such a great distance involved. I understand the river is between 350 and 375 feet wide. For my own part, 1 1 know that I would be out of luck. I could plink second base, which is 120 feet from the plate, consistently and without any effort. But what I could have done in my prime beyond that distance certainly would have "been problematical." Gabby Was .Lucky. The former Washington Senator's star catcher reluctantly discussed lis own historic act of catching a )aseball dropped from the Washington monument way back in 1908. 'That ball," he said, "was dropping 200 feet a second when it struck my mitt and it was plain luck th,at I caught it." Gabby preferred to talk about the tricks Walter Johnson could do with a baseball when he was king of the strikeout experts. "If another Walter Johnson ever bobs up on my ball club," he mused, "I think I shall ?et back in there and catch him. That would be my idea of fun." Pictures of Bandits Identified by Victims CHARLES CITY--Sheriff B. Atherton received photographs CITIZENS PRACTICE FREDERICKSBUKG, Va., IS-Prompted by civic pride and just plain curiosity, residents of this his- Doric city today showered bushels of iron washers into the Eappahannock river. Unable to wait until. Saturday when Walter Johnson tries his arm against the legendary prowess of George Washington in hurling a dollar across the river, the citizens are trying to settle the matter among; themselves--but with iron washers, not silver coins. All tries have fallen short of the mark, official records show. MEET ON AIR. IOWA Crnr, JP---Radio Station WSUI will broadcast parts of the Iowa-Chicago track meet at the University fieldhouse between 7:30 and 9 o'clock. Because of other programs it is impossible to broadcast the entire meet. By THE ASSOCIATED ERESS BOSTOX--Mck Lutz, 205. Los Anselea 7 defeated Jack Washburn, 225, Kew York. two out of three falls. F. of two young men who have used several assumed names from officers in St. Louis, Mo., and they have been identified here by Elgin Robeson as the parties who held him up in the WNAX oil station and robbed him of 525 two weeks ago. They were also identified by Allen McFarland, employe of the Collert-McRobert garage, who told of their stopping in to get warm just a short time before the robbery. The garage is across the street from the oil station. The men admitted to officers in St. Louis that they held up an oil station here and procured some money. George Binger and Elgin Robeson own the station but Robeson was alone at the time of the holdup. Local Postoffice Will Close S a t u r d a y for Washington's Birthday In observance of Washington's birthday. Saturday. Feb. 22, the Mason city postoffice will be closed for that day and no deliveries will be made by either city or rural carriers, Postmaster A. M. Schanke announced Thursday. Outgoing mails, however, are to be dispatched as usual, the postmaster said. Mrs. Gara Glanville Attends Funeral of Mother in Illinois Mrs. Gara Glanville, Central Heights, returned to her home Thursday after attending the funeral services of her mother, Mrs. TCslher Soli, SB, wlio died Feb. 2 at Sto.'kton. 111. Kuin.Tiil services were held Saturdiiy following a postponement due to weaMu'i conditions. Surviving Mrs. Solt aie five daughters, Mrs. Myron Lawfer, GOLD SEIZURE Mysterious European Master of Finance Seeks to Regain Hoard. NEW YORK, C3 1 )--A mysterious European master of international finance, operating by trans-oceanic telephone, waged war Thursday on President Roosevelt's gold seizure order. Seeking to regain his secret hoard ol 10.000 $20 gold pieces, Zelik Josefowitz. variously described as head of a family of wealthy Lithuanian. German or Russian financiers, Wednesday was given an order requiring American officials to show cause why the gold, now wort. 5338,000, should not be returned to him. The cache was seized by secrel, service agents who swooped down on a bank deposit vault in a dramatic raid Tuesday. Attorneys for Josefowitz after conferring with him throughout the day by telephone from St. Moritz, Switzerland, said that If the hearing- on the show causa order, returnable Friday, went against him, the case would be carried to the supreme court. Josefowitz contends that seizure of the gold and President Roosevelt's order of August 28, 193S. calling in all gold, were illegal when applied to an alien. Secret service agents maintained silence concerning the Josefowitz family and their activities. Willow, 111.; Mrs. Gara Glanville Mason City: Jlrs. ,1. E. GHlcsnip Ui Porte City; Mrs. Art Galbnth.' Casper. Wyo., and Mrs. Henry Damman,. Shannon. 111., and one son Archie Gall, Pearl City 111. Mrs Glanville was precede*] in death by heir husband about 11 years

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