The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 2, 1936 · Page 14
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March 2, 1936

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, March 2, 1936
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FOURTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 2 1936 HOGS STEADY TO 10 CENTS LOWER $10,60 PAID AS TOP AT CHICAGO Expansion in Receipts Fails to Materialize; Sale of Pork Sluggish. CHICAGO, tffJ--Hog prices were steady to 10 cents off Monday although some bids were 15 to 25 cents lower, weights bejow 230 pounds got the,.best demand and held relatively steady. Sows, however, showed the full 15 to 25 cents decline. The top was $10.60. An expansion in receipts failed to materialize. On the contrary, the market had about 4,000 fewer animals than had been anticipated but this did not bolster demand. The sluggish movement of fresh pork in wholesale markets was believed to be the outstanding: bearish factor. Wholesale pork prices have been cut sharply recently. Trade estimates indicate the smallest supplies of livestock in stockyards history arrived at Chicago during the first half of February. In the case of hogs an im^ provement in hog marketings later in the month when weather moderated did not overcome the early shortage and total receipts during February were the smallest for any month on record except September, 1917. - Cattle got a broad demand Monday and prices were around 25 cents higher, most quotations ruling 50 cents to $1 above a week ago. Best fed steers brought $11.65. She stock shared in the advance. Fat Iambs were 15 to 25 cents up, the extreme top reaching $9.85. Hog Markets MIDWEST HOGS Hog prices at midwest markets Monday: U'ATKItLOO--Hoes steady to 10 cents lower. Good to choice 140-150 Ibs. JS.40ep8.7t); 150-10J lbs r $8,65^8.95; 160-180 Iba. 59.1fl(«l y.45; 180-250 Ibs. $9.40®9.70: 250-270 ibs. $9.2039-30; 270-290 Ibs. S9.05fiil9.35; 290325 Jbs. $8.9Q(?p9.20; 325-350 Iba. S8.7 9.05: packing sows 27.1-350 Ibs. $8.441 $#8.70: 350-425 Ibs. 58.20^8.50; 425-550 Ibs. J8.05 S.3S, CKDA.R BAPIUS--Hogs 150-160 Ibs. J8.65 Si'8.90; 1BO-X70 Iba. 58.903i9.15; 170-180 Ibs. S9.20fu9.-15: 180-220 Ibs. $9.45^9.70; 220230 Ibs. $9,45^8.70; 230-250 IDs. 59.40® 9.05; 250-270 Ibs. $9.20@9.50; 270-290 Iba. S8.20ff'9.35; 290-325 Ibs. $8.95g9.20; 325350 Ibs. $8.8Q@9.15; good packers un- cbiinged. · OXTUMWA---There was no change In the prices for hogs on the local market Irum Saturday's quotations. AUSTIN--Market steady lo lOc lower. Good to choice, 180 to 230 Ibs. J9.35@)9.65; 250 to 290 Ibs. $g.20j9.QO; 290 to 3SO Ibs. $8-95G?-9.25; packing sows, good, 275 to 550 Ibs. f~.85@8.6Q. COMBINED HOG JiECKH'TS .DES MOINES. LT)--U. S. department or Lgriculture-- Combined hog receipts at 20 concentration yards and 9 packing plants located io interior iowa and Southern Minnesota ior the 48 hour period ended at 8 «. m. Monday were 25,200, compared with 30,800 a week ago aud 28,700 a year ago. Moderately active, prices mostly steady, spots 510c higher; heavy weights In instances 5©10c lower than Saturday's average; loading moderate. Quotations follow; Light lights 140 to 160 Ibs., Rood and choice, $5-6(5)9.25; lifiht weights 160 to 380 , $9.15@9.70; ISO to 200 Ibs., $9.45^ 9.95; medium weights 200 lo 220 Ibs., 59.45 16/9.95; 220 to 250 Ibs. S9.45@9.95; heavy -eights 250 lo 290 Ibs., 59.209.SO; 290 lo 350 Ibs.. $S.85£C9.5Q; packing sows 275 to 350 ibs., pood. JAS9.95; 350 lo 425 Ibs., 58.25(fr8.75; 125 to 550 Ibs., ?S.05i8.55. Mason City Livestock MASON CITY--For Ko HOGS Steady. Good light lights 140-160 $8.65-8.9 Good lights ............ I60-1SO S9.05-9.3 Good light butchers 180-250 59.35-9-6 Good med. wt. butchers 250-270 $9.20-9.5 Good med, wt. butchers 270-290 59.10-9.4 Good heavy butchers ... 290-325 S8.9C-9.2 Good heavy butchers ... 325-350 58-80-9.1 Good heavy butchers ... 350-400, 58,55-8.8 Good packing sows 275-350 S8.35-8.6 Good fieavy sows 350-4.25 S8.15-8.41 Good bis hy. sows 426-550 S8.00-8.3l Good big hy. sor.'s 550 and up $7.SO-S.IC tThe above Js a 10:30 truck hog market for good and choice hogs. The difference In price is lor short and long haul hogs.) CATTLE. Steers, good to cfcoice $ 7.75- $.71 Steers, medium to good 5 6.00- 7.50 Steers, fair to medium S 4.50- 6-00 HeLCers, good, to choice 5 5.50- 6.50 Heifers, medium to good 5 4.75- 5.50 Heifers, common to medium «,, $ 4.00- 4.75 Cows, good to choice $ 4.50- 5.25 Cows, fair to sood $ 4.00- 4.50 Cows, cutters ,, $3.25-3.75 Cows,, cannets, S 3,00- 3,25 ' Bulls, heavy ......--* $4.75-5.75 Fulls, light « ,.... $ tf-00- 4.7o Calves, gd. and choice 130-190 ? 7.00- 7- Calves, med. to good 130-190 $ 5.54- 6.50 Calves, Infer, to com, 130-190 $ 5.50 down LAMBS. iLambs, sood to choice .. 70-90 $ 7.50- S.50 Lambs, medium to good $ 6.00- 7.00 Lambs, fair to medium $ 4.50- Common to fair S 4.50 down Yearlings, good to choice 70-90 S 7.00- 9.00 Yearlings, med. to pood 70-90 $ 5.00- 7.01 Yearlings, fair to medium .... 5 4.00- 5.00 Culls , 5 4.00 d Native ewes, good to choice ... S 2.75- 4-00 Cull ewes $ 1.50- 2.50 Sticks $ 1.00- 2.50 Wethers, 2 years old _ $ 6,00- 7.0( Wethers, poor to best 5 4.00- 7.00 Buck larabs 51 less. No dock on lambs. Quotations subject to market fluctuations CHICAGO MVESTOCK (Monday Market) CHICAGO, UP)--U. S. department ol agriculture-- HOGS 16,000; including 3.000 direct steady lo lOc lower than Friday's averagf on weights below 230 Ibs. weights abovi 230 pounds opened around lOc lower, later bids 1525C ol£; sows 15@25c lower; top 310.60; bulk 160 lo 250 Ibs. 510.25$3* 10.50; MO to 160 Ibs. $9.90'10.40; 250 to 300 Ibs $9.70^10.25; sows $S.75@9.10. -CATTLE. 10,000; calves 1,500; market active; generally 25c higher; steers predominating with equality plain; bulk §S@10; r*Jces ruling unevenly 50®Sl mostly SI hrgher than week ago; all she stock getting action; "beef cows and general heifer crop 2-fic higher; most heifers 57 down to 55.50; Hrat around SS; bulls strong and vealers 23c ftrgher; best weighty sausage bulls $6.50; vealers $S@9, a few 59.50; best fed. steers 511.65; heavies $13. **SHEEP 9,000; most classes 15@25c higher; spots up more; early bulk good and choice fed western Iambs $9.50g)9.75 to packers; extreme top to outsiders and city btrtchers 59.85; outstanding 121 lb. ewes _ SIOUX CITV LIVESTOCK.. (Monday Market) J510UX CITY, C-P/--U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE, 2,500; slaughter steers, yearlings and she stock active, fully higher; stackers and feeders 25@50e higher; bulk f«d steers and yearfings $7 down; quality plain: choice absent; car good 775 lb. heif- ccs at S6.S5; few short feds $5.75@6.25; beef cows $4.7505-75; oiilter grades S4@ 4,50; car good. 718 lb, wanned up steers on leedcr account $7-25. ·HOGS, 5,000; fairly active, mostly lOifS 15e higher than Saturday; top. 59.85; bulk hatter 170 to 250 lb. butchers 59.65@9.75: 259 to 290 lb. heavies $9,40@9,65; 340 lb. averages ?9.25: 140 to 170 lb. weights £9.26 6y.75; sows $8.65(0)8.75; feeder pigs up to $9r25. ·SHEEP, 6,000; no early action; undertone steady to strong; best fed western lambs held above 59.25; asking above 55.25 for fed ewes; other classes scarce. day's average with top 5c loiver, laler trade slow; packers bids steady to slightly lower; Setter grades 100 to 235 lb. butchers 59.75© 9.90, top $9.85 sparingly on around 200 lt- weights; few 235 to 270 Jbs. $9.ti5®9.S5; packer bids 59.65 down; desirable 150 to 170 bs. $fl.50@9.9Q; 140 to 160 Ibs. 59.25^9.85; ;ooa light and medium weight sows mostly 58,75, few 58.85, odd lots down to 58.60, average cost Saturday $9.49, weight 239; for the week, cost 59-56, welpht 241; for the month o£ February, cost 59.90, weight 237. CATTLE 5,000; calves 500; slaughter steers and she stock active, mostly 25c higher, instances up more on medlurtt lo good yearlings and hellers; bulls and vealers active and strong; slockers and feeders in light supply, fully 25c higher; bulk fed steers and yearlings $7(^8.50. several loads S8.75@9.50. part load 231" lb. weights $9.75; heifers 55.50(97.25; bulk beef cows ?5(?i6, cutter grades $3.75'4.75; mostly S44.50; bulls 55.25(!i!5.75; few weighty kinds fs.85@6; praclical top vealers 58.50, few $9Qp9.50; stockers and feeder. 1 ; 56.253jt7.75. SHEEP 7.000; receipts include 26 loads fed woolcd, 3 loads ewes, moslly killers; fed wooled lambs fully steady, asking hipher; slaughter ewes stronp lo lOc higher; no feeders sold; fed wooled lambs 59©9.25, bulk held upwards to S9.50; and slightly above; fed ewes up to 55.25. AVER AGE WHEAT VALUES LOWER Optimistic Reports Abou Winter Crop Outlook Are Cause. CHICAGO, UP)--Optimistic reports concerning the domestic winter crop outlook did much to make wheat prices average lower Monday. Texas Panhandle estimates of wheat damage in that region indicated not to exceed 25 per cent, with a probable yield of 35,OOI).OOC bushels. Springfield, 111., advices said a 250 mile trip showed wheat was looking fine. Wheat closed easy, '/s to Vs cent under Saturday's finish, May 99 Ts cents to $1, July 90% to 90% cents, corn Vs. to % cent off, May 60% to 60% cents, oats % to ',i cent down, and provisions unchanged to 10 cents higher. CHICAGO CASH GRAIN. (Monday Market) CHICAGO, fji^Cash wheat. No. Z red S1.05'^; No. 2 hard 51.15%; No. 2 mixed 51.02 »i. Corn, No. S mixed 55c; Ko. 4 yellow 57%® ."ifi^c; No. 5 yellow.SS'^tji'OTc; No. 4 white 59 3 /ic; No. 5 white STt'SS'^c; sample grade 40iii 5-lc. Oats. No. 2 white 33!itfj)34c; No. 3 white 28@32Vit;; No. 4 white 274iJ27 1 ^c; sample grade 24'27c. No rye. Buckwheat. No. 2. Sl.13'i. Soybeans. No. 2 yellow S5c; Is'o. 3 yellow S2c; both on track Chicago; sample yellow 77 %c. Barley, actual sales S7c; nominal Iced 30ijp 46c. malting 50e?87c. Timothy seed S3.05 cwt. Clover seed $12.25^19.75 cwt. Lard tierces $10.65; loose $10.22; bullies $11.15. Mason City Grain LIVESTOCK FOBECAST. CHICAGO. 1VP--o/ficial estimaleii receipts Tuesday: Cattle 7,000; 12,000. hogs ld.000; eheep Representative Sales (Monday MarkcO ' CHICAGO, (.T) -- U. S. department of culture -- Representative sales: HOGS. Heavy Mediums '4 10,25 10-13 10.0U 9.9. r i 9.70 9.50 .JS5 172 IBS 200 22S 2.14 216 IS 10 Steers- Is 17 SO 24 30 100 20 1373 1077 . 95(1 15S9 1240 11.10 1170 10.10 10.60 10.SO 10.45 10.15 CAITI.E. Heifers-- 11.S5 25 SSO 13.65 20 S70 10.50 24 10.50 25 9.75 20 9.25 Cows-8.75 2 7.75 20 7.00 25 10 SHEEP. 7.'iO 725 «50 1100 1270 lisa .850 10.50 IM; 10.40 10.35 10.40 10.25 10.10 S.40 S.OO 7.50 6.75 6.25 7.00 4.85 3.50 MASON CrTY--For Monday No. 3 yellow corn 47c No. 4 yellow corn 45c Ear corn 40c White oats, No. 3 .'. 23 3 /£c Feeding barley 25-35c No. 2 yellow soybeans ,,...,,..65c MONDAY GKAJ.N CLOSE. CHICAGO, V.TV- WHEAT-- HiKh Low CMti July 91 .90% .90% Sept 90 ti .89% .893; CORN-May .fit it .fiO';f July 61'A -60'j Sept OATS-May .29 .28"; July ......... .28% -2g\i Sept RYE-May 57tf .se a j July Sept. .... , BARLEY--· May LARD-Mar. *.. .in.fi:; io..n May . .10-72 30.62 July 10.72 30.62 Sept 10.50 10.-1T B-ELLJES-- Mar May .60% .60-i .60 =i -56% .43% 30.62 30.70 10.72 10.50 1-1.47 14.20 KANSAS CITY GRAIN. (.Monday Market) KANSAS CITY, (jp--Wheat 87 cars; %Ic lower; No. 2 dark hard 51.17tal.18; No. 3 nominally 51.03©!.19; No. 2 hard SI.CSV-© 1.09; No. 3, $1.07%»1.09}i; No. 2 red 51.08; No. 3. S1.04S@1.06. Corn 39 cars: unchanged to Ic lower; No. 2 white nominally 70 1 /=®73c; No. 3 nominally 67',i@70c; No. 2 yellow nominally 68SJ! 70c; No, 3, 66^jc; No. 2 raised nominally Stock List NEW YORK STOCKS. (Monday JPIiml quotations) Al Cbem iDye 176 Lib 0 K Amu Can 120% Amn Sm Ref t9 Amn Sugar 59 A T T 1 7 3 1)7 Aran Tob B Amn Wat Wka Anaconda Atclilson Auburn Aviat Corp B O Barnsdali Bend Aviat Beth Steel Borden B'org Warn Can Dry Can Pac C N W C G W C M S P P C E I A P Chrysler Col G E Com Solv Comwlth Sou -on Gas Cons Oil ContI Can Cbntl Oil Del Corn Prod Curt Wrifiht Deere ptd Du Pont Gen Elec Gen Foods Gen ATot Gillette Goodyear 111 Cent Jnt Har Int Nick Can I T T Johns Man Kenne'cott Kresge Loews McKess Kob Mid Corn Pet Mont Ward Murray Corp Nash Natl Else Nat) Cash Rep Nat) Dairy Natl Dist Natl Pow Lt 10 T N Y Cent 24 ·£ Nor Pac 59 Oliver Farm -S?i J C Penney 81 Penn R R 13% Phillips pet 14% R C A ·214s Rep Steel 4% Rey Tob B 2 Sears Roe Shell Union Soc Vaq So Pac Stan Brands S O Cal S 0 3uu S 0 N ,T Stew Warn Stone Jfe Web .16 Studerjaker 75% Swift Co Tex Corp Tex Gulf Sul Tim Roll Bear Un Garb Un Pac Unit Afr Unit Corp Unit DniK XJ S GypHum U S Rubber 2-li 97 Vi . 23 ',4 SOU 29 34 60S 28 69 38 337s 39', 74 355 43'. 12 Vi 56 631 is',: I.IT; 36-ii 17 45 38 'A 60 20=1 16 14 -- \ 37% 37% 68"; S4V 130'.. 306V- 19 r»2 W U s Steel 18"/i Warner Fix 122 West El-i MIE lltfc 37^ Woohvorlh 23 % Wrigley CHICAGO STOCKS Monday Final Quotation*. Cities Service 5% Quaker Oats Hermann Br Co 31 :atz DniR 35 -ibby McNeil 9Ti latl Leather a% Natl Standard N W Baacorp Rath Pack Swift Co Swift Intl Utility Ind 39% Zenith Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAMSON BROTHERS AND CO. Mason City Office in Bagley- Bcck BIdg. Telephone No. 7 DOW JONES AVERAGES Inch. RailH litlh. P. M. 153.60 48.90 311.25 'otal Sales 1,980,000 CHICAGO STOCKS \.m Gas Elec 39 ; ;i Marshall Fields 36=;, m Cyanamid B 37 ; ;1 Walgreen Co 32';;, Am Su Pow Co 2-jj V XOKK CURB Vrk Natl Gas A 5ji t'ord Mo of Eng 9 \.soc G El A. ZYs Humble Oil Co 68 U :an Ind Alk 11 Lockheed flij, Ian Marconi 2 i Niag Hud Pow 9^ lisler Elec 4',-i Nilea-Bem-Pond 38Vi 21 Bd Share 1814 Pennroad Corp 5 'ord Mo of Can 26 % S o Ky Co 20'i Butler B'roa 10 Un Gas Co 6Ti Corp 6% Un Lt Pow Co 4,% Kalamazoo Stov 60 Vi Utll P LI Co 2% JMBW TORE STOCKS Uaska Juneau 15 : Allegheny 3 : ; A \m For Pow 8 jn Cry SUE Co 2* .m C Fy Co 39 J ,~ m Pow Li 9!,i m Roll's M'lls 3^ m R a S Co 23 »i .mer Tob Co 97 .rmour Co K'^, .rmour Co Pf 81 Vj Ul Ref 31% iaJdwin Loco 5"/ s ;riggs MIE Co 59% ;endix 21% "udd JJtfg Co 13 lyers A M Co 23% ierro de Pasco 51% -hes Ohio S9 ] ,i :hi Gt w pfd 2 MS P t P P f d 4% oca Cola Co 94 Kelvinator Co 19 ft Lambert Co 25 lg Lehigh Port Ce 19i Liquid Carb Cp 38 LoriJlard 23 Mack Truck 36^ Mathicson Alk 34i McK Rob pfd 44 te McLOllaii Stores 14 Mex Seab'd Oil 36% Minn, Moline 1m 9T* M K T S Mo Fac 3',i Motor Products 35 No Amer 27^ No Amer Avi S Otis Steel Co 20 ] ,i Owen 111 Glass 155 Packard Motor 12 Park Utah Cop 4% Plymouth 14-U Fed Western Lambs-- No yearlings here. 15 178 ISO 204 10.00 Slaughter Ewes-% 10.00 159 321 . 5.60 91 9.S5 3 127 S.25 99 9,73 30 13fi 4.SO 103 9.50 2 140 4.00 S5 9.50 Feeding and Shearing-71 73 8.50 45 82 9-50 5fi 75 25 72 9.00 Lamson Brothers Merkef Letter " SOUTH ST. FAUX. LIVESTOCK. ~ (Monday Market) "SOUTH ST. PAUL, LP)--U. S. department of agriculture-'CATTLE 3,30,0; .largely steady; short fed stSfers slow; tbin cows strong; Rood medium ·weight fed steers 58; bulk plain and short fc8s eligible around 55.50®6.75 or more: mV*t butcher heiftrs suitable $5@;6.nO; beef rotvs largely $4.75®5-50; low cutters and cuftcrs $3,75® 4.50; sausage buUs mainly $-T25Si5.75; moderate inquiry for slockers aitft feeders; bulk thin and half fat steers arQ yearlings salable S5(J?6.50; calves 2,000; ak to 50c lower; bulk dsirabls vealers $7 S-SG; choice Eorts JS.50. HOGS 4,500; fairly active; unevenly steady to"25c lower than Friday; mostly steady with SaTurday; better 160 to 230 3bs. SS.75®10; fliriy top Sio to all interests j 230 to 2SO Ibs. $£25$9.60; 280 to 324 Ibs. S9.10'9.35; 140 1o*160 Jbs. S9.25@10; sows $S.50@S.75; av era:?C cost Saturday J9.45; weight 241 Ibs.; for thlf week S9.45; weight 237 Ibs.; £o r tbe month S9.75; weight 232 Ibs. SHEEP 3,000; bulk of run fed lambs and ewes; no early action, sellers asking stronfc- *rj- buyet» talking weak to lower; buik lat laftbs at last week's close $9@9.50, OSIAHA LIVESTOCK. (Monday Market) UI')--U. S. department or agri- OMAHA, culture--· BOOS R.OPfi: n r t i v r parly wpht bittehcrc: unevenly around s t e a d y ' w i t h Fri- MARKET REVIEW \VHEAT-Although Liverpool was again asier Monday morning our prices held with-\ a narrow range, little headway being lade in any direction. There was a little elling of July by houses with southwestern onnections and some messages from that erritory commented on the fact that wheat ·as greeninp rapidly in certain aryas but lat moisture in general was' needed, par- cularly in the western sections. The Kansas ity Star stated that plenty of moisture will e needed over the wheat belt before barest but that the outlook is more optimistic mn in previous springs and therefore the armers are more cheerful. Very little ex- ort bustneps reported in Winnipeg. The Tay-July difference today held relatively teady around 9 cents. We believe crop amage news of a more vital nature will be ecessary to hold our market if the sagging rend continues in Liverpool and Winnipeg Corn--There was some selling of long :rn early today by commission houses hut ihesc sales were absorbed on resting orders More news regarding the threat of the serious seed corn situation in Illinois because of the recent freezes dominate the outlook for corn. The cash limits were steady to V? cnt easier with the declines being erased near the close. Miscellaneous POTATO MARKET Olonilriy Market* CHICAGO, (.*·--U. s. department of agriculture-- Potatoes 143; on track :S5: total U S Jhipmcnts Saturday 3,091. Sunday 63; sup- p!iej! moderate; Colorado McClures and Western Triumphs firm, demand cood, other stock about steady, demand slow; sacked per cwt.: Idaho Russet Buroanks U. E. No. 1, $1.75451.85, U. S. No. 2, Sl.50; Wisconsin Round Whites U. S. No. 1. S1.050H.25: Commercials Slfsl.05; Michigan Russet Ru- rals U. S. No. 1, si.25: North Dakota Red River Section Early Chios U. S. No. 1, few sales S1.35; Colorado McClures U. S. No 1. $1.75@1.85: Nebraska Bliss TriumpUs U. S. No. 1, SI.5091.60; less than carlots Florida bu. crates Bliss Triumphs U. S. No. 1, few sales J1.75 per crate. KE\V YORK SUGAR, (Monday Sfarket) NEW YORK, (.«--Raw sugar unchanged at 3.45c for spots, futures unchanged to 2 points lower. May 2.5-lc; July 2.54C. Refined unchanged locally at 1.65C for tine granulated. One southern refiner announced an ad- vanr.p of 10 poinls to 4.7oc effective at the opening tomorrow. 0 Oats 7 cars: V--1C lower; No. 2 white nom-, Inally 29%«30c; No. 3, 27%c- 0 MINNEAPOLIS GRABS (Monday Market) MINNEAPOLIS, (.¥)-- Wheat 134 r.ars; '1 cent JoH-er; No. 1 heavy dark northern spring 60 IDs. S1.29«ffll.40%: No. 1 dark north; crn 59 Its. Sl.27%181.3Slc: 58 Ibs. S1.25S ' (3V-.3S%: fancy No. 1 hard Montana 14 per J cent protein S1.24%@1.269sc: to arrive 3 Sl^S^esi^svi: grade of No. 1 dark hard or No. 1 hard Montana winter S1.06S.I® - 1.33S: to arrive Sl.05Kei.125S: No. 1 hard 5 amber durum S!.13;s@1.26;s: NO. 1 red 3 durum SGTic; May 51.0S=s: July $1.02"i; i Sept. 93tc. ) Corn, No. 3 yellow 60'AO62'lc. Oats. No. 3 white 26a@29Tsc. OMAHA GRAIN (.Monday Market) OMASA, (.TV-- Wheat, No. 4 fiarf smutty S1.C7; No. 5 dark hard SI; No. 1 hard S1.09: No. 2 hard 51.14: No. 4 hard 51: No. 5 hard 96c; sample hard 93c; sample northern spring 93c. Corn, No. 4 white 66c: No. 4 yellow 5855 59c; No. 5 yellow 55y.rtf59c; sample yeiiow 51 %c: No. 4 mixed 56e. Oats, NO. 4 white 24K@26}5c. Public Utility and Industrial Stocks Quoted by A. M. Scfaanke and Company, Telephone 1300, Mason City. Bid Asked Cent St El fi pet. pfd S25 par) 11 13 Cent St EJ 7 pet. pfd (S25 par) 13 15 Cent St P t L 7 pet. pfd 16 17% ChampHn Ref la 7 pet. pfd ...... 75 Creamery Package com 26 U 27 Vi Hearst Cons A ....,..,., 2-1% 24% Gco A Honnc] A pfd 101 103 Geo A Hcrmel B pid 100 102 Geo A Honnei com 20 21 Interstate Power 6 pet. pfd .... 27 29 Interstate Power 7 pet. pl3 ... 30 32 Iowa Electric Co e ] ,i pet, pfd .. so 53 lo.va Electric Co 7 pet. pfd .... 52 fiJi la Elec Lt Power 6 pet. pzd , . 75 76'£ la Elec Lt Power 6',i pet, pfd 76 77% la Elec Lt Power 7 pet. pfd . , 7S 80 la Powr Light fi pet. ptd ... 99 lOO'/i la Power Light 7 pet. prd ... 103 105 la Public Scrv 6 pet. pfd ....... S9 91 la Public Serv 6% pet. pfd ..... SO 92 la Public Serv "i pet. pid 9. r i 97 la South U t l l 6 pet. Pfd fifi',i fiR la South Util 6',- pet. pfd fi7 R3 la South U1M 7 pet, pfd TO'.i 72 Minnesota P t, 6 pet, pfd . . , , S2 R* Minnesota P L 7 pet. pfd .... 92 94 Northern St Power 6 pet. pfd .. 7S J ,3 SO 1 ; Northern St Power 7 pet. pfd ... S^.-j S5',i N W E'clJ Tel 6',i pet. pfd ...... 117'£ 120^N \V St Portland Cement , 23 25 Hath Packing 6 pet. pfd OS 300 Hath Packing 7 pet pfd ion 102 Rath Packing 1 com 23 24 Sioux City Gas Elec 7 pet. pid S9 91 United Lt Rys 6 pet. pfd . . . , 71 72 W United Lt Rys 6.36 pet pfd ... 12 73'^ United Lt Rys 7 pet. pfd ... 79 S(Hi Western Gtocer pfd 82 86 Western Groc com 7^4 S',i I'JftUWUCE FUHiBES. (Saturday Market) CHICAGO. w-- . Butter futures closed : Storage standards, February SS^c; Marcn 31 -"ic. Egg f u t u r e s : RefriRerator standards, Oc- tnbrr 21 ^ r ; fn\«h firadpd first.*, February 2S lie; storage packed firsts, April 20c. Com Solvents 23'^ Pub See of N J 43=hi Cont Motor 3 'A Pullman 47 Cudahy Packing; 3S7s Pure Oil Co 217a Curt-Wri Co A 16 Purity Bakery l;ji» Olst Corp Seag 29% R K 0 sA Douglas Airc 69!cs Rem Rand" 22^ Eastman 182% Re 0 Motors 7% Eaton Mfg Co 32% Simmons Co 24'^ Elec Auto Lite 427s So Calif Edison 257; 21ec Pow Li lOTa Sperry Corp 209s Erie R R Co 15% St G E S'Jj Kire'ne Ti Ru 30% Telautograph S 1 ,* Foster-Wheeler 34% Tide Wa As Oil 18!i Freeport Tex 33 } /z U s Ind Alch 43 r /l Gen Am Trans 55% U S Smelter 87'- Glidden Co 49 ',i Util P £ Li A S',i Gobel 7% Vanadium 25' J Gold Dust 21 Union Oil C*lif 27',i Gt North'n Ore 19% Un Gas Imp 17 Graham Paige 4 Warren Bros 7% Gt Nor pCd 42 Western Myld 11 Houston Oil 11% Western Union 90% Hudson Motor 18 Worth'n Pump 31 Hupp Motors 3 Yellow Truck 17 4 Intl Carriers g Youngs 5 T 53?« Jndust Rayon SOU Hides and Furs Quotations Furnished by Wolf Bros., Inc., 308 Fifth Street Southwest. BOKSEHIDES Horsehfdes _, -- ,, $3,00 "GREEN BEfcF HIDES Up to 25 Ibs 6'£c 25 to 45 IDE .5c More than 60 Ibs 5c Bull nicies 3c ·Cured hides half cent more a pound. (On above prices a cent Wgher to wholesale dealers In wholesale Jots.) WOOt- MARKET. (.Monday Market) BOSTON, IL-M -- U. S. department of agriculture -Quotations on domestic wools were unchanged from last week. Some of the re- maininfi lots were being held firmly at prices above those obtained on recent sales, Early cable reports to Boston concerns from Australian markets indicated prices only about steady, some easing compare 1 ! with last week being mentioned in a few cases, American buyers were reported showing an interest in Australian wools. 1NVKSTMKNT TRl'^TS. (By The Asvciated rn?s«) BM and asked Monday: Corporate Tr Sh 2.73 ... Corporate Tr Sh AA Mod . . 3. IS Corporate Tr Sh Ac Scr ., 2..M Corporate Tr Ac Ser Mod . . 3.1R Dividend Sh l.fiS 1.77 Maryland Fund 1S-S7 20.41 Nationwide Sec 4.65 4.75 Nationwide Sec Vtc 1.72 1.S7 Nor Amer Tr Sh 2.09 \"or Amer Tr Sh 1955 3.30 Quarterly Inc Sh 1.54 1.69 Selected ^m Sh Inc 1.58 1.70 Super Corp Am Tr A 3.76 U S El L P A , 18.375 1S.S73 U S E l L P B , ,,,,,.,.. 2.S6 2.96 U S El L P Vtc 1.07 1.15 MINNEAPOLIS FLOtR (Monday Market*) MINNEAPOLIS, ijpt -- Flour unchanged, -arlcad lots family patent? S7. SO*? 7.30 a arrel in 3S pound cotton sacks. Shipments 22.702. Piirf bran $16.253 lfi-50. Standard middling 16,2, r .p 16.50. STOCK MARKET STEADY TO FIRM Leaders of Early Advance Hold Their Position in Late Trading. NEW YORK, W)--The stock market retained its steady to firm appearance during the late trading Monday. At the beginning of the fourth tiour leaders of the earlier advance held their position intact and were joined by a few of the m'etals. Trading remained quiet. Active issues with gains of major fractions to more than a. point included XI- X S. Steel, Bethlehem, Chrysler, eneral Motors, Studebaker. Auburn Auto, Macy, Marshall field, American Sugar, Western Union, Deere, International Harvester, International Nickel, Anaconda and Consolidated Gas. Some of Jie rails and utilities were hesitant, including Pennsylvania, New York Central and Public Service of New Jersey. Some fairly large blocks of low Driced issues changed hands, at fractionally higher prices including Continental Motors. Transfers approximated 2,000,000 shares. Curb Market A'EW YORK, CsP--Irregular price tendencies predominated on the curb market Monday In quiet trading. Advances ol small fractions to around a loint were shown by American Cyanamid 'B," Electric Bond Share, International 'etroleum, and Pioneer Go]d. Losers of similar amounts included Amer- can Gas, Cities Service, Lake Shore Alines, jewmont anrl Wright Hargreaves. Great Atlantic Pacific dropped 2% points to IS 1 ,; on small offerings. Bond Market N'EVV YORK, (.T-)--Bond market price rends were moderately upward Monday, ai- hough buying demand did not seem to be articuiarly urgent in most departments. U. S. government securities became a bit ixcd after a fairly rirra start. Treasury 314s t 1944-18, 2 ' k s of 1955-60 and Federal Farm Mortgage 3s improved 3-32nds to 5-32nds of point while Treasury 31is o£ 1946-49, the I of 1946-49 and Federal Farm 2%s fell ' ack l-32nds to 4-32nds. Of principal interest to the financial sector is the government's mid-March o/ferine of early 51.809.000.000 in bonds and notes. Of ie total to be raised $801,000,000 will be in new money." This will be the treasury's argest financing program since World war ays. It was noted the volume of security fl- ancing in February, while above the aggre- ate lor the same 1935 month, was conslder- bly below the total lor January. Among corporate issues gaining m .tints were American Telephone 5s, Santa 'e 4s, Baltimore and Ohio , Chesapeake nd Ohio 4!is, St. Paul 5s, Consolidated Gas s, Voungstown Sheet and Tube 5s, walworth s. Nickel Plate 4%s, N. Y. central 5s, Illi- ols Central 4vis and Great Northern . Japanese obligations continued to recover. .alian 7s exhibited strength with an advance f more than 2 points, slightly higher also ere issues of Colombia, Canada. Poland, Uruguay GOVERNMENT BONDS. (-Monday Market) NEW YORK, (.I'l--U. S. bonds closed: Treasury 4,is 47-52 117. Treasury 4s 44-55 112.12. Treasury 3%s 40-43 June 108.16. Treasury S'.is 46-49 103. Treasury 3s Sl-55 103,19. Produce MASON CITY-- Fo r Monday Cash Quotations by E. G. Morse ,14c .. 16c ...13c ...Me ...13c .. lOc ...20c ggs, current receipts prings, heavy breeds ..... eghorn springs .......... heavy breeds ..... ·leavy hens, 4 Ibs. and over 'nder 4 Iba .............. ocks .................... urkeys, No. l .......... , eese .................... ucks ........................ I2o Merchants Quotations ggs, in trade ............ 17-lSc* ggs, cash .............. 15-17c* utter, Iowa State Brand ..... 42c utter, Corn Country .......... 41c utter, Kenyon's ............. 4lc utter, Very Best ............ 42e utter, Brookfleld ............ 41c otatoes, peck ........ 30c and 45e ·EDITOR'S NOTE-- These repre- ntative quotations were obtained y calling several grocery stores. CHICAGO I'ROUUCE, (Monday Market) CHICAGO, U".--Butter 8.007, easy: creatn- ry specials (93 score) 35!r35y.d; extras ") 34ic; extra firsts (90-91) 33=i@34c; rsts (8S-S9) 33',iC4331;c; standards (90 ntralized carlots) 34}ic. Eggs 7,009, easy; extra firsts local 25',Ac, ;ars 26Kc; fresh graded firsts local 25c, cars 26c; current receipts 24c. Poultry, live, steady, 15 trucks; hens 5 Ibs. and lers 22£c, more than 5 Ibs. 20c; Leghorn hens 19%c; springs over 3 Ibs. 24c; broilers 2 Ibs. and less 22^c; fryers over 2 Jbs. including 3 Ibs. 23c: Leghorn chickens ISc: roosters ]7c: hen turkeys 23c, young toms 20c. old 18c; No. 2 turkeys ISc; heavy white ducks 24c, small 22c; heavy colored 23c, Small 21c; peese 19c; capons 7 Ibs. up 26c, loss than 7 ibs. 25c. Dressed turkeys steady; old hens 26c; youn£ loms S7c, old 2-fc; No. 2 turkeys 22c. NEW YORK PRODUCE (Monday Mnrkrl) XK\V YORK. i.T;-- Butter p. fun. easy: creamery hipher Than extra rMUftSSc: extra '92 score) 34c; firsts (88-91 scores) 33S 33"-. c: centralized (90 score) M^c. Cnccse 200.207. steady: stale, "whole nllk flats, held 1935 fancy 20@21c. Kgcs 19,696, unsettled: mixed colors, special packs or selections from fresh receipts and commercial stan- 30S30 T ,jc: standard dards 2S 1 ,^c: firsts . Live poultry easy: by freight: chickens 17 922c; crofters unquoted; fowls 21®23c: roosters 16c: turkeys 19®27c; ducks (all sections) COOPER WINS BELLEAIR, Fla., (5")--Harry Cooper of Chicago owned first prize money of ?700 in the Florida west coast open golf tournament Monday after withstanding the closing spurts of Leonard Doclson, Pembine, Wis., and Henry Pickard Hershcy, Pa CHAPTER 29 Thora Dahl compressed her lip tightly as she assured herself upon one matter following Mrs. Steele' visit. Whatever happened, she would never appeal to "Dottie" for advice or help. With the aid of Katie and girls she could manage in any contingency, she believed. And she would brook no outside interference Mr. Marsh had told her that she was "boss" now. In spite of her resolves, Thora ooked forward a trifle apprehensively to the arrival of the guest. It was bound to make a change in the household -atmosphere and, very easily, an unpleasant one. A stranger at the table for every meal. Mr. Marsh always was an uncertain link in the family circle, none too agreeable as a rule. What would he be like now, in the presence of a guest whom he had made up his mind to dislike cordially? It would mean a constant tension for Wilma, trying to put her fiance at his ease when in Marsh's company. Thora found herself feeling sorry for the girl. Now that Wilma was inclined to be friendly, perhaps she could assist in keeping the general peace. But her efforts would have to be very unobtrusive. Mr. Babbas probably would wonder why she appeared at the table, anyway. What sort of man would this "Ali Babba" prove to be? Unconsciously, she found herself adopting Sherman Gordon's humorous appellation for the new arrival. It seemed appropriate, somehow. The name Babbas was foreign- sounding, but brought no particular suggestion regarding its owner's nationality. There was no reason to think he was an Arabian; Mr. Marsh had been influenced by the sound of the name when he made that guess. But the notion colored sll of Thora's speculations, nevertheless. She found herself picturing Mr. Babbas as a swarthy individual, tall, polished in manner, suave. Perhaps :he Latin type, handsome . . . resembling certain of the screen's favorite actors. The hours before his a i rival were anxious ones for tlie housekeeper; she felt this new Kspor.sibility keen- y and inspected tUe rooms over and over. The excitement of the occasion spread to the kitchen, where Katie Donahue was exerting herself to prepared a dinner fit for "any fur- riner." Nellie and Jane had settled it between themselves that Miss Wilma's "fella" was a member of the nobility and were fluttering about in a state of agitation. Thora shared their trepidation somewhat when she saw the reception, cavalcade leave the house. Marsh, forbidding but neat, occupied a seat in the limousine beside his daughter, with Pat Donahue at the wheel. Ted brought up the rear with the light truck. "They must figure his lordship's goin' to stay a spell." That from Katie who had stolen in from the kitchen to peer over Thora's shoulder. The housekeeper nodded absently. A new problem had assailed her. What was she supposed to do when the family and its guest returned? Keep out of sight until dinner time ? Or should she be on hand to usher the newcomer to his room, see that his baggage followed him? A hazy recollection of Little Lord Fauntleroy came to mind. She seemed to remember that the housekeeper and all the retainers stood in line at the front door as a committee of welcome. But that was in England. She decided that she would open the front door, allow events to take their own course. When the Moment came, Wilma Her blue eyes exhibited their trie of seeming to darken. She turne to leave, but Babbas laid a hand o her arm. "I want to ask you something:.' "Yes?" she stepped aside, so fha his hand fell away. "What sort of a cove is the ol gentleman? Wilma tells me he's bit rabid, but I didn't like . . ." To Thora's relief, this confidenc was interrupted by the sound o shuffling steps in the hall. Ted ap peared, staggering under the weigh of two huge suitcases. "Dinner is at 7, Mr. Babbas," sh announced formally. A n d disap peared. Her mind was in something of turmoil as she went down to overse the final preparations for the eve ning.meal. Her first quick resent ment of Mr. Babbas' attitude wa giving way to a puzzled feeling, she recalled his words. After all, h was a foreigner. He considered he in the light of a servant. That migh bave accounted for his undue famil iarity. But she could not escape th feeling that, when he discarded hi monocle, he shed some personality that went with it. She was willin to give him the benefit of the douW but she was quite sure that sh would not like him. In spite of her self, she was filled with misgiving on Wilma's account. (TO BE CONTINUED) YOUR IOWA INCOME TAX Prepared for Iowa Daily Press Association by State Board of Assessment and Review. entered--followed by a man so entirely unlike Thora's mental picture that she caught her breath. A small man, thin. Thora had a confused vision of a gray flannel suit. Shining brown hair combed back from a high white forehead. Two alert gray eyes, one of them peering through-A monocle! Wilma bestowed a friendly smile and nod upon the girl standing motionless near the foot of the stairway. She turned to her guest with an easy: "Mr. Babbas this is Miss Dahl. She Before she could finish, Mr. Babbas bowed stiffly from the waist. "Charmed. I'm sure." Wilma came to the rescue with an unexpected display of tact at her fiance's so formal an acknowledgement of his introduction to the housekeeper. She said quietly: "I'm sure you'll want to freshen up a little, Alec. Miss Dahl will show you your room and have your things taken up as soon as they arrive." "On, yes right," Mr. Babbas murmured vaguely, glancing about see if his host was behind him. Fortunately, Selwyn had lingered at the machine to give some directions to Pat Donahue. Thora contributed to the ease of the situation by starting up the stairway. The guest followed. At the door of the east room, she stood aside and allowea him to enter. "Ted will bring up your things, Mr, Babbas. If there is anything you need, please tell him." "Wait a minute," Babbas removed iiis monocle and tossed it on the bed. He rubbed his eye vigorously, then smiled boadly. Thora found herself thinking that he had the whitest and most perfect teeth she had ever leen. "I say . . . pulled a boner, didn't I?" "I beg your pardon?" The guest's manner changed. He came nearer and lowered his voice. "I mean I got you wrong. I :hought sure you were some girl friend of Wilma's . . that she was springing a surprise on me. You're too good-looking for a servant." PROFESSIONAL DEDUCTIONS A professional man may deduct a! necesary expenses incurred in the pursuit of his profession. These in- ;lude the cost of supplies used in his practice, office rent, cost of vater, light, fuel and telephone, the hire of office assistants and ex- jenses paid in the operation and re- lair of an automobile, based upon he proportion of time it is used in making professional calls or for ther professional purposes. Where a physician maintains his ffice in his residence, for which he )ays rent, he may de duct as bus- ness expense the rental value of tie office quarters, as well as light nd heat furnished these rooms. If ;e owns the residence, he may de- .uct as business expense an amount or insurance, minor repairs, de- ireciation, etc., which may be reasonably apportioned to the office [Uarters. Membership dues in professional associations are deductible, as well as the cost of professional or technical journals. The cost of techni- al books is not a deductible item, being a capital expenditure, but depreciation on a library may be claimed. Insurance premiums on equipment and liability insurance may be deducted, but automobile insurance is deductible only when tile automobile is used in connection with the taxpayer's profession. Mrs. Chris Peterson, Popejoy, Helpless for 15 Years, Is Buried P O P E J O Y -- Funeral services were held for Mrs. Chris Peterson at the Popejoy Methodist church Saturday afternoon in charge of the Rev. Miriam E. Hotchkiss. Music was furnished by a quartet, J. W. Fisher, Myrta McMurry. Mrs. W. R. Busch and T. A. Pritchard. Mrs. Peterson, nee Elrikke Margaret Jacobsen, was born and grew to young womanhood in Stedstrup, Denmark, coming to America at 24. when she was married to Chris Peterson, They came to the Popejoy vicinity and started housekeeping on a farm 3 miles southeast of town. They purchased a farm south of town and resided there until 1917 when they bought a home in Popejoy and moved here, which had since been their home. Children surviving are Mrs. Louise David and Anna Peterson of Detroit, Mich., Oscar and Albert Peterson of south of Popejoy, Mrs. Agnes Heard of St. Ansgar. Mrs. Laura Craig of Popejoy, and Roy and Gladys at home, all of whom were present at the funeral. Her husband also survives. Mrs. Peterson had been an intense sufferer from rheumatism for 23 years and for 15 years was helpless and confined to her chair. Last October she contracted a cold which continued to weaken her. BIRTHDAY PAKTV FOR FRED MALLO Fred Mallo was honored at a birthday dinner given at 6 o'clock Sunday at the home of C. J. Garner. Five hundred was played at four tables with high score prizes going to Mr. Mallo and Mrs. J. Hanner and low to Mrs. Frank Stits and Mr. Hanner. A gift was presented to Mr. Mallo. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Craigr, Mr. and Mrs. L. V. Fox, Mr. and Mrs. T. Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Pittman. Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Garner and daughter. Arlene; Mr. and Mrs. Hanner, Mr. and Mrs. Stitz, Mr. and Mrs. Mallo and children, Darwin, Bruce aud.Marlys. Mrs. Ritchie Dies at Northwood; Funeral to Be Held on Wednesday NORTHWOOD -- Mrs. Klizabeth Ritchie, S2, died Monday forenoon Thora gave him a level glance. | at the C. L. Whitney'home, where E. ASHENFELTER OPENS STUDIO New Type of Portrait Work, Learned in Europe, to Be Featured. Brwin Ashcnfclter, who has hacl two and a half year's training of portrait photography in Europe, announces the opening of a portrait studio at 15',!, North Federal avenue. Mr. Ashenfelter is introducing into Mason City a new type of photography, of which he has made a special study and which has been gaining rapid headway in the metropolitan centers of the United States and Europe. The head of the new studio obtained his training in European art academies. Emphasis on this new type of photography is on the artistic, but also includes the technical phase of the business. RICHARD 0, DALE DIES IN HOSPITAL Funeral Rites for Employe of Northwestern Road to Be Wednesday. Richard O. Dale, 52, died at a ocal hospital at 9:25 o'clock Sunday evening following an illness of about three days. He had resided at 1523 Quincey avenue northwest and was employed by the Chicago and North Western raiJroad for the )ast 18 years. Mr. Dale was born at Forest City April 18, 1883. He came to Mason "ity from Minneapolis 18 years ago md had been employed by the Chi- :agx and North Western railroad jince that time. He was also secre- ary of the Brotherhood of Railroad Carmen lodge No. 750. Surviving Mr. Dale ar e his wife, Mma, one daughter, Mrs. Harold Shroyer, and one grandchild, Cliff Shroyer, all of Mason City, and his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John J. Dale, '·linneapolis, and three brothers, Carleton F. and Frederick M. Dale, Hinneapolis, and Ira M. Dale, Wyndmere, N. Dak., and one sister, Catherine Dale, Minneapolis. Mr. 3ale was preceded in death by one brother and one sister. Funeral services will be held at he Meyer funeral home Wednesday -Jternoon at 1:30 o'clock, with the lev. C. E. Flynn, pastor of the First tf. E. church, in charge of services, iurial will be at Memorial Park emetery. The body will lie in state at the Meyer funeral home until the. ime of the services. Sister Recognizes Minnesota Man Who Forgot His Identity W A T E R L O O , LW--S t a n 1 e y 'hompson, 24, Montevideo, Minn., or four days in Waterloo without knowledge of who he was or where .n lived, was identified Monday by is sister, Miss Neva Thompson, Rochester, Minn. Thompson walked nto the police station Sunday night asking, "who am I?" On the bot- om of his suitcase was found a ticker with his sister's name and ddress. Thompson recognized his ister, but failed to recall other in- idents leading to his arrival here. "wo Judges Holding Court in Mason City Judges Joseph J. Clark and T. A. Jeardmore were both occupied in istrict court here Monday as a earing on tie litigation involving unds of Mrs. Nelle Huntley, former ounty recorder who resigned last lay, was scheduled to be held be- ore Judge Clark and replevin ac:on brought by Mrs. Lena Petersen gainst her former husband, A. R. etersen, Clear Lake, was being ried before Judge Beardmore and a ury. Mrs. Petersen, who was divorced y her husband more than a year _:o, is seeking to recover some fur- iture and kitchen ware which she leges she owned before she mar- 'ed Mr. Petersen. Mr. Petersen, 'ho now has the articles in dispute i his home, alleges that he pur- hased them prior to'the marriage. E. R. Boyle. Clear Lake, is repre- enting Mr. Petersen, and L. R. oomhower is appearing for Mrs. etersen. [rs. Hazel Crawford Granted Divorce Here A decree signed by Judge T. A. eardmore filed Saturday in dis- rict court here granted Mrs. Hazel rawford, Mason City school eacher, a divorce from F. J. Craw- rd, who lived at 618 Third street outheast here until recently. Cruel .nd inhuman treatment was given i grounds. Mrs. Crawford was awarded the ght to resume her maiden name, :cCulIough. The couple was married June 2?, 93.1. and lived together until Aug. 1935. ie and a'son, Herman, had been ving. Another son, Lewis, also 'es in Northwood. Funeral serves will be held in Sunset Rest metery, the Rev. William Cross- V officiating. Dead Animals OF ALL KINDS REMOVED Mason City Rendering Co.

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