The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 17, 1931 · Page 14
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February 17, 1931

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

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Tuesday, February 17, 1931
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FEBRUARY 17 1931 WINS TECHNICAL KNOCKOUT; GOES ON WITH MATCH Benny Bass, Declared Winner in Second Round, : Boxes in Exhibition. PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 17. OT-Fight : fans today contemplated a new wrinkle in the fight game--that of a boxer awarded a knockout victory and then fighting a five-round exhibition with his opponent just to placate the fans. The novelty took place at the 'Arena last night after Benny Bass, junior lightweight champion, had been awarded a "technical knockout" in the second round over Bud Taylor, Terre Haute, Ind., in a 10- round, non-title bout. Noted as Punchers. Both boys, noted as hefty punchers, concentrated their attack on the body in the opening 1 round, and before it ended Referee Leo Houck ordered Bass to keep his punches "up." They were flailing away in the second when Bass shot a left to the stomach. Taylor sank to the canvas claiming a foul. Houck made no count over the boxer. After an examination the club physician said Taylor had not been struck low and Houck declared Bass the winner. The crowd jeered the decision and Frank Werner, chairman of the state athletic commission, after learning that Taylor was willing to continue, ordered Bass back into the ring". Agrees to Fight More. Bass returned under protest, contending he had 'won, but agreed to continue with a five-round no-decision exhibition. The regulation fight .was fast and furious while it lasted, with honors about even. Most of the newspapermen at the ringside favored, Bass in the exhibition- HAD LAUGHTER * * * * * * * A Thrilling Mystery Story By MILES BURTON (Continued From Comic Page). What d'you want with him, sonny?" asked Jerry. "Got a message for him from his grandmother," replied the urchin. "Trot him out and let's look at him, cully." "Better come inside and give it to him," said Jerry. "And don't you give me any of your sauce, or you'll find yourself with a thick ear. Come on' inside. Sharp, now, I can't wait here all day." The boy, carefully keeping out of Jerry's reach, shook his head. "No fear, I'm not coming inside," he're- plied, " 'Ow do I know you wouldn't pinch my wallet ? I'll stop here while you fetches the bloomiii' Captain." Jerry slammed the door in his face and went back to report to Dick, who laughed with genuine amusement. "I told you not to be astonished at anything that might happen, Evans," he said. "All right, I'll go and interview this young limb of Satan." (TO BE CONTINUED) CATTLE, LAMB TRADING OPENS STEADY MEETS RESULTS JOSEPH HALLOCK, 77, DIES HERE Mitchell County Man Once Resided at Home of Hamlin Garland. Joseph Hallock, 77, for 44 years e. businessman in Mitchell county, died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. W. L. Gaffney, 1102 President avenue southwest, Tuesday morning. He had been sick about 10 weeks. He lived here six years. . Mr. Hallock was born near MaJi- -- EOn r Wis., F.eb. 15, 1854. He was the son of Young: and Elizabeth Hallock and was born on a farm his father purchased from the government. He went to the. public schools at Madison and later took the normal course at Oshkosh, Wis. Taught in Mitchell. He went to Mitchell county in 1875 and taught there in the public schools several years. At one time he stayed at the Hamlin Garland borne near Osage. Mr. Hallo ck and, Zelinda Judd were married in 1879. To them were born three children, all still living. They are Mrs. Gaffney, Guy Hallock, Watertpwn, Wis., and Benjamin Hallock, Fort Atkinson, Wis. Mr. Hallock joined the Methodist Episcopal church 35 years ago anc was active in church work. He was a superintendent as long as his health would permit. Was M. \V. A. Member. Mr. Hallock wag a member of thi Modern Woodman of America. A sister, Mary Hallock, Madison and two brothers, Dan, San Rafael ' Cal., and Hulette, Madison, survive Mr. Hallock. He leaves five grand children. Funeral services will be held at 'o'clock Friday afternoon at the Me Auley Funeral home with the Rev William Galbreth in charge. Buria will be in ElmwooU. State Board Has Right . to Alter Tax Valuation Any Time,. Court Rule DES MOINES, Feb. 17. .V--Th State board of assessment and re ·view has the right .at any time t alter the tax valuation of property the supreme court ruled today. The opinion was handed down i a case appealed by the Webstc county board of supervisors. Th lower court had ordered the Web ster county board to comply wit the state board's order for reduction of the valuation of Otbo townshi] real estate.?10 an acre. WODEN BEATS DIAMOND BREAD WODEN, Feb. 17.--The Wode: independents defeated th'e Diamon Bread five of Mason City Monda, evening 37-35. Woden was leadinj at the half 19 to 17. Medole of Wo den was nigh man with 20 points Lennan took runnerup honors wit] 13 points. Murr of Woden gaine. 10 points and Costello and Isaacson divided honors with 8 points each. CRESCO BEATS WAUKON 31-31. CRESCO, Feb. 17.--WauJcon de feated Cresco by a score of 31 to 21 in a spirited game of high schoo basketball on the Cresco floor Mon day night. Lcmrae starred for Waukon will: 12 points, while Cresco's best man was Polivka with 8 points. The referee was Billings of Simpson. This game was scheduled for an earlier date but was postponed until Waukon was reinstated. HUMBOLDT COUNTY At Bode. FIRST ROUND. Bradgate 43, Thor 23. Ottosen 30, Bode 5. Gilmore City, bye. Renwick, bye. SEMIFINAL ROUND. Gilmore City fig, Brudgate 24. Ottosen 29, Rcmvick 15. FINAL ROUND. Otfosen 33, GJlrnore City 25. CONSOLATION FINAL. Bradgate GO, Kenwick 21. SPORT CALENDAR Feb. 17.--Mason City Junior college five at Iowa Falls. Feb. 18.--City league basketball it the Y. M. C. A. Feb. IS--Sacred Heart vs. Jo- hawks at St. Joseph court. Feb. 18--K. C. Athletic club box- ng show. Feb. 20--Charles City vs. Mason City high school cagers at high chool gymnasium. Feb. 20--Semi-Pro tournament at '. M. Feb. 20--Mason City Junior col- ege at Emmetsburg. Feb. 21--Semi-Pro tournament at '. M. BOYETTE INJURED AT ST. ANSGAK KENSETT, Feb. 17---Joseph Boyette and Otto Brunsvold, two o.f Kensett's best- basketball players, were hurt on the floor at St. Ansar. Boyette received a badly sprained ankle and will be laid up 'or some time. SWINE GET OFF TO SLOW START Hog Sellers Demand That High Prices Be Kept Steady. CHICAGO, Feb. 17. (-TI--Trading in cattle and lambs opened on a steady basis in the early rounds today, but buying was confined to the upper crust of the supplies, for which there was a moderate shipper outlet. Hogs, however, had the slowest opening market in several days and almost nothing was accomplished in the first few hours. Sellers demanded that.the 10-15c higher prices obtained yesterday be paid again but neither packers nor order buyers were active. To show how they felt about the hog situation, local buyers offered an even $7 for choice 240 Ib. medium weights, which sold as high as $7.35 the day before. The best lights were held at 57.90 and better, without a bid. Supplies at the 11 markets were $118,200 against 110,800 a week ago, a bulge of 8,000 which could scarcely be afforded. Disregarding the half-fat steers selling at 58 and down, cattle buyers came out after any kind that carried some finish, and were prepared to pay as much as the advance of yesterday required. The few good steers on sale were held at around S10@ll. Fat cows and cutters also were in good shape. The 11 markets had 32,600 head, against 35,000 a week ago. Hoping that the late broadening of demand yesterday would carry over into today, holders of fat Iambs .priced their best 85-90 Ib. kins at .58.75 to 58.90; buying started at 58.50 to $8.75, however, and many loads of 95 Ib. kinds were disposed of at that figure as the market developed later. Plain sorts remained unsold in the forenoon. Hog3 closed 1S-25C lower on weight* he- low 250 IDS., others fully lOc lower, Gallic f i n i s h e d mostly steady and aheep also steady. Local Hogs MASON CITY, Feb. 17.--Best sorted lights, ISO to 230 Iba., $6.80; best medium weight butchers, 240 to 260 Ibs., $6.30; best heavy butchers, 27Q to 300 Ibs., S6.00; best prime heavy butchers, 310 to 350 Ibs., 55.80; best packing sows, 300 to 350 Ibs., $5.40; best heavy sows, 360 to 400 Ibs., S5.20. ALEXANDER BEATS GAI/T 44-G ALEXANDER, Feb. 17.--Alex- .nder high school boys' basketball team easily defeated Gait 44 to G. The score at half time was-17 to 2 n the winners' favor. Dunn, forward, and Bohlen, center, were the offensive stars for Alexander. Rodemeyer displayed a tight defensive ;ame. Clark, forward for Gait, ooked best. In a curtain raiser Gait junior hign defeated Alexander juniors 9 to 7. ROCK FALLS GAME NETS S2B FOR, CHARITY. ROCK FALLS, Feb. 17.--The benefit basketball games played at the gymnasium between the Rock Falls Bears and the Mason City Diamond Bread teams, · and the Rock Falls Eagles and Hanlontown dents netted $26. Indepen- LAWLER BASKETBALL TEAM TO PLAY AT TOURNAMENT. LAWLER, Feb. 17.--Supt. Kellogg has entered the . Lawler high school basketball squad in the sectional tournament which will be played at Charles City the first week in March. Lawler will play Otranto in the first round of the tournament and i£ victorious the team will meet the fast team from Rudd. NASHUA DEFEATS JANESVILLE 33-28 NASHUA, Feb. 17.--The Nashua independents defeated the Janesvillt independents 33 to 28 at Nashua Monday evening. Janesville waa leading at the half 18 to 16. R Briner was high man for Janesvillo with 6 field goals; Miliigan was high for Nashua with 5 field goals and a free throw. Nashua will play the Gilkerson Union Giants Feb. 2S Early Bird Chapter. BATAVIA, 111.--The "Earlj Birds,".Chapter No. 1 of the state of Illinois, an organization to be composed only of those members of the American Legion who pay their dues early in the fiscal year of the Legion, between Oct. 20 and Jan. 1 was formed at a recent meeting of all post membership chairmen of the Kane county council. Is Manager at Hampton. CHAPIN, Feb. 17.--Karl Kails, who has been employed here in the Farmers elevator' for almost five years, accepted a job with the Farmers elevator company at Hampton and started his work Monday morning. Mr. Kaus tfoes not plan on taking his family from here until later. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK. CHICAGO. Feb. IT. (.11-- TJ. S. deportment of agriculture -HOGS 26.000: 4.000 direct; slow; Hellt weights lo-lfic lower; heavies weak to lOc. ow-er; packing sows steady; top S7.90; bulk 140-200 Iba. S7.60?i'7.80; 210-320 Iba. SG.40'S' r.OO; pigs 56. 75-rT 7.50; packini; sows $5.75 ©6.25. Light llBht. good and choice 110-1GO 05. $7.65® 7. 90; light welBht 160-200 lb«. S7.60Si-7.00; medium weight 200-250 Ibs. S0.75ffl7.80; heavy weight 250-350 Ilis. SG.35 ·ft'G.90; packing sows, medium and good 275- Ibs. S5.G5@G.2r: slaughter pigs, good and choice 100-130 Ibs. SG. 75® 7.75. CATTLE 8,000; calves 2.000; shippers making the market on weighty steers; pack- ug steady prices: most early sales better ;rades J9.25S7'10.50; top 511; very slou- on ight steers: undertone weak to 25c lower; she stock easy. Slaughter cattle and vcalers; "leers, goon and choice, 600-900 Ibs. SS.GOCSi 11.75: 900-1100 Ibs. S8. 75812; 1100-1300 Ibs. 2; 1300-1500 Iba. common anil medium 600-1300 IJi3. SS.nO'BO: heifers, good and choice 550-S50 ths. S7©'10; common and medium S5.5Qf5i7.7.5; cowa, good and choice S4.50'3'6.SO; common and medium 53.50o.tf ·1.50; low cutler and cutter S2.75®3.75: bulls (yearlings excluded) good, and choice (beef) $4.75®G; cutter to medium S-itT4.7fi; vealers (milk f e d ) good and choice JS.ou't? 11; medium S7^j8.50; cull and common S5tf£ 7; stocker and feeder cattle: steers, good I choice 500-1050 Ibs. S7(JJ | S.50; common and medium 54.75O7. SHEEP 15,000; mostly steady; few choice lamh.s lOc higher: bulk to rackers early 58.25 fia.50; top SO.00 paid hy city butchers; fat native ewes S4.00y'4.7rj; slaughter aheep and lamhs, lambs SO Ihs. down Rood and choice SS.OOSi9.10; medium $T.OO®8,00; 31-1(10 Ibs. medium to choice S6.155J9.00: all weights common S6.00ir7.00; ewes 60-150 Ibs. medium to choice S3.25fij 4.75- all \vciphts cul' and common 52.00^3.75: f e e d i n g lamhs Co- 75 Ihs. good and choice 37.75^8.25. / OMAHA. LIVESTOCK. OMAHA, Feb. 17. (.'D--U. S. department of agriculture--HOGS 30.000; alow, mostly 15-2.1c lower; medium and strong weight butchers show- ins most decline: top 57.30 on 170-180 Ib. lights; early snlos 170-200 |b. lights S6.00S 7.25; 200-210 Ib. butchera SO.50if6.00; 2-ie 280 Ib. averages S6.15frG.50; bidding 56 6.15 on 230-310 Ib. butchers; packing sows $5.50ft 3-65; average, cost MoXday 56.61 weight 250. CATTI.K 8,000: fed steers and yearlings filow and steady tp weak; other killing classes steady; stockcrs and feeders scarce steady; fed steers nnd Yearlings mostly S7ii 8.75: light steers 50.50: weighty steers held higher; one load choice 1.400 Ib. weights sole to arrive at S10.25; heifers mostly S5.75S7 beef cows S1S/-5.25; cutter grades S3'i53.75 medium bulls 53.75ff'I: practical top vealerb 58; odd head 58.505] 9; stockers and feeders S.mrilS. SHF.KP 10.000: lambs steady to 25c high «r; sheep steady; early sales fed wooleii lambs S8ff8.35: top 58.50 for choice 70 In. weights; no choice ewes Included: mixed fat and feeding lambs to dealers $8S8.30. Legion Given Home. HOOD RIVER, Ore.--The school hoard here recently turned over to Post 22 of the American Legion, the Pleasant View school building to be used by the post as a home. The - -· K,.!!,:,,,, ».-,, _ x i T,. _ ..,,,. i - ti. I rfOfiS Ifl.OOO. 27S hilled thru, slow, e n r l y building: has not been used since the f B l c , 16(1 . 10() ,,,. m ,, chcr , lfl sh ,p pcr , mostly rcction Of a new £ChOOj building. f. 10-lSc lower; jiacjjcrs blii'llnn fully 25c lav SOUTH ST. PACT. LIVESTOCK. SOUTH ST. PAUL. Feb. 17. I.P)--U. department of agriculture--i- CATTLE 1.800; opening slow; mile done, early undertone weak; steers and yearlings predominating: bulk kinds salable around SC.SOJrS: few cars matured, offerings held around SS.BOffj S.TIi: beef cows largely { 4.SO: butcher heifers 5. r »1i6.25; yearlings to $7.50: colters S3.30 down; practical toj medium grade hulls $4.25: feeders and stackers showing no change. Calves 2,000; vealers fully steady: good grades largely SS.50; choice kinds mostly 510.50; few to sll. HOfis 11,000; unevenly 10-25C lower, averaging around I5e. lower; hotter 150-200 Ih. weights »78.7.2S: top 57.2S; most 200-241! Ih. weights S(i.50ff7; hulk 250-325 In, weights Sfif?G.25; sows mostly SS.SSfrS.SO; hetter 100-110 Ib. weights I7.25W7.7S; average cost Monday SB.67, weight 233. SnKEP 2,000: asking unevenly higher on fat lamhs; t a l k i n g about steady; no early action; asking upward to {8.40 or better on choice fed westerns; bidding mostly SS; I n l e Monday several cars averaging 05 pounds S3 SIOI'X OITV MVKSTOCK. SIOUX CITY, Feh. 17. (,!)--U. S. department of agriculture--· CATTLE 3,000. calves 200: slow, heller grade beef steers and yearling* around steady: others dull and weak: other k i l l i n g classes l l l t l e changed; stockcm and feeder. 1 dull, weak; load pood 1.385 Ib. bullocks S10; scattering Kales ;8.50ft 0.50; bulk short feds $7.7,") d o w n ; heavy fed heifers up lo $7; most heef cows $3.75^-4.50: select vealers for weightier kinds; sows steady to lOc lower; stock pigs unchanged; most 160-190 Ib. weights JO.BO®7.15; top S7.25; 200-220 Ib. weights 56.65g'7; '230-250 Ib. weights 56.25 ^o.60; 260-280 )b. weights S636.35: 290 Ibs. up {5.9036.10; packing sows largely 55.50 @5.G5; few smooth lights to 55.75. · SHEEP 4,500, fat lambs around 15c higher to/shippers; load around 80 Ib. choice fed wooled lambs S8.50; aged sheep scarce, quoted f i r m ; choice feeding lambs steady. 58. KANSAS 4,'ITV LIVESTOCK. KANSAS CITY, Feb. 17. (.Tl -- U. S. de partmcnt of agriculture -- " HOGS 4,500: 70 direct; steady lo 150. lower on 230 Ibs. down; heavier weights dull: top S7.60 on sorted 150-180 Ibs.: good and choice 140-180 Ibs. S7.20®7.60: 180-200 Ibs. 57.15® 7.GO; 200-220 Ibs. S7©7.50: 220-250 Ibs. S0.501J.7.35: 250-280 Ibs. S8.30ffG.75: 290350 Iba. 50,15® 6. -10: packing sows 275-500 Ibs. 55.35iiG.10 ; stacit pigs, good and choice 70-130 Ibs. 56.5067. CATT1.K 0,000; calves 700; killing classes opening sleady; stockers and f'lders unchanged; good heavy steers 5/-(J). Sleers, good and choice 600-1100 Ibs. S7.50®11.25; 1100-1300 Ihs. S7.755fll.25; 1300-1600 Ibs. S8fa'11.25: common and medium GOO Ibs. up S56T8; heifers, good and choice 550-350 Ibs. 1 S6.50'u 9.50; "common and medium 550-S50 Ihs. $4. 25ft G. 75; cows, good and choice $4.50 rfTfi: common and medium 53. 505? 4. 50; low cutter and cutter 52. 50^3.50: vealers (milk fed) medium to choice 55.50179; cull and common 53.50-55.50: stocker and feeder steers, good and choice (all weights) S6.25ff? S.50: common and medium (all weights) 54 SHEEP 13.000; opening sales killing classes fully steady; best fed lambs held above 58.35. Lambs, good and choice 90 Ibs. down $7.25©8.30; medium 90 Ibs. down 56.25© 7.25: common, all weights S5fJG.25; ewes, medium to choice 150 Ibs. down 534T4.50. LIVESTOCK FOHECAST. CHICAGO, Feb. 17. (/1--Official e s t i m a t ed receipts tomorrow: Cattle, 9.000; hogs 30,000: sheep. 12.000. LIVESTOCK FORECAST CHICAGO. Feh. 17.--Estimated receipt: for hogs, 32,000: cattle, 8.000: sheep, 11. 000. Representative Sales CHICAGO, saloft selected agriculture-Steers- 21 17 82 19 20 1281 1480 13CO 1040 12l!fi 1050 1J.17 103:1 871 Feb. 17. (.T)--Representative by the U. S. d e p a r t m e n t of CATTI.K. Heifers-- ll.ui" 31 l().7o 31 10.40 12 io.no n Native 01 125 57 ir,9 22.1 If.S 113 VI 19 18 32 111 Lambd- 80 S2 91) 8S Mi cit OB OS G! 05 59 , 9.75 CiH 9.10 13 S.7r» 11 S.3S 12 7.7. r » 0 7.IJI) fi.flrt S I I K K I ' . Ver! We 125 750 760 75S 812 114(1 10.10 S3S 790 s.sr 8.7.' S.G.I S.fiO 800 K.GO ISO 2 I S 8. SO s.ar 8.00 10 7.7f :I5 7.50 2 7.00 7 . iior.s. Fat Ew. IS ii e a vy weight-- t)S 51 S.T Mil 27U iO 211 .tedium-1 24S 05 23.', 3 22S 1 219 2 211 18 202 6.35 B.-10 R.50 G.55 6.fill 6.70 6.80 82 B3 B.US -7.05 7.ir 7.35 7.4.1 7.fiu sterns- SB 90 92 97 120 137 152 140 Ififi Wulghla 195 1S7 182 Light L i K h t s -.155 151 17 32 8.75 7.35 C.7S 4. CO 3.35 3.00 9.00 8.75 S.60 8.50 8.25 4.75 4.50 4.25 4.00 3.75 7.7U 7.75 7.S5 7.90 7.311 7.75 7.70 Hog Markets By THE ASSOCIATED I'UF.SS Hog prices at Iowa markets Tuesday: C E U A B RAPIDS--Prime hogs: Mediums ;6®6.60;' heavies Sii.GOtge; lights so.70?f 7.0, 1 ).- packers SS.10ifff.40. 1ES MOINF.S--1.200: 5c to lOc lower; prime lights S6.75'(i'7.20; prime mediums S6.40JT6.85: prime heavies 55.7536.45; good packers 55.2511 5,83. OTTCMWA-- lie lower; 120-lTiO Ibs. 54.70; 150-170 Ibs. SG.10: 170-220 Ibs. S8.S5; 220- 2GO Ibs. SB.40: 260-300 Ibs. SG.10; 300-350 bs. S5.80; over 350 Ibs. 5-1.50; good packers S5.30: fair packers $4.30. WATERLOO--Prime hogs 5G.50®6.00; mediums sa.QO'jTO.SO; heavies SS.SO-tiG; packers S4.BOtfi 5.40. ' COMBINED HOC. RECKIl'TS. DES MOINES, Feb. 17. 1/T'l--U. S, department of agriculture-Combined hog receipts at 23 concentration yards and 7 packing plants located In interior Iowa and southern Minnesota for the 21 hour period ended at 10 n. m. today were 21.000 compared with 17.100 a week ago, Mostly weak to lOc lower, some stations 10-20C loiver: nj/irkelinr f.iirlv heavy, bulk ol 170-230 Ibs. tii.60@T.10; choice 170-190 Ib. weights $7.25: 240-2SO Ibs. mostly SO© 6.50; big weight hulcliers rnnging clown to S5.75. Quotallona for good and choice: Light lights. 140-160 Ihs. si.r0ji'7.2r; light weights, ISO-ISO Ihs. SB.05^7.25; 1SO-200 Ihs. SB.65«7:7.2Ii; medium weights. 200-220 Ihs. SB.6. r jfi.7.15: 220-250 Ihs. . SB.15^? 6.90: heavy weights. 2fiO-2QO Ibs. sGTr'O 50; 2903.10 Ibs. Sn.75fflG.la. Good packing sows. 27r-3T0 Ibs. $. F i.3G'tT 5.75: 350-425 Ibs. SM.Vii B.M: 425-550 Iba. £4.851!; 5.25. GRAINS ADVANCE IN LATE TRADING Increase in Shipping Demand for Corn Leads to . Uptu urns. CHICAGO, Feb. 17. (.T)-- Enlarged shipping demand for corn here and in the southwest led to lata upturns of .grain prices today. Country offerings of corn showed a falling-off in volume. A renewal of adverse weather affecting wheat crops in France was also a strengthening factor. Corn closed unsettled. U t i l i s e advance May old GSii'65!ic: July, fic«i@=ie; wheat unchanged to *;c higher. May old 82'4*f- c. July 6S?ic. oats l;c off lo ?ic up, ani provisions declined at the last \vith hogs and finished unchanged lo lOc lower. Corn primary receipts were 903,000 bushels. a week ago 841,000 and a year ago 1.272.000. At one stage, corn about equaled yesterday's bottom price level, which was but little above the low record of the present season. Profit taking, tho, by recent speculative sellers lea to new upturns. CASH CHAIN. CHICAGO, Feb. 17. (.Tl-- Wheat. No. 1 hard 79Vlc: No. 2 hard 70fJ79'Sc: No. 1 northern spring 784;5?79Uc: No. 2 dark northern 79 Vic. Corn, No. 3 mixed 61',-ic: No. 3 mixed OOc; No. ·{ mixed SgfrOSlic; No. 5 mixed 57c: No. 3 yellow 59fi Sic: No. yellow 58 riin'Jc: No. 5 yellow ,-7 Vt fiHic: No. 0 yellow 5ri%f5r.cc: No. 2 white 6ic: No. 3 white HI «tC3c; No. 4 white SOifelc: No. 5 white .17 ft 53c. Oats, No. t white 32=;c; Nn. 2 \vlute 32';. WMc: No. 3 white U l ' i c ; No. 4 while 29 C'J30-ic. Timothy seed SS.7Sff.tt. Clover seed S13'ii 1 20.75. Lard SS.02; ribs $10.75: bcllips SJO. MASON CITY GRAIN MASON CITY, Feb. 17.-Barley ?,sc Oats 23c Shelled corn. No. 4 1 Ear corn 40c GrainFutuves TI'ESDAV (SUAIN CI.OSK CHICAGO, Feb. 17. CORN -Mar. old . . May liiljh. old. J u l y Sept. . . . . WHEAT-old. liar. May nev old... new.. July Sept OATS -Mar. old/.. May o l d . . . n e w . . July Sept RYF-Mar. old. .. new .. May o l d . . . new. . July Sept. LAUD-Mar Mav . . July BELLIES-May .. July . .39 V, . .ll'.i Mas- CORN -Mar. old new.. .. May old new July Sept. WHEAT-Mar. o l d . ... n e w . . . . old. n e w . . . J u l y Sept OATS-Mar. o l d . . . . new. .. May o l d . . . . new. .. July Scpl H Y K -Mar. old. .,. new. .. old. ... n e w . . . July Sept L A R D -- ilar May July BELLIES -[ May I July GRAIN" OPEN CHICAGO. K»li. Close Close Yr. Ago. Yes'd-y. .89% .31 i. .01 i.iovi 1.21Vt .82' 1 .83U Mny *.!·'-- Close. .65 . f » 5 ' i .fifv-; .CBS .73% .82!i .8.1 VI .32',; .32 H .42V! .41?! .42% 8.02 -S.20 8.32 10. SO 10.70 17. l.Tl Open -IH'.f, .79 '.I .73'.;, .821(1 .«: U .39 .32 .321.4 noo CHICAGO, Feh. 17. (.PI--Hog f u t u r e s : Grade O f f e r e d Hid LIGHTS-Feh :.7.SO March 7.00 ·iAprll 9.50 May ...: 9.50 MEDIUMS -Feh 7.50 (i.75 MISCELLANEOUS .MINNEAPOLIS FLOUR MINNEAPOLIS, Fell. 17. l.-l'l--Flour ilnclmngcil: shipments 45,008. Bran 515.005T 1 15.50; standard middlings 3H.ttHffH.50. 1'OTATO MARKET. CHICAGO, Feb.-17. .T',--U. S. department of agriculture-, Potatoes, 111, on track 276. total U. 9. shipments 7-16; about steady trading fair; sacked per cwt.. Wisconsin round u-hlte Il.;iO 5fl.3.%: row Sl.M; ungraded Sl.lO'rM.20; Idaho russets No. 1, mostly SI.SO, few si.flB ft 1.65; No. 2. Sl.20ifrl.25, rcw Sl.Mrfi j.35; Colorado McClurM branded 51.701? 1.75, few- fine higher. I I A V MARKET. CHICAGO, Feb. 17. I.T)--Hay 25 curs, unchanged. NEW VOBK SUOAH. NE WYORK. Feh. 17.I.TI--Raw sufear nn- chanRcd at 3.32c for spots; raw futures net unchanged; refined unchanged at 4.ROc for f i n e g r a n u l a t e d . TOLKDO SKF.nS. TOl-Kno, Feh. 17. (.-TC--Seed u n c h a n g e d . Will Sponsor Scouts. WAHOO, Nebr.--The local post of the American Legion recently decided to sponsor Boy Scout activities this year. Superintendent Improves. OTRANTO--Superintendent M. Crawl is improving slowly. He ia able to ait up part of the time. . .827 · .SI 7 : .10.or, .11.10 .11.3L! .13.7D . H . O O S.12 8.2.5 8.-10 10.GT, 10.70 JIINNKAl'OMS (1IIA1.V. MINNEAPOLIS. Feb. 17. (.D-Wheat-101 cars compared to 153 a year aco; mar. let .»c lower. Cash No. 1 northern and No. I dark northern 12. 13. 14 and 15 per cenl T3!4Sr77!tc; No. 1 dark hard Montana H per cent and to a r r i v e 71!ift'73',c; No. 1 nmlier durum 72'.J fi 70'.ic; No. 2 a m h c r (tunim 69H.-[i 73'^c: No. 1 red d u r u m fil'.ic; -May 7614C: July 71^c: September 667,c. Corn--No. 3 yellow Kt!ff 56c. Oats--No. 3 white 28y S'29-yc. KANSAS C1TV OKA:.N. K A N S A S CITY. Fob. 17. (.VI--Wheat--113 .car.i; tone tinchangeri; No. 2 d a r k hard ROVic; No. 3 nominally 88-iT70Ac; No. '2 hard O9.ff70c; No. 3. 68fc6S',ic; No. 2 reil 121jc; No. 3 nominally 701r.fr'71 v,c. Corn--90 cars; tone unchanged to 1C h l R h . er; No. 2 white SSUlS'SSvlc: No. 3. 52 g T 4 ^ c ; No. 2 yellow - r i4^;'q ,^5v;c; No. 3, M'.ift Ti-tc: No. 2 mixe[| nominally 52Ut'' O.H4C; No. 3. 50riT52c. Oals--12 cars; tone unchanged lo Uc lower; No. 2 white 34c; No. 3. 32'.4S33c. OMAHA OI1AI.V. O M A H A . Feh. 17. M'l--Wheat--Hard No' 1, G S l i I i 7 0 c r No. 2. fiSKilfiOi:; northern spring No. ,1, 6(l*,tt:: d u r u m , smutty Ny. 3, C3c: mixed No. 1, KBlic Corn--White No. 3. r,2',i fi Me, No. 4. 52c; yellow No. 1, M ' i f i M c ; No. 2. .-i3V.fi .Vic- No. 3. 52'M53i.;c; mixed No. 2. 52".c-~No. ,1, 5Ui-.'.l'ic. Oats--While Xo. 2, 31c; No. 3. 30a30VjC. HIDES Quotations turnl.sherf tty VVoir Bros. 308 Fifth street southwnnt. Horse hidea S1.75-S2.00 Cured beef hides ^ c Green bee£ bides .3c Brackey Receives Record Price LAKE MILLS. Feh. 17.--A. 'o Brackey, who lives three miles south of Lake Mills, and who has one of the best herds of Duroc Jersey hogs in the west, sold three of his top herd sows to the Lnuxmont Farms, Wrightsville. Pa. Mr Brackey received a record price for the year. Market Notes BY TICKER The year of 1930 waa one of good earnings and consistent expansion for tha can Industry It was revealed In the annual reports made public Monday by the two principal agencies Jn this iieltl, American Can company and Continental Can company. Both reported slightly greater earnings a share than In t h e previous year, and American Can revealed Hie best,sales volume In its history. ' ' A net Income of 522.883,331 was rported by American Can, equivalent after preferred dividends to $8.03 a share on 2,473.- 9DS common shares outstanding. Tills compares with a net of $22,724,802, equivalent after preferred dividends to 5B-02 a shure for the common stock In 1929. EMPLOYMENT SITCATION SHCHV1XG IMI'UOVKMENT Encouraging signs In the I n d u s t r i a l employment situation are disclosed Jn a synopsis of conditions the country over in the industrial employment information bulletin Issued^ Monday by the department of labor. The bulletin says reports received In January- revealed an Improvement In Ihe industrial employment conditions. While this Improvement was 'ellynl, it is believed that the 'low level of operations Jia,s passed, and that f u r t h e r Improvement can be expected in the next few weeks. 1'KMCK ANIJ FORD MAKKS GOOI SHOWING Pentck and Ford has been umler accumulation hy Interests who believe the $1 dividend will be increased ]n the not distant future. One of the leading manufacturers of molasses, corn syrups and allied products, the company la expected to report an increase In earnings for Tast year as compared with the 53.97 a share earned on the 424.965 shares of common stock after preferred dividend requirements in the preced-/ ing year. Penlck earned 52,98 a share In. the first nine months of 3930 as compared w i t h 52,97 a share In the like perloj of 1029. STK WA K'IMVA H X E U l.V GOOD POSITION An improvement in the liquid posHIon of the Stewart-Warner corporation \?as effected In 1930, despite *the sharp reduction In net earnings, the pamphlet report discloses. This .statement revealed no change from tho preliminary report ot net earnings of SLUG!!.279, equal to 93 cents a share on the ouistandlnK stock, as compared with $G,838,038, or S3.37 a share, in 19U9. Current assets as of Due. 31, 1930, totaled 511.352,804, i n c l u d i n g 52.62C,07C- cash ami $1.211.119 United Stales government nm| municipal securities and bank acceptances, against current liabilities of $1,170,800. A - y e a r earlier current assets agxregatecl $14, S91.GOG, Including Sl.604.G8G- cash and $1,~ 005.G81 liquid securities, aa airainst current labilities of S2.517,971. CATKttI'ILI*A u TR A CTOIt VI' 30 1'OINTS Another bullish demonstration in Caterpillar Tractor carried Ihe stock up sharply to a new hl$;h on the movement where it was up close to 30 points from the aH-timo Inw established only last December. Forced liquidation severul weeks ago had a depressing effect but this has been cleaned up, it is understood, and apparently this reflects the ea?e with which Ihe shares liave recovered. Estimates in financial circles are that around 52 a share will be earned for the first three months of this year and this has strengthened the belief of an incrcaso in the dividend rate later In the year. STOCK MARKET IN LIQUIDATION Bullish Activity in Rapidly Moving Issues Acts as Smoke Screen. NEW YORK, Feb. 17. (.VI--Despite a smoke screen of bullish activity in the fast-moving issues, the stock market encountered substantial liquidation today, and after midday the trend turned unmistakably downward. The market fluctuated widely during- the morning, and several issues were .pushed up. 4 to 7 poinlc but the so-cnlled pivotal shares were heavily sold a point or two above yesterday's final levels, and by midday slid off to show losses of a point or two. Issues selling a point or two under the preceding day's closing levels included American Can, American Telephone, International Telephone, General Electric, General Motors, Westinghouse Electric, Electric Power and Light, North American. Loews and du Pont. Early advances of 3 to 7 points in Allied Chemical, Byers, Case, Johns Manville, Worth- rugton and Vanadium were lost, wholly or in part. Auburn converted an advance of 6 points into a loss of greater extent. U. S. Steel advanced nearly 2 points, and Bethlehem nearly 3, then reacted. The former was pushed up to its best level of the movement several times. The churning about of the list resulted in a heavy turnover, but it took, higher prices to bring out any larfge volume of selling;. OfferimjE lightened when prices dioned under yesterday's final prices. The Eeilinj- appeared to be a combination oC profit taking-, bear selling, and liquidation which had been deferred for better prices. LAMSON BROTHERS GRAIN LETTER CHICAGO, Feb. 17.-WHEAT--A better tone to for- gn markets and to the news from abroad easily offset a little more rain in parts of the winter wheat belt. Our market waa firm until late in the session wherrWinnipegr weakened and reports came in of a decline in cash wheat at Minneapolis. This however, caused only a fractional reaction here. Steadiness in corn, in the face of bearish sentiment in that market was a supporting influence in wheat. Broom- nail was of opinion that world markets were irifltionced by the recent reduction in the Argentine surplus, together with decreasing European stocks. Continental exports during March w.ere expected to be -heavy. He reported the trade in England as more bullish generally and that Germany was alarmed over rumors of shortage in grain there. German services were to the effect that more grain would be needed, export business was better not so much as to volume taken, as to the tone indicated the cables. The United Kingdom and Germany took some Manitobas today and there were further continental bids somewhat under the market. The exportable surplus from Argentina is now estimated at 166.000,000. Suggest trading position for the present, pending developments. CORN -- A surprising improvement in the cash demand at leading market points was perhaps the principal factor In the strength of corn today.- Our cash market wns higher and sales r a n . u p to 82.000 bushels the largest in some time. Bookings were only 3,000 bushels and nothing- wag heard of corn coming from other terminals. Industrials were reported ns good buyers of all deliveries of oats at Winnipeg, sending prices there up rather sharply. Kansas City reported the most active cash market in some time. Buyers there were competing for the offerings, most of them being anxious to procure the corn before unfavorable weather for marketing causes a reduction in country offerings. Liverpool due unchanged. Produce MASON CITY, Feb. 17.-Cash Quotations tty E, G. Mnrs«. EGGS Eggs (current receipts) I0c POULTRY Stoprs .-. 1?,c Leghorns, spring lie Heavy hens, 4Vfe Ibs 13c Light hens lOc Old cocks, heavy 8c Ducks Be Geese 7r Mcrohnnts Quotntlnnn. Eggs, in trade 12c Eggs, cpsh lOc Butter, Plymouth 36c Butter, Clear Lake 32c Butter. State Brand 3rp Butter, dairy 30c Potfttoes 40c and 50c a peck C I I I C A O O . Feh. 17. 1.11-- Poultry--Alive 28 tnicks; u f a d y : fowls ]!V;'iJ22r; n p r l n ^ 2fic: No. 2, ir»c; roosters l. r j',^c; turkeys 2.1c · d u c K s 23c: peere I3e. Billler 13.651: f i r m : creamery extra? 9? srore) 27 :1 ii:; · ' - ntlardfl (90 score rnrlr.tjO S? 1 ^; exlrn fir.sts (DD-91 ffrorc) 2r,\4'Ti27c; firsts (BR-fiD «core» 2r, 1 i''(2fic; leconds (gfi- 87 score! 24 Si 2.| Tic. Etrca 17.736; atcady; prices unchanged. STOCK LIST NEW YOTIK STOCKS. NEW YORIC. Feb. 17 (.Tl-- i'lnnl Quotations. A i r Reduu OS 14 Johns Itanv 70 Al Cli t Dye 163 Kelvlnator lli-i Allis Chal Mfg 35-i Kennecolt 26M. Am Cati Am Car i Fdy 33; Am Coml Al 1.1!!* Am For Pow 39 Am Inll · l!l«; Am Loco Am Pow 4 r, Am Had st San 18 Am Roll Mill 32 Am Sm Ref SO Am Steel Fdrs 28 Am Sug Rer A T i T Am 'Fob B Anr Wat Wks A!;:;(;onda Arm of 111 B A t c n i s r j n All Ref Ai:hi;r!i Avi-illou Corp B O B a i n ^ d a l L A Oendix A v P.st!l SI Bord en Uort: ^Varn Briggs Burr Add Cal llecla Can Dry Can Pac Case Kresge Kroger Lehlgh P C B 25 a . 132 116' 518 199 "1 ', Loew's Loose Wiles Lorillard Louis G E A 307; 17 fa 8S S8Ti 52 Mack Math A l k a l i May D S McK Roh Mix Sea .Oil MM Cotit Oil M K T Mont Ward 231; Mot Wheel I7»i Na;h 34 Nat Bis ' SO Nat Ca. Reg A 34-i 40V, 25"; 31 14 VI 1414 27 Cerro de Paaco 25 Ches O Chic Gt w Chic Gt w pf C N W C R 1 P Chrysler Coca Cola : Col Fuel t Ir Col G t K Chi M i l St P Chi Mil SI P pf fol flrapho Comwlth Ho Cnnsoleum Consol Gas ·"\tnll Can Tonll Ins i^ontl Mot Prod 188?i N a t Dairy 4 ' i N'at I.iU'l S'-^s Nat Pow L 13 Nat Tea 21's N Y Central : 60 NY Nil t H 72Vf No Am No Pac Otis St Pac G 4 E Packard · Para Pub Pathe Penlck t Ford Penn Phil Pet Pills FI Proc Gam Pub Ferv N J Pullm; n Radio Rad K O Rem Rand Reo l a ' » Rep Stl «J) Key Toh B Roy D u t c h St I. San F Sears 110',4 39 4 19 '.4 62 13S S2T1 17-, 21 Curb Market f ' o r n r m l u h v "iirtiss Wr Oeerfi pfd ^ r u y Inc !"u Pont '·'.".slman Ml Pow t I, J ' t m P t i l t Ker 49 81 ', NEW YORK, FCI. 17. l.Tl-- A success lull of rallies anil declines kept the curl; mar- Ket s course Irregular today. Operations fur tile aiivnnce in the enrty dealings Drill ;· Mmnklini; ot neiv lilslls. but the Knfns server! ns n cover for rather extensive t i r o l i t - tafcins and tile list lost ita buoyancy. Trading clipped ntonp; at a rapid pace in the f i r s t hour or so when Klectrjc Bond and Share was pushed up more than n n o l n t to the HEW 1931 top c,f 52. Then the momcn- turn slackened and prices he^-an to t a p e r u l i The decline, however, wag slow. Much of (he activity was in utilities. Specialties were somewhat neglected and the oils were unusually dull. Ford of Canada "B" w e n t back to around yesterday's toi.. while the "A" shares held steady. Slock uf the British Ford company eased. There were also moderate offerings of Deere and Aluminum company or America. The market ror the Inactive.-* continued thin. Cities Service sagged to around 20. Many of the IcadlnB oil Issues traded only at Infrequent Intervals. Investment trusts \\ere slishlly heavy Continental Shares Convertible preferred yielded to the omission of the q u a r t e r l y dividend. CsJl money renewed at 2 per cent. Bond Market NEW YORK, Feh. 17. m--The Jack ol Inlying Interest fn linnds was reflected In a ragging maHteL today. Fractional declines embraced "a larpc majority ol domestic investment obligations and about the only display of firmness \\x by issues with a speculative t i n g e such as some of the more prominent convertibles and warrant bonds. Many investors ny^p.irenlty are following a Qolicy of "watchful w a i t i n g " for d e f i n i t e signs of f a i r weather ahead for bonds. Overnight developments bringing new clouds 'o tlic horizon w i t h the prediction of some prominent bankers (hat the treasury department iirobnbly will f i n d It necessary to float a bond issue of a half billion or so this year, tended: to discourage further commitment ft. Unite tl States government securities resumed their decline. Both*Liberties and Lhc long lerm treasury issues felt tlin riepres.i- inp effects of a lopsided market. -Bids were scarce except at comparatively large fractional concessions. CI.OSING BOND QUOTATIONS NEW YORK, Feb. 17. (.11 - U n i t e d States government bonds closed; L i b e r t y 3y f « 101.17. First - J U s 102.22. Fourth 4 ' , B 103.IR. Treasury 4 'i.i 111. FROmTCK CHICAGO. Frb. I". .vi--HKSK f u t u r e s closed: Fresh graded firsts, Feb. ifi";;«: storage packed. April 19',iir. Butter futures closed: Storage standards, Feh. 2 G ^ [ C ; do, March 2Gc. K A N S A S CITY PROIUjCK KANSAS CITY. Feb. IT. (,-fi-- Creamery butler 32c; In large q u f l n t f t f ^ . i 31r. Poultry--Springs 27c: broilers 2Tc. O t h e r produce unchanged. .VBM' VOKK NEW YORK, Feb. 17. i/TJ -- B u t t e r 21.277; firm; creamery, bicher limn extra .10fr30lie; extra (OH score) .IQc; first (SS-91 score* 20 (U 20!-jc. Kggs ^5,109; steady; r e f r i g e r a t o r f i r s t s 13H- ( f f ' H c ; seconds 12^ 13c, JCenrhy and ncnrby western Iiennci'y while. closely selectee! extras 231i^ -^Jc; avei'f*^' extra 22(Tf 22'ic. - Pnultry. dressed. Irregular; (jlri roosters, fresh l-fjTfaOc. Poultry--Live not q u o t e d . Winneshiek Senator Honored at Capital Upon 82nd Birthday DES MOINES, Feb. 17. .V--The Iowa senate took time out today from debating increased inheritance taxes to congratulate Senator W. H. Klemme of Winneshiek county, oldest member of the legislature, on reaching the age of 82. Senator B. M. Stodclard of Woodbury county presented Klemme with a basket of flowers in behalf of his colleagues.. The senate then took a brief recess while Klemme passed cigars. He expressed the wish that nil the members might still be holding office on their eighty-second birthday. '·'. N" US' pfd f i t V,' Kuitar ' i v f : G n i l l 7 1:: N.I 11 10' J9J 1 Shell U ,,!' Simmons Sinclair Skelly So I J uc So Pr Sug So Rail Stand Brds St G E St Oil Cal St Oil N -T St Oil N Y Stew Warn Stone Web · Slude Superior Oil Tex Corp Tex Gulf SUI Tim Roll B Union Caib Un Pac U n i t A i i c U n i t Cig U n i t Corp U S Ind Ale I.I, ! Rub II S Smelt V K Steel - 01 ' IBS 68 0 40 , Gfl 06'1 9-Ti 1SV, 12 U 107" w; 62'.;. 70 4 8 ' k 4S',i 3.T S l ' 201 i.t 31'.* 1-1 20 H-l-H Lgt A 2T B ! 'on i l l Out Irrl H r ; I n i flomti I n t l I£ar Int Nick Can I T T Beatrice Cream 75 Cent Pub Ser A ISM Cities Service 19-i Cout Chic ctls 7«1 i;r I.alies ASrc 2'", Insiill 'ut I n v 4Ti=i K a l z limp 2:1' a ICell Ewitcli 4 ',., f.inliy McNeil 12 Majestic H'hold 4 Vanadium fiS- 1 ^ Wabasli 19 JV Ward Bak A 2 2 - i r ,.i" Warn Fix 1U ijjv W Mary 17*, n i , \^*est Air .14 83 West E Mfg 94:'i -I P. Willys Ov 5H :i'.'. wool worth fii". 55-,' Wrigley 73 up; Yell Tr 12 30 s 'i Young S w 23"; CIllfAGf) STOCKS. CHICAGO, Feh. 17. (.-!).- K n g J-\V -Ulil' Midland Un pf Nat Stand N W Bane Sid Dredging Swift Co Swift Intl U S Gyp.sum Util i Ind Zenith '291, j. .111 SUPPLEMENTARY LIST OF STOCK QUOTATIONS Supplied by n.VMSON BROTHERS AND CO. Mason City Office in Bagley- Beclc Building. Telephone No. 7 NEW YORK STOCKS A P P C 10% Lambert Co Sli Am Cr F 33'- Lia Car C llil'.!. S 5U Math Alkali ^ McK Rob i Nev Cons C 12' Otis Steel ]·!' Am Toh A ZL Arm C B 2/i Baldwin Lo 24 U Briggs M C 191 i Pathe Excg Bur Add M SOU Oil Co 10 Butts C Z l?i Calif Paclc !)0-".' ( Com Credit 19^ Com Solv .19 r ;s Cont Mot 3% Cont Oil Cur Wsrti p Pur Bak C 47»i Reo Grncl O S 1 , , Reo Motors 9Vs Schulte R s r',~ So Cal Edi 50 Stand Brnd IS-^i Vanadium 687 i Davk! Chein 16 ,.. Wabash Ry 191; Krst Natl S 49V. West Mykl IS " Her Cho C 91? :i -- ' - Kpiv r:-)-.-n ll'.. NEW rt Am F P Co 2] Am r,a Kl 7S Ari ftu'i P\v 14 Wrig Jr Co 73 CURB QUOTATIONS 18 , Arc,-'- " TIA 20 " Can !I?.:-noni 3 1 ,'. ConAutMtl 2-10 Defor Radio 4% Dm ant Mot IV, I RiFlcr Kl 4% I KlEd.lrSh 50 FordMoCan 26 ',:, ForclMoEng- 1S% Pox TheatA S-jj ' Visit in Er.tliorvillc. WODEN--Mr. a n d Mrs. Charles Murr and daughter Jean, Mrs. Marv Rusisill nncl son. Floyd and Mr. ami MYs. John Rudisill and family spent Sunday at the A. F. Mnuss home rtt Esthei-ville. HudBMS Humh Oil 6"i Iml Pipe L 20'!:; Niag'Hud 11 ^ Nides-B-Pd 19 % N A Aviat 8 li Pen road Cp 7 7 i S O Ind 341'.'. S O Ky 22 "J TratiscontAT 4 1 ', Unit Gas 10'/, UnLPA 28^ UtilPL 12 Vacuum Oil 64-It _____ ..... uii Mecla Min 'G'.i WalgreenD' 2'''! CEIICAGO STOCKS AlliedMolnd 2!i Hart-Carter 12 AubnrnAnt lSV, BenrfxAviCp 21 '4 Borg-WCp 26% Butler Bros 5% ContChgCp 7% LionsOilFl .. ,,, Morgan Lit 7 T s Nat Lcath TR Nat Stndrd 31 ijj _ . - Parker Pen 22M Chgro Invst 3 Unit Cp n ^ ; Cord Co 9U- U S Gypsm 4 3 ' Gt L Aircft 2"'i UtiiIndPp ~ t v 3rigshy-Grn 4'i USRadTel "8% MINNBArOLIS STOCK FrstBltStCp 22-i MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN HI\RKFT. CASH SALES Flax 149 M-155 i j Two Are Appointed to Academies by Haugen CHARLES CITY, Feb. 37... James Gueffroy has been appointed a student to the United States Naval academy, Annapolis Md and Richard Lohrkc, student at Shalttick Military academy at Fari bault, Minn., to West Point by Con Ricrcman Gilbert N. Hautrcn The Irvtler ia the son of O. A l o h r h c formerly with the Hart-Parr company and now with the Oliver Equipment company in Chicago

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