Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 26, 1936 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 26, 1936
Page 14
Start Free Trial

FOURTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 26 1936 HOGS STEADY TO 10 GENTS LOWER PRICES OF MEAT CUT BY PACKERS Average Chicago Hog Costs Under $10 for First Time in Month. CHICAGO, GT--The average cost of hogs dropped under the $10 level for the first time in a month Wednesday as prices ruled steady to 10 cents lower. The cutting of meat prices by packers coincident with the dull trade in retail channels was the principal bearish factor. Wholesale beef quotations are the lowest in almost 14 months, and veal has been marked down a cent a pound or more -recently. Lamb meat prices were o£f 50 cents, equaling the lowest since Nov. 1 and fresh pork has been cut to a point comparable with the low schedule which went into effect soon after the hog processing tax was removed. The hog- top today was $10.25. Receipts totaled 10,000, a modest supply but burdening considering the condition of the market. Prices of cattle rallied slightly. Fed steers and yearlings were strong to 25 cents higher and in federal demand was improved. Lower grades that sold at $7.50 and below showed the full advance, with replacement buyers competition with packers for these. Choice shipping cattle were held above 511. Most lamb sales were around 15 cents lower on early rounds. Mason City Livestock MASON CITY--For Wednesday-HOGS Fifteen cents lower. Good liKht lights 140-160 SS.50-8.80 Good Ughls 160-1SG SS.S5-9.1S Good light butchers 1SO-2QU 59.15-a.-13 Good mcd, wt. butchers 250-270 $9.05-9.3o Good mcd. wt. butchers 270-290 5S.9S-9.2j Good heavy butchers ..y, 390*325 S8.80-9.10 Good heavy butchers -..'. 32u-350 $8.70-9.00 Good heavy butchers .... .150-100 S8.45-S.75 .Good packing sows .... 275-350 SS-lO-S.^Tt Good heavy sows ,, , . . . . 350-125 $7.9S-S.-r Good big hy, sows -I20-o50 $7.80-8.10 Good big hy. sows 550 and up 57.00-7.1KJ (The aDove is a 10:30 truck hop market for good and choice hogs. The difference ]n price Is for siiort and long haul hogs.) CATTLE. Slcers, pood to choice $ 7.75- i Steers, medium tu pood $ 6.00- 7.50 Steers, fair to medium ....... S -J.50- ( Heifers, good to choice S 5.5o- 6.,00 Heifers, medium to good .$ 4.75- 5.50 Heifers, common to medium .... $ 4.00- 4.7 Cows, good to choice , $ 4.50- 5.2, Cows, fair to good ·· S 4.00- -1.50 Cows, cutters $ a.25- 3.75 Cows, canners $3.00-3.25 Bulls, heavy $ 4.75- 5.75 Bulls, light - S 4.00- 4.75 Calves, ffd. and choice 130-190 $ 7.00- 7.50 Calves,- med. lo good 130-190 $ 5.r\- 6.50 ---Calves, infer, to com. 130-190 $ 5.50 down LAMBS. Lambs, good to. choice .. 70-90 5 7.50- s.SC Lambs, medium to good S 6.00- 7.00 Lambs, fair to medium S 4.50- g.fl Common to fair , S 4.50 down Yearlings, good to choice 70-90 S 7-00- 9.00 Yearlings, med. to Rood 70-90 $ 5-00- 7-00 Yearlings, fair to medium - . . . S 4.00- 5.00 Culls , , $ 4.00 down JCative ewes, good to choice ... S 2.75- 4.00 Cull ewes S 1-50- 2.r0 Bucks 5 1.00- 2,50 "Wethers, 2 years old S 6.00- 7.00 "Wethers, poor to best $ 4.00- 7.00 Buck Jambs Si less. No dock on lames. Quotations subject to market fluctuations. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK (Wednesday Mnrkrl) CHICAGO, (JIV-U. S. department of agri culture-HOGS 10.000; including 2,000 direct, steady to lOc lower than Tuesday's aver- afie; top $10.25; bulk 180 to 250 Ibs. 510IS 30.20; 250 to 310 Ibs. S9.656i/10.10; bcttei Sradc 1-JO to 170 Ibs. $9.65@10; few 510.10; sows $$'n 9.25. CA'lTLi; 6,000; calves 1,500; fed steers and yearlings strong to 25c higher; general trade more active; lower prade steers sei! ins at S7.5C downward showing full advance; replacement buyers giving Jville considerable competition lor such kinds; better grade weighty bullocks wanted ot shipper account; most' early sa.les $7.25^ 10; choice offerings held above $11; firmer undertone In she stock and bulls; sizeable supply of meaty weighty steers on country account at $"(*?· 7.45; best vealers around S9. -SHEEp 7,000; fat lambs openinp slow, most sales around ,15c lo-wer.. quality considered; SOIQC bids 25c off; sheep about steady: early top Jio on choice lambs to packers; mo g t trading around 59.7aSt9.S5: Inad dpKirable western ewes 51.25; scattered ewes 54.50^5.23; feeding lambs scarce. SIOCX CJTV LIVESTOCK (Wednesday 'Market SIOUX CITY, av-U."S. department asriculture--· CATTUi. 2,500; slaughter steers, yearlings and she stock openeed moderately active; scattered earJy sales strong; some sellers asking highar; quality largely plain; stackers and feeders strong to -a shade higher; bulk fed steers and, yearlings sal^ able 57 down; few good fed heifers around 56.00; most beef cows $4.aO@5.25; euttrr srades S3.50@5.25j load lots warmed up steers around 850 Ibs. on feeder account 57.05- HO«S r 6,500; fairly active; weights under 2lo Ibs. lo shippers steady at lOc lower; heavy butchers to packers mostly lower: top S9.65; limited quota better ISO 1o 210 Ib. batchers 59.50^-9.65; 210 to 290 Ih. butchers $9.23^9.50; packer top 59.50; little done on heavier weights; .GOWS JS.40 (JS.30: feeder pigs SS.25«?9. SHEEP, S.600; Including -100 held over from Tuesday; opening- fat lamb bids 2fc lower; poorf to choice fed lots Itid 59W9.25: buyers talking around 59.50 for best fed westerns; other slaughter classes scarce: small lots pood feeders steady at $S,S5: laic Tuesday lamb. 1 ! steady .to lOc lower; lop 59.75; bulk $9.255 9.75. Hog Markets .MIIWE8T HOGS Hog prices at midwest markets YV'cdneS day: WATERLOO--Hoft5, 10 to 15 cents lower Good ty choice 340-150 Ibs., J8.25 tu SS.O 150-160 |b$., $8-50 ty SS.SOI lliO-lSO Jbs., to $9.30; 160-^50 Jbs., $9.25 to $9.50; 250-291 Iba., 59.10 to $9.45; 290-325 Ibs., $8.95 tc $9.25; 325-350 Iba., SS.SO to $9.10; packing sows. 275-330 Ibs.. $8.30 to $8.60; 350-4'^; Ibs., $8.10 to 58.40; 425-550 Ibs., $7.95 K $8-25. CKDAlt KAl'lDS -- Hess, 150-160 Ibs. SS.SO lo $8-75; 160-170 Ibs., S8.75 to $9, 170-180 Ibs,, $8.95 lo $9.20; 1SO-250 Jbs., S9.25 to $9.50; 250-270 Ibs., $9,15 to $9.4"; 270-290 Ibs,. $9.05 to $9.30; 290-325 Ibs,, JS-90 to Sa.10; 32,1-350. lus., 58,75 to 59; good packer-", 275-350 Ibs., $8.25 to 58.50; 350-125 Ib?.. SS.05 to SS.jO; 125-500 lb$,, S7.S5 to $8.10; 500-550 lb.i. T $7.65 ty $7.tH». U'JL'TUMU'A --HORS 5 c«ms lower; 110-1: Ibs., $8-30 (n 58.60; 150-lliO tbs., $8.60 t SS.O; 1BO-1SO IDs . $8.90 I" 59.201 180-250 !.. $9.20 to $9.50; 250-270 Ibs.. 59.10 to $9.40; 270-29W )bs., $9 lo $9.'.10; 29Q-S25 Jbs,. 5S.SO to $9.10; 325-350 Ibs., $5.70 ty W; 350- ·100 Ibs.. $8.50 lo SS.SO; puckers. 275-350 Ibs.. $8.20 to SS.5Q: 350-12.1 Ibs., S8 to SS.30: 425-150 Ibs., $7.80 lo AUSTIN--15 cents lower; soot] to choice, 1SO-250 Ibs., 59.10 to $9.40; 200-290 Ibs., $9 to 59-30; 290-350 Ibs,. $5.75 I" 59.05; puck- Ing sows, good, 275-550 Ibs,. $7.80 to J8.-10- COMKINED HOO Es MOINES, i.Tf)--(U, S. department afirfculture)--Combined hoc receipts at 20 concentration yards and 9 packing plants .located in interior Iowa ana soulhern sola for the 24 hour period ended at 8 a. m. Wednesday were 15,300, compared with 10,SOO a week n-go and 10,600 a year auo. Market rather slow, mostly 10 t o 15 .cents wers ?pots. 20 or more below curly Tuesday; loading indicated a little lighter. Quo tations follow: LiKht lishts. i-io-lfiO Ibs., Rood and choice. ;.10 to 5.9.1 r»; iifilit wcislits, 1RU-1SU Ib?.. SS.95 to SB.50; 180-200 Ibs.. 59.2.1 to 59."If medium weight*. 200-220 lh«., 59.25 to 59.75 220-2riO Ibs., 59.2.1 to $9.75: heavy weights 250-290 Ibs,, $9.05 lo 59.G5; 29tt-3rG Ibs, 58.75 to 59.4.1; packinR sows. 275-350 Ibs. Rood. 58-30 lo SS.SO: 3!i(M25 "i-"-. 58.10 ti 55.60; 425-550 Jbs., 57.90 to 5S.-I5. W A N T E D ! CITY LOANS AMORTIZED 10 Year Loan $10.85 Per Month 15 Year Loan $8.17 Per Month A. M. Schanke Company 208 Foresters' Bldg. Telephone 1300 Mason City, Iowa KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK (\Ycilnwilay Market) KANSAS CITY. U1--IU. S. department m a g r i c u l t u r e ) -- H O G S -- 2,000; 90 direct uneven, desirable 170-250 Ibs. to shiupcrs mostly steady with Tuesday's average; heavies and underweights, 10 to 15 cents lower; top 510.10; K°od to choice 170-250 Ibs., S9.85 to 510.10; 2GO-315 Ib;;., $9.r0 to ¥9.90; better tie. 140-1HO Ibs 1 .. 59.50 to 59.80; sows, 55.25 to SS.75. CATTLE--1,500, calves 500; asking hiKliei prices on limited supply led steers offered; few scattered sales early strong to 25 cent! higher; o t h e r killed classes steady lo strong; demand alow for fat she stock; bulls Btead o easier: vealers and calves lltt.'c changed stocUers and feeders fully steady; scattered _..lcs led sters early, SG.SOyS: stroncwcislit steers held above S9; low cutter and cutter cows $3.505/4.50; odd lots butcher cows UP to 55.50; most sausage bulls S-O^S practical top vealers S'J; choice 419 Ib. stock heifer calves S7.25. SIIEEI': 5,000; 1.000 through; slow, very little done; scattered opening sales am 1 most bids slaughter lambs 15^-25c lowe/ 'at S9.35C'/;9.50: best held above Sst.GO: 115 Ib. kind $9: odd lots sheep steady. 0.MA1IA LIVESTOCK (Wednesday Market) OMAHA, (.11--(U. S. department of agriculture) -- HOGS--6,500; rather slow early, later tiade moderately active. 15 to 25 cents lower than Tuesday's'average; better grades. 170-235 Ib. butchers, 59.50 to $9.75, mostly 59.60 to £9.75; top. S9.75 to shippers on 175225 Ib. weights; big packers, $9.50 down; desirable 235-280 !bs., 59.30 to $9.60; 280-325 Ib"-., 59 to 59.30; good to choice 150-170 Ibs., 59.25 to 59.70; 130-160 Ibs.. $9 to S9.65; cooi) light and medium weight sows, 58.10 11 58.50: heavies down to 58.23: stock pigs, 58 to 58.25; average cost Tuesday. 59.56. weight 241. CATTLE -- 4.000; calves, 300; fed steers and yearlings slow, scattered sales to shippers steady to strong; she stock fully steady, bulls. 10 to 15 cents lower, instances 25 cents off on plain light kinds; vealers 50 cents lower; stockers and feeders scarce and sieady: led steers and yearlings mostly S6.50 to S7.50; few olads Held up to SS and above, part load or 1.197 Ib. weighls. SS.75: heifers mostly S5 to 56.25, few lots 56.50 to S7: beef cows." $1,50 to 55.25; odd head. S5.50 lo S5 75; cutter grades mostly S3-T0 to 54.25; bulls. S5 to S5.S5; thin light kinds down to 54- practical top vealers, SS.SO. SHEEP--7,000: salable supply; 1 loads ewes, balance fed wooled lambs, mostly killers- lambs slow, around 25 cents lower; asking fully steady; sheep and feeders steady; good to ctoicc fed wooled lambs, $9 to 59.oO, best held S9.75 and above; choice ewes eligible to around 55-25; no feeders here. SOUTH ST. I'ALT. LIVESTOCK (Wednesday Market) SOUTH ST. PAUL. I.TJ--U. s. department of agriculture-- , C-VTTFE 3600- early undertone about steady on slaughter steers; bid about S5.50 fl * 70 far most plain and short fed kinds; she'stock steady, instances strong: medium lo good fed heifers S5.75S7: plainer kinds down to S3 and less; good cows SS.SO'Se. bulk down to 54.73; low cutters and cutters 53.755f-l.50- bulls steady to weak, common and medium grades S5@6; little stocker trade due to storm. CALVES 3.200; largely weak 1n :0 cents letver: most desirable vealers S7@S: choice feds 58.50. HOGS 6.000: unevenly steady to 10 to l.i cents lower than Tuesday's average; top so 75 sparincly by shippers, for choice lt.0- 1SO It- -weights: bulk better 160-220 Ibs S945JI-963- 220-260 Ibs. S9.309.50: 260-325 lb« S9.10-i9.40: heavier weights down _to SS »0 and slightly under; packing sows JS.iiO rtS.75: pigs scarce; average cost Tuesday 59.37: average weight 243. SHEEP 3 500- bulk on run fed lambs and ewes: nothing done early, buyers talking about 23 cents lower on fed lambs; seHers asking fully steady: load fed lambs 59.50® 9.65; fed ewes 54.S5; range feeders 59--0. LIVESTOCK FORECAST CHICAGO (inofficial estimated receipts Thursday: cattle. 6,000; hogs. 14.000; sheep. 9.000. Representative Soles CHICAGO. .TV-(U. S. department of culturel -- Representative sales: HOGS A v 5 . LiC 197 · .-no S9.nn 39 nr -.17 950 f' n «* j t l 9 7.'i LiCitt LiShls-- 253 10.00 75 l.Vi Sodiums- 62 215 1C. 10 71 230 3(1.20 145 ·Yd :no J2f sir. 2(U 2 1 1 si 168 21S 109t 30".S 337S 1091 11: :,;; 92.% 3035 59 S9 101 10,00 CATTLE Heifers-11.60 9 990 11.10 11.25 1.25 35 9.75 9 00 s.-in 7.RO 7 SO 7.15 750 700 1200 11. -.0 900 800 7.70 7.60 7.2, r 6.25 7.00 6. (10 5.25 4. Oil 3.50 SHEKP Native Lambs-- 1(1.00 10.00 9.S5 , 5 7.', 9.7.-, s.r.o 9.50 Sn 62 ill 331 CHICAGO WHEAT SELLS AT DOLLAR Chicago Market Strong at Close and Advance m Corn Noted. CHICAGO, UP) -- Dollar-a-buahe wheat re-established itself Wednesday, May delivery reaching above that height, with July and September up to the topmost level since Jan. 6. Crop damage fears stimulated speculative demand. An increase o] family buying of flour was also're- portcd. Wheat closed strong:, 1 cent to l"i cent above Tuesday's finish May $1.00%@S1.00%, July 91%@ 91-14; corn "j to % cent up, May 60%©61 cents; oats advanced and provisions unchanged to 12 cents higher. CHICAGO CASH GKALV (Wednesday Market CHICAGO. i.W--Cash wheat--No. 3 mixed $1.03!!: to S1.04K. corn--No. 5 mixed. 57',; dry. No. 1 yellow, 57=1 to 58'.i; No. 5 sel- low, Mu to 57',;; No. 4 white. 59V; to 60',i No. T. 55 to 56; No. 5 white outside. 58 sample Krade. 51^ to 54'^. Oats--No. 3 white. ?0; No. 1 white. 27 lo 2 7 U ; sarnph grade. 25 to 28. Rye--No, '2, (M. Soy beans, No. -1 yellow. S4 nominal. Barley, actua sales. 5S to 79; nominal reed. 30 to -15; mall- ing. 50 lo S6. Timothy seed, S3 cwt. Clover seed. $12 to $19.50 a cwt. Lard--Tierce. 1 ). $10.67: loose, 510.20: bellies. 514.12. Live poultry steady: by freight: Ail prices unchanged. Mason City Grain MASON CITY--For Wednesday. No. 3 yellow corn 4tic No. 4 yellow corn 44c Ear corn 40c White oats, No. 3 SS Feeding barley 25-35C No. 2 yellow soybeans 65c WHEAT-May July Scp CORN'-May July SC| OATS-May July Set) RVE-- May July Scp BARLEY-May LARD-Mar May July Scp. BELLIES-Mar. May GRAIN CLOSti CHICAGO, U"-i UJw Closi : .99 $1.00*; .fifl- .fill , .10.B2 ..10.77 . .lo.-n ..10.50 in. 57 10-fiO 10.52 10.35- .43'.i 10.62 10.77 10.70 10.50 M.25 1-1.02 MINNEAPOLIS GJtAl-V Wediicsiluy Market) MINNEAPOLIS, Ll 1 ;.--Wheal--69 cars; 1U ntc hif-lier: No. 1 heavy dark northern spring. 60 Ibs., Sl.SlJ^ to Sl.SS'.s; No. 1 dark northern. 09 Ibs.. S1.23'.i to $1.37'.i: r iS Ibs., S1.2SH to Sl-36'.s: fancy No. 1 hard Montana. 14 per cent protein. S1.251.S tc 51.27'.;; to arrive, S1.2-1U to 51.26',;,: srarte if No. 1 dark hard or No. 1 hard Montana winter. sl.OTft to Sl.l-l'.i; to arrive. $1.06"! Sl.lS'/s; No. 1 hard amber durum, 3H to S1.2fi'.-^: NA 1 red durum, S4 1 ,'. to 8.1'-.; May, $1.09%': July. *l-03Va: s «*-. 95%. Corn--No, 3 yellow, SO to 61. Oats--No. 3 white. 27'i to 30U. KANSAS CITY GRAIN Wednesday Market) KANSAS CITY, (.TV--Wheat, 26 cars; unchanged to \~ cent higher; No, 2 dark hard nom., S1.04U to S1.21; No. 3 nom.. S1.02'/. to SI.19: No. 2 hard nom.. Jl.Oii-; to 51.21; No. 3 nom., Sl.OO'.j to .^1.19; No, 2 red nom., aau. to 51.09; ~Ko. 3 nora., Sl.Ol 1 ^ to SI-OS. Corn--10 cars: U to -' ! i cent higher; No. 2 white nom., 70^ to 73; No- 3 nom., 67!:: to 70; No. 2 yellow nom., 68 to 70; No. 3 nom.. 66 to 6S: No. 2 mixed nom., 65'.^ to 68: No, 3 nom,, 56 to 66',~. Oats--2 cars; unchanged to ] .l cent higher; No, 2 white nom., 30'i to 32; No. 3 nom., i to 31. PUBLIC UTILITY AND INDUSTRIAL STOCKS Quoted by A. M. Schanke and Company, Telephone 1300, Mason City. ' Bid and asked for Wednesday: Cent St El 7 pet. pfd (S25 par) 11 13 Cent St P L 7 pet. pfd 15 18 Champlin Rsf la 7 pet. pfd .. "fi Creamery Package com 25 27 Hearst Cons A 24 25 ;co A Hormcl A pfd 102 eo A Hormcl B pfd 302 interstate Power 7 pet. pfd .. 24 U 27 interstate Power 6 pet. pfd .. 20 23 Iowa Electric Co 7 pet. pfd .... fll 53 o\va Electric Co 7 pet. pfd .... hi 53 Iowa Electric Co 6*~ pet. pfd 50 . r 2 :a Elec Lt Pow 7 pet ptd .. 7S Q fa Elec Lt Pow S 1 ^ pet. pfd 75 77 :a Elec Lt Pow 6 pet. pfd ,. 74 76 :a power Light i pet. pfd .. 10.1 IDS ia Power Light 6 pet. ptd .... 99 102 :a Public Service 7 pet. pfd - , 94 % '.a. Public Service 6'~ pet. pfd Pi 93 3. Public Service R pet. pfd .. SS 90 ,a South Util 6 pet. ptd 70 72 a South Util 6 pet. pfd fir. KS Minnesota Pow Lt 7 pet. pfd 91^ 93 Northern St Power 7 pet. pfd St SB irtharn St Power 6 flct. pfd 7S Ru W Bell Tel 6 pet. pfd 1161s 3 1 ~ ! -t W St Portland Cement 24 "f» Rath Packing 7 pet, pfd ........ 101 102 Rath Packing s pet. pfd .... 99 lu* Sioux City G Elcc 7 pet. pfd R7 S9 Tnited Lt Rys 7 pet. pfd .. 7S Sd 'nitcti Lt Rys 6.36 pet. pfd 71 73 Lnited t,t Rys 6 pet. ptd .. fi9 71 Vestcrn Grocer pfd ,, S2 S6 Vcsttrn Grocer com 7 S Clear Lake Printer Admits Third Holdup James P, White, 29. Clear Lake printer held in the county jail here under S2.000 bond after confessing to two recent holdups of Clear Lake merchants, has admitted breaking into the office of the Farmers' lumber yard last New Year's eve and stealing S9 from the till. Sheriff J. M. Robertson announced here Wednesday. White said that he gained access to the building through a rear window. Clear Lake officers with a deputy sheriff arrested White Sunday at his home in Clear Lake. 1 Stock List ,NK\V VOIIK STOCKS (tty Tlie Appointed I'n'tc) Wednesday CluHlne tuutntluii5: Air Keduct 182 ^i Kresge At Ch Dye 1U7 Lib O F Am Can 2l7 ! /j Loews Am Sm A RCt 64 '.i Maytag Am sugar 55V-J McKess Rob A T T 170',i M i d Cont P e t Am Tob B 90^ ilont Ward Am Wat Wka 22 H Murray Corp Anaconda 32 "i Nash Atchlson 7'i Natl BIsc Auburn 4fJ'^ Kail Cash Reg Aviat Corp ")·"% Natl Dairy B 0 ::i% Natl Dfst Barnadall ie : -; Natl Pow Lt E'ctid Aviat 2-1 y. N V Cent Belh Sleci .V,.;i Nor Pacilic Borden-t 23^ Oliver Farm Borg Warner 75 "i -1 C Penney Cw.n Dry 13'A Penn R K Can pacific 14-% PhilHiw Pet CUM IJl'.i It C A C A: N W 4',i Hep St i el C ff O W 2 Key Tob B C M St p p 2-m Scars Hoc C R 1 P 2;,?' Shell Union Chrysler 9( Soc Vac Col G K 16 !i So Pacific Com Solv 23 Stan Brands Crmvllh Sou H U S O C»l Con Gas ,13 S S 0 Inrl Con OM 13% S O N . ) Conti can 79 Stew Warn Contl Oil Ue! 3. r i fl ; Slone Web Corn Prod 757; Studcbaker Curt Wricht .V H Swift t Co Deere pfd 29 » T «* Corp Du Pont 1^2 TcJt G u l r Sul Gen Foods n3 T s ccn Moi :,s;i Gillette 17 Un Curb Un Pac Unit Air CoJiL 2S ,, a Gyps ,, m ],,.,,. Har 6, u s Kubbcr IS- Int Nick can .'! u s steel 61 T T 17=i \varncr Pis · 12' Jnhns Ihin J20 West El M£ir 113'; Kennccolt ;I5H Woohvorth 52 -i UIICAGO STOCKS U'edncHdny Finiil lluotntlniifi. Cities service .TU Quaker Oats 13.1 Destor 12 Rath Packins 21" HeilmaTin 3r if) Swirt ana Co 23-"Katz ilruB 31 '.i S\viJt Intl 32. Libby McNeil 9=1 utility and Ind II National Leather 2 Zenith as 1 . Northwest Bane 10'j GOVBRNMENT BONDS NHW YORK. (.1".--U. S. bonds closed: Treasury 4'/i's. 47-52 -Treasury 1's, .ll-. r »5, 112.10. Treasury 3-?»'s. 10-13, June. 10S.15. Treasury 3-Ti's, -lO-IT. lOT.t.'S, Treasury .Ws. 46-19. 101.^0. Treasury 3's. 51-53, 103.til. Hides Quotations Furnished by Wolf Bros, Inc., 308 Fifth Street Southwest. HORSEHIDCS Horschides $3.00 ·GREEN BEEP H1DJCS Up to 20 Ibs fi^e ri t Q 45 Ibs 5c More than 60 Ibs 5c Bull hides 3c "Cured hides half cent more a pound. (On above prices a cent higher to wholesale dealers in wholesale lots.) WOOL MARKET (Wednesday MurkcO BOSTON. U 5 . 1 --(U. S. department of agriculture)--Demand for wool was very quiet in the Boston market. In domestic wools, very little business was transacted, except on clean up lots. Trade wag slower than last week on foreign wools. Manufacturers were not as keen s they were for spot foreign wools, while they were reported to be buying some wools in foreign markets, the new orders lor purchases abroad have failen off. Miscellaneous rOTATO MARKET (Wednesday JLarket) CHICAGO, U".--(U. S. department of ap;ri- :ulture--Potatoes, 104; on track, 375; total U. S. shipments. S"7; Coluratlu McClures, f i r m ; Idaho Russets steady; slightly lirmer undertone; other stock about steady; supplies liberal; demand moderate for western stock, slow for Northern Whites; sacked, a cwt., Idaho Russet Burbanks, U. S. .No. 1, 51.70 to II.80; U. S. No. 2, 51.50 to 51.60: consin Round Whites, u. S. No. 1, 51.20; Michigan Rupset Rurals, U. S. No. 1, S1.25; Green Mountains, U. S. No. 1. $1.42i-j; No r tn Dakota Red River section Bliss Triumphs, U. S. No. 3, 51.25; Minnesota Cobblers. U. S. No. 1, 51.23; Colorado McClurcs. U. S. No. Sl.fiT 1 ,: to $1.75; Nebraska and Wyoming iER Triumphs. Tj. s. No. i and partly graded, SI.35 to Sl-10, ME\V YORK SL'CAR (Wednesday MarHei) NKW YORK, C;l'i--Raw supai- unchanced. Futures, 1 to 4 points net higher. Refined unchanged. FEDEM JUDGE RAPS RADICALS ^ordbye Holds Many "Could Not Make Success of Own Business." MINNEAPOLIS, (-T) -- Federal Judge Gunnar H. Nordbye told the Kiwanis club "many of the Sin- clairf, the Olsons, the Huey Long followers, the Coughlins and the Townsends, could not make a success of conducting their own business." Judge Nordbye spoke on better government, a campaign for which is being conducted this week in Vlinneapolis. once termed by Attorney General Homer Cummings "a poison spot of crime." "We even have the dominant party in our state proclaim cap- talism has failed, that production for use must be substituted for iroduction for profit and that all America has builded these 150 years s for naught." declared Judge Nordbye. 'We have the declaration that a new structure must give way to one :o be constructed by the Sinclairs, the Olsons, the Huey Long followers, the Coughlins, the Townsends and others, many of whom could not make a. success in conducting .heir own business. "We never can expect a healthy condition in our community as long as those who are sworn to uphold the law permit mobs to violate laws with impunity," he added. "Surely ve feel the urge to rectify condi- ions that permit men to be shot down on our streets: 'the guilty to go undetected and if detected, to escape retribution of the law." Line Up for Coal. HUTCHINS--The streets of this own were lined up with teams and ars Monday because a car of coal ust arrived. STOCK MARKET UNEVEN AFFAIR Steels and Some of Recent Leaders Continue to Point Downward. NEW YORK, ()--Strength and weakness alternated in Wednesday's quiet stock market. While the steels and a number of the recent leaders continued to point downward, various merchandise, utility, oil and hpecialty issues took a turn for the better. National Lead, around the start of the final hour, showed a gain of 24 points as the company's directors proposed a 10-for-l split up of the stock and a pleasing earnings report was disclosed. Other gainers up to a point or so included Electric Power and Light, Macy, Montgomery Ward, Gimbel, Arnold Constable, Fajardo Sugar, International Harvester, Seaboard Oil, North American. Columbia Gas, U. S. Smelting and Cerro de Pasco. Down as much were U. S. Steel, Bethlehem, Allied Chemical, Westinghouse, N. Y. Central and Auburn. The late tone was mixed. Transfers approximated 2,400,000 shares. Foreign exchanges were easy in terms of the dollar. Japanese bonds, the yen and silk prices broke sharply following advices of serious political disturbances at Tokio, but other markets apparently were little affected by the new far eastern developments. Curb Market NKW YORK, Uv-The curb - market was barely steady Wednesday with utilities mixed and oil shares indicating some promise of holding their best prices. A number of industrial specialties made sharp gains of around 2 points, the highest levels of the first two hours of trading. Aluminum company of America and Pan American Airways gained about 2 each, and others up fractions included Creole Petroleum, G u l f Oil. International Petroleum, Niagara Hudson Power, Wright Hargreave, ana fcllncttic Bond and Share. On the down side, however, were Fowdreli and Alexander, off more than 2, and Parker Rust Proof, American Cyanamid B, Creal Atlantic and Pacific Tea company. Lake Shore Mines, tind American Super Power. Bond Market NEW YORK, *;1V- Japanese obligations rolte .sharply in ihe bond market Wednesday in res-ponse to the political disturbances n Tokio. u. S. government loans were up and corporate issues irregular. Liquidation knocked Japanese 6^'s down more than 3 points, while the 5%'s were off about 2 points. Selling in this sector, was contagious and quickly hit Japanese corporate obligations also. The Great Consolidated Electric Power of Japan 7's were off around 2 points, (he 6 J .i'E were down about 3. In tne U. S- treasury list the 2"s's, the representative loan in this group, ran ui* approximately 4-32nds, Home Owners Loan Svi's w-erc '" «°°cl demand, leading: the advance in the government-guaranteed division. Medium and low priced rail liens were soft again \Vednesday, a handful sagging a point or HO, including E'altimorc Ohio 4^'s, St. Paul 5's, Krie 5's, Missouri Pacific .Vs. and Southern Pacific 5's were up fractionally. Other than the Japanese bonds, the foreign list was steady. Produce MASON CITY--For Wednesday. Cash Quotations by E. G. Morse Eggs, current receipts 14c Springs, heavy breeds 16c Leghorn springs 13c Stags, heavy breeds ,14c Heavy hens, 4 Ibs. and over ....16o Under 4 Iba I3c Cocks IQc Turkeys, No. 1 2Qc Geese lOc Ducks 12c Merchants Quotations Eggs, in trade 18-19c* Eggs, cash 16-lSc- Butter, Iowa State Brand 43c Butter, Corn Country 42c Butter, Kenyon's 42c Butter, Very Best 43c Butter, Brookfield 42c Potatoes, peck KOc and 45c 'EDITOR'S NOTE--These representative quotations were obtained by calling "several grocery stores. CHICAGO PRODUCE (\Vednesday Mytket) C H I C A G O , (.T)--Butter--9,130, firm; Creamery specials (93 score), 35Vj to 36; extras (92), 35; extra firsts (90-91), 3t to 3-4^; firsts (SS-B9), 33 1 ,?. to 33 ; ':i; standards* (90 centralized carlots), 3-tvi. Eggs--9,262, firm; extra firsts, 26. local, 25; fresh graded firsts, cars, 2u!^, local. 25: -urrem. receipt?. 25. Poultry--Live. 9 trucks, firm: hens, 5 Ibs. nd less. 23, mort than 5 Ibs., 20U; Leghorn i.ens. 19; Plymouth and White Kock springs, 23, colored, 2-1; troilflrs. 23: Lcpnorn chick-ns. is; roosters. 17; turkeys. IS to 23: heavy ;hlte ducks. 21, heavy colored ducks, 23. tali, 21; neese. 19; capons, 7 Ibs, up, 26, t h i n It! *·* t n i n t ios., --i. Dressed turkeys, steaciy: prices unchanged. N K W VORK I'KOIILTE nVedne*ih!.v Market) NEW YORK. \.V;~KCKS--2S.SOO: (inner; ixsd coku's, special packs tr selections 'rom fresh receipt.". 32 to 32"i: standards nd commercial standards. 31-'i: firsts. 31"-t; mediums. -10 Ibs.. 30; dirties, 42 Ibs.. 30: average checks. 2S; relrigerators. best, unquoted. Butter--9.575. steady: creamery firsts (S9- 11 scores). 35 to 35M-;" centralized (9(1 score). 35-t;; other prices unchanged; extra (92 score). 35?:. Cheese--3G7.033. steady; prices unchanged. I'RODtCE FUTURES U'«"dnesday Market) CHICAGO, V.V. 1 --Butter futures closed: Storaec standards. FeD.. 35'i: March. 32';. EPS futures--P.efripcrator standards. Oct., 21'6: fresh (Traded firsts. Feb.. 25U; storage packed firsts. April. !£·;. Potato futures--Idaho p.usscts, alarch, SI.70; April. Sl.SO. Coal Shortage Over. GOLDPIELD--The Goldfield pub: school, closed all last week be- --tuss of the threatened coal shortage, reopened Monday. Three cars of coal have been received here the wst several days and with the con- inued warm weather, the acute ·hortage here has been overcome. CHAPTER 25 "Not quite. You came here, you know," remarked Selwyn Marsh when Thora said she had reached the end of her story about her past. "Why, yes. After I sent Eric home . . . I thought his mother would want that . . . 1 tried to find something to do. It wasn't very easy because I had no references and I didn't know anybody. I tried all sorts of places. Then, one day, I happened to see Miss Taggart's ad in the paper and it occurred to me that I had been overlooking my best chance. So I went there." "I see." "I had to tell you this, Mr. Marsh, to try to make you understand that you mustn't do ... what you think you're going to. I know what it will mean to Wiima . . . and she's so young. Don't you see?" "Umph." Selvvyn swung around in his chair and stared down at the sleeping dachshund for a long minute. When he raised his eyes, there was a quizzical light in them. "I'll tell you what I'll do. Miss Dabl. I'll strike a bargain with you." "I am not sure I should," Thora reflected. "It's not fair to Miss Marsh." "Fair!" Selwyn snorted. "She doesn't know what that means! Why, she had the nerve to come in here today and tell me that she had invited this bounder to my house . . . that he would show up almost any time now! That's what started it all. Coolest thing I ever beard of. She acted as if she thought I'd kiss him!" Thora smiled in spite of herself. "What is the name of this dreadful person . . . who is coming- to see you?" "I'll never tell you," Selwyn growled. "It's something like . . . Barabbas." There was a distinct twinkle in the blue eyes now. "That is what gave you a bad impression, Mr. Marsh." "No, it isn't. I don't like him and don't intend to. But if you have decided he's coming-, you may as well fix a room for him. Make it as far from mine as you can. And you'd better talk it over with Wilma. Just tell her it's all right, as far as I'm concerned." "But I think Miss Marsh should make the arrangements," Thora objected. "I have not decided to stay." "I've decided," Selwyn explained. "It's all settled. Whatever you do will be all right . . . just leave me out of it. You tell Wiima I said so. Don't bother me any more . . . it'll" be bad enough, later. This last was said so dismissively that there was nothing left for Thora to do but leave the room. She was confused over, this latest turn of events. It all had worked out so differently than she had expected. Her own story had come out in a pent- up rush, with but one reason or hope--to try to keep Mr. Marsh from from doing so unjust a thing to his daughter. To save Wiima from the hardship she herself had endured at the hands of a stubborn father. She had succeeded . . . with totally un- exepcted results, as far as her own status was concerned. Moved by a sudden impulse, she mounted the stairs and walked directly to Wilma's door. "Come in," said a muffled voice, in answer to the housekeeper's tap on the panel. Wiima must have teen lying aeross the bed. When Thora first saw her, she was propped up on one hand. Her eyes were swollen and her face flushed. A wadded handkerchief was clutched in her free hand. "Well, what do you want?" she demanded, when she saw who her caller was. Thora was struck anew with the resemblance of the girl to her father. That question, that trick of frowning. . . . "I'm sorry to disturb you, Hiss Marsh," she began quietly. "But Mr. Marsh was just telling me that you expected a guest very soon. I was going to suggest the east room, but I thought I would like to ask you first." The room in question was across the hall from Selwyn's, at a safe distance. Wiima stared for a moment without replying. She rose to her feet and came forward slowly. "Did my father say who the guest was?" she demanded. Thora assumed the role of the well-trained housekeeper . . . in self- defense, this time. "I'm sorry, but Mr. Marsh seemed unable to recall the name. He said it was a gentleman." "He said that!" Wilma's dark eyes widened. "Are you sure?" "Quite. In fact . . . he said the gentleman was your fiance. Will it be all all right if I prepare the east room for Mr. . . . " "Babbas," Wiima supplied mechanically. "Now. I know that is the one whom Mr. Marsh meant," Thora remarked with a slight smile. "He tried to say it." She turned away with a mechanical, "Thank you." "Hiss Dahl!" "Yes?" "Come here, please. I ... I don't understand. I told father a while ago that Alec was coming and he . he blew up. You must have heard him, if you were in the house. He informed me that when Alec came, he would find me waiting out at the gate with my bags packed. He couldn't get it into his head that I might possibly care for the poor boy. Just because Alec wasn't a Son of the Revolution, or something, he was ixnay . . . all that sort of thing-. Unless I called everything off, I was out of luck . . . he even pulled that old one about being cut off with a shilling. And now, you're trying to tell me . . I just don't get it." "Everything appears to be all right now," Thora assured her. She had no wish to be questioned on the subject. "Well, if it's all right . . . you did something. It's a miracle. Father i doesn't change his mind like that. . . . I'm the same way. I won't ask you any questions. It's your business. But I wish you knew . . ." "It'9 only that your fathei changed his mind, after he had time to think everything over. That is all, I'm sure." "Well, if you think that, you don't know him as well as I imagined you did. But I'm a good sport, too." To Thora's amazement, she held out her hand with a frank gesture, flashing her white teeth in a good-natured smile. "I've been rather a beast. Forget it, will you? "I have not blamed you . . . for anything." "That's pretty square of you. I won't forget. Thanks." When Thora went downstairs, she encountered Marsh and Pfeffernusse in the lower hall. The two of them, apparently, were starting out for a stroll. Selwyn paused long enough to ask gruffly: "Well, did you see her?" "Yes. sir." "Storm all over?" "I think so." A mischievous light shone in the blue eyes. "The name," Thora remarked demurely, "is-Babbas." "Umph. I told you so. He's a. . . an Arab, I'll wager. Come along, liverwurst," he growled to his dog. "We'll have a League of Nations around here yet." (TO BE CONTINUED) LEGAL NOTICE NOXICF OF INCORI'OKATIOX OF INDUSTRIAL CREDIT CORPORATION. Notice (s hereby given ttmt under and by virtue of Ihe lau-s O f the State of loiva and the nmcndments thereto, a corporation for pecuniary profit has hci-n orsanr/ed and has adopted the following Articles of Incorporation; KNOW ALL MEN BY THESE PRESKNTS: That H. w. Koeneke and W. A. Wcstiall ot Mason City, Ccrro Gordo County, Iowa, do hereby associate ourselves together as a body corporate and become incorporated w i t h all the rights, powers and privileges vested in and conferred upon corporations for pecuniary profit under and by virtue of the laws of the State of Iowa, and to 'bat end and purpose do hereby adopt the following Articles ol Incorporation, to-wit: Article I. The name of this corporation Fhall be "Industrial Credit Corporation" and its principal place Q£ business shall Ue at Mason City. Ccrro Gordo County, Iowa. Article II. The general nature of the business to be transacted by this Corpora- lion shall oe to conduct a general investment business; to carry on and transact s general loan ousiness; to make loans to v/orkinp; men and wage earners to the end of promoting t h r i f t and frugality; to lake, acquire, buy, maintain, develop, sell, convey, lease, mortgage, exchange, improve and otherwise deal in any and every kind Jf real estate and personal property or any interest or rights therein; to purchase, acquire, hold and dispose of stocks, bonds and ·Images and other obligations, including stocks and bonds of this Corporation including judgments, accounts or debts of any person, firm or corporation either public or private; to borrow money for any of the purposes of this Corporation aPd to secure the same; to mortgage all or any part of the property, rights or franchise of this corporation, and to create, issue, draw. spt and negotiate bonds and mortgages, .5 ol exchange, promissory notes or other obligations or negotiable instruments; to conduct a general mercantile business, either retail or wholesale; and to do any and ail of the things herein enumerated and set ' orth as fully and to the same extent as any natural person might or can do in any part of the world. Article IIT. The authorized capital stock of this Corporation shall be 510,000.00 divided into Four Hundred shares of 525.00 each, all of which shall be fully paid when issued and shall be non-assessable. Article IV. This Corporation shall commence business on the date of tl.c issuance of the certificate of incorporation by the Secretary o£ State of the Stats of Iowa, and shall continue for a period of 20 years thereafter, and shall have the power of renewal. Said corporation may, however, be dissolved at any time at a regular meeting or at any special meeting called there- for by the affirmative vote of two-thirds jf its stock then outstanding. Article V. The affairs of this Corporation shall be conducted by a Buard of Directors of not less than two nor more than seven directors and until changed by the stockholders of thfs Cornaration, the Board of Directors shall consist of two directors. Each director shall be a stockholder in the Corporation and shall be elected by ballot at the annual neeting of the stockholders of said Corporation, and said directors shall hf'ld office for a period uf one year or un- t i l their successors are elected and qualified. Tne directors may eley'- from their own number a President, Vice President. Secretary and Treasurer and any two of said offices may he held by one person The Board _f Directors may from time to tirne elect or appoint such other ofiiccrs or agents as tncy may deem necessary. Any officer or director may at a meeting of the stockholders or at a special meeting called for that purpose be removed and his successor may be elected by the affirmative vote of two-thirds of the stock then outstanding. Article VI. The annual m c u t i n p of the stockholders of this Corporation shall be held at the City of Mason City, Cerro Gordo County, Iowa, on the First Tuesday after the First Monday of each year. Special meetings of the s t o c k h o l d e r s may be called at any time by the Board of Directors or by the President, or by the holders of at least 40Tc of the stock then issued and outstanding. At each stockholders meeting, each stockholder shall be entitled to cast, either in person or hy Proxy in writing, one vote for each share of stuck held by him. as shown by the books of the Corporation, except in all elections for directors each stockholder shall have the right to vote the number of shares of stock owned by him for as many persons as there are directors to be elected, or to accumulate said votes and give to the candidate as many votes ks the number ol the directors to be elected multiplied by the number nf his shares of stock shall equal, to distribute them on the same plan One as many candidates as he may see fit. " Article VII. Until the f i r s t a n n u a l meet- nc of the Corporation in February. 1936. nnri until She election and qualification ot t h e i r successors, respectively, the following named persons ^hall be ant! do consist the Board of Directors of this Corporation; H. \v. Koeneke and W. A. WES t fall, both of "ason City, Iowa, of which H. U'. Koeneke iall be President and W. A. West fall. Sec- stary and Treasurer. Article VIII. The stockholders may at any lime estaolisn such by-laws and rules and regulations as they may deem proper and expedient to manage the affairs of the said Corporation, and ing said Corporation docs not adopt a corporate seal. Article IX. All deeds, conveyances and other instruments conveying any interest in real cstatt. and all instruments ol contract requiring the acknowledgement of the Corporation shall be signed by the President or in hid absence or inability to act. by the Vice President, and shall be attested by ^he Secretary, and all deeds and conveyances so executed shall be binding and conclusive upon the corporation, Article X The private property ol aU the stockholders of this Corporation shall : exempt from liability of any and all debts ol this Corooration. Article X*. Thssti Articles of Incorporation may be changed, altered or amended at any regular m e e t i n g of the stockholders or at any special meitirc c»lM ihcrefor ty the affirmative vote ot two-thirds of the stock i issued, providing no a m e n d m e n t shall m a d j authorizing the ipsuflucc of any k not f u l l y paid or subject 10 afsess- nwnl. n.iml t h i s 30'h d a y of Novrmber. A. D. IT. \V. K O R N F . K K W. A. \VESTFALL KIRSCH SUES FOR $27,500 DAMAGE Contends Minnesota State Auditor Cause of Auto Accident. ST. PAUL, (.¥)--Harold Kirsch, Mason City chiropractor, Wednesday filed a suit in district court here against the state auditor, Stafford King, for $27,500 auto accident damages. Kirsch claims he was crippled for life as a result of an auto accident here Feb. 3. 1930. King- said the suit was settled several years ago by his insurance company. John Golbuff Forfeits Bond in Traffic Court for Passing Streetcar John Golbuff, route 3, forfeited a S2 bond in traffic court Wednesday before Police Judge Morris Laird. Golbuff was arrested on a charge of passing' a streetcar as it was stopped for passengers at Elrst street and North Federal avenue at 6:35 o'clock Tuesday evening. A truck driven by Fred B. Logeman, Manly, south on North Federal avenue, between the viaduct and Twenty-fifth, street, collided with a car driven by Mrs. Maude Bruns- wald, Northwood, Tuesday. Mrs. Eldon Nelson, Nortnwood, who was riding- with Mrs. Brunswald, claimed her knee and hip were injured. A Tnraves Food Market truck driven by Howard DeVo, 115 Fifth street southwest, collided with a car driven by H. M. Remley, 218 Fourth street northeast, Tuesday evening at 422 Washington avenue northwest. 3 Members of Lions Club Talk at Meeting Brief talks by three members of the Lions club were presented at the meeting of the organization Wednesday noon in Hotel Hanford. Those who spoke gave sketches of their professions. These included Orlo Gould. John C. Shipley and Ur. G. E. Harrison. Tad Crowell of Spencer was a guest. Two Fined on Charges of Intoxication Here E. A. Williams, Emmetsburg, and Emanuel A. Frank, 1618 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, were each fined 510 and costs Wednesday by Police Judge Morris Laird on charges of intoxication. Williams was arrested at 7 Eighth street southeast about 10:30 o'clock Tuesday evening and Frank was ar-, rested at 105 South Federal avenue Sunday morning. Resumes St. Olaf Studies. HANLONTOWN -- Earl Sletten resumed his college work at St. Olaf, Northfield, following a three weeks' practice teaching in the local school. LEGAL NOTICE KOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE STATE OF IOWA. Cerro Gordo County, ss. lo Mate Holtlen and the Kstate of John V. or J. F. Holden, and to whom It may concern; You are hereby notified that by virtue of a special execution, to me directed, and issued out of the office of the Clerk ot the District Court of the State qf Iowa, within and for Cerro Gordo County, upon a judgment rendered in said Court in favor oC Alma Mann and against Mate Holden and the Estate oc John F. or J. F. Halden, for the sum of Twenty-two hundred fifty-six and 49-100 Dollars, debt, and Twenty-seven and 25-100 Dollars, costs, and Sixty-seven 96-100 Dollars, attorney's fee, .1 have levied upon the following described real estate to-wit.; Lot Twenty (20) in Block One d ) in H. E. Francisco's Second Addition to Jlason City, Ccrro Cordo County, Iowa, and that on the 16th day ur March 1936. at 2 o'clock P. M., at the front door of the Court House in JIason City. Cerro Gordu County, Iowa, I ivill proceed to sell the same in satisfaction of said execution, together with all legal costs accruing. Dated a.t the Sheriff*s office in Mason City, Iowa, this 17th day nE February 1936. J. JI. ROBERTSON, Sheriff of Cerro Gordo County, Iowa. By Elsie Ramsey, Deputy Sheriff. Senneff. Bliss Sennet! Attorneys. i OF XIIK APPOINTMENT OF EXECUTRIX STATE OF IOWA. Cerro Gordo County, ss. No. 4787. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the undersigned has been duly appointed and qualified as Executrix of the estate of Willam R. Burns, Deceased, late of Cerro Gordo County. AH persons indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment; ana those having claims against the- same will present them, duly authenticated, to the undersigned for allowance, and file in the office of the Clerk of the District Court. IDA B. SUDDARTH, Executrix Frank W. Chambers, Attorney. Dated February 17th, 1936- S. H. MacPeak, Clerk District Court. By--Margaret Riley, Deputy. NOIICE TO BIDDJEJRS Sflaled bids will be received at the offico of I be Auditor of Cerro Gordo County, at Mason City. lowa. until l:3o o'clock P. M., on March 16, 1S36, for the various items of materials listed below. A certified check or cashier's check drawn upon a. solvent Iowa bank to th? amount of SoQ.OO. and made payable to the County Auditor shall be filed with each proposal, which check in case of a bidder receiving an award, may be cashed and tho proceeds retained by the County as liquidated damages if he fails to execute a contract containing the provisions required by tha Statues of Iowa, and file an approved bond for the faithful performance thereof, within ten days after the acceptance of his bid. Specifications and proposal forms for the work may be seen and may be secured at the office of the County Engineer. All proposals filed must be on the form furnished by the County sealed and plainly marked. Proposals containing any reservations not provided for In the forms furnished may be rejected, and the County Board reserves the right to waive technicalities and to reject any or all bids. Bidders are advised that preference must be giver, to Iowa domestic labor, and that "by virtue of statutory authority, a preference will be given to materials. r.-M'luc's, ?ui»plics, and oth^r articles product, mflr.'.i- facturcd, made or prown within Ita fM.i's of Iowa," (Sec Chapter 625"; of ij:e IP;I; Cf.dc of Iowa,] The 19T-6 requirements of gasoline an!', luhricntine oils involving appr xinmtfly fip. - onn callon., of gasoline and 3.^00 Kallons ;i lubricating oil?. BOARD OF SUI'ERVTSOK* CERRO GORDO COUNTY. By ARTHlil: HARRIS. Feb. IS, m*. CX'Oty i'lUtr-fr

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Globe-Gazette
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free