The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 21, 1937 · Page 18
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January 21, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 18

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 21, 1937
Page 18
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^ EIGHTEEN MASON CIT-Y GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 21 · 1937 CATTLE AND HOG PRICES ADVANCE CATTLE TOP UP DIME TO $14,50 Chicago Swine Prices Rise 10 to 15 Cents to $10.45 Peak. CHICAGO, (#")--With the average price at slaughter steers now around the highest level in more thnn a year and a half, the top rose Thursday a dime to $14.50 with one exception the highest price since ?15 was paid here late in January a year ago. Active buying on the part of order buyers and shippers forced a modest advance in strictly good to prime steers. The new peak was paid for some Nebraska fed long yearlings, $14.40 bought another load and $13 to $14.35 was quoted on numerous other cattle. Modest reductions in cattle receipts in the last lew days have been largely responsible, livestock men said, for the market's recovery from a temporary slump last week. Hog receipts also have been less, largely because of icy roads Thursday's run fell 2,000 head below the advance estimate, and as a result prices advanced 10 to 15 cents to a $10.45 top. Fat lambs were unchanged to a shade lower, with sellers holdinj their best around $10.75 and higher. Beef carcass wholesale prices showed no change but light pork loins'advanced Vi cent a pound to a top of 18','2. Local Livestock IL MASON CITY--For Thursday H O G S Fj/tecn cenls higher. Good lisht lishts ... 140-150 S Good licht lights .. 150-160 $ 1.05- 7.85 Good lights 160-170 ? 8.35- 8.05 Good lights 170-180 ?8.90-0.20 Good light butchers 180-200 5 9.40- a.70 Good lieht butchers 200-220 5 9.65- 9.9= Good me. wt. Dutch. 220-250 $ 9.li5- D.95 Good me. wt. bulch. 230-270 5 9.65- 0.9a Good me. wt. butch. 270-220 5 3.65- 9.95 Good heavy butchers 290-325 5 O.G5- 9.95 Good heavy butchers 325-350 5 0.50- 9.80 Good heavy butchers 350-400 S 9.30- 9.CO Good packing SOWS . 275-350 S 9.15- 3.45 Good heavy sows ... 350-425 S 8.05- S.25 Good big heavy sows 425-500 5 8.75- 9.05 Good hie heavy sows 500-550 $ 8.55- S.S5 (The above Is a 10:30 truck liog market for good and choice hogs. .The ditierence In price Is for short .ind ior.ii haul hogs.l CATTLfc Choice to prime steers $10.00-11.50 Good to choice steers S 7.50-10.00 Fair to good steers S 5,50- 7.50 Low grade steers ? 4.00- 5.50 Choice to prime yearlings .. S 9.50-10.50 Good to choice yearlings ... ? 7.50- 9.00 Fair to good yearlings .... 55.50-7.50 Common to fair yearlings .. $ 4.00- 5.50 Good to choice heifers S 7.00- a.OO Fair lo good heifers $5.00-7.00 Common lo fair hcifera .... S 3.50- 5.00 Choice to prime cows 5 5.50- 6.25 ~GoocV*lo "choice- cows '..V;... 5 4.50-- S.aO Fair to good cows ........... S 4.00- 4.50 Fair to good cutters 5 3.50- 4.00 Common to fair cuttcra S 3.00- ?.50 Fair to good canncrs 5 2.75- 3.00 Common t o ' f a i r canners .... 2.50- 2.75 Inferior canners S 2.00- Z.Z5 Good to choice bulls $ 4.75- 5.50 Fair to good bulls S 4.50- 4.7a Common to fair bulls S 4.00- 4.50 Interior light bulls * 3.50- 4.00 Calves, Bd. to choice 130-190 ? 8.50- 9.50 Calves, med. to good 130-190 S 6.00- 8.50 Calves, infer, to gd. 130-1DO $ 6.00 down LAMBS Lambs, gd. to choice 70-90 S 8.2S- 9.50 Lambs, med. 1o good 70-90 5 7.2a- 8.25 Lambs, f a i r lo med... 70-90 5 4.25- 7.25 Lambs, common . . ^ . . . S 4.25 down Yearlings, gd. to ch. 70-90 % 5.00- 6.00 Yearlings, medium to good S 4.00- S.OO Yearlings, fatr to medium S 3.00- *.00 Ycarltngs. cull J 2.00- 2.50 Nallvo ewes, good to choice $ 2.00- 3,00 Culls, ewes ; ? l.oo- 1.50 Bucks t 1.00- 2.0{i Wethers, 2 year old» S 5.00- 6.00 Wethers, old » 3.00- 5.00 Buck lambs $1 lows. No dock on lambs. Quotations subject to market fluctuations. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK (Thursilaj- M a r k e t ] CHICAGO, (IP) U. S. department ot agriculture-H O G S in.OOO; inclutiinc 4-000 Hired: mostly 103Tl5c hiphor Ihfin Wednesday's average; sows and extremely heavy butchers strong 1o shatlc hi fiber; unfinished pics .steady; inp $10,45; rnilk good and choice 170 io 300 Ibs. 510.25Q 10.40; best sows e.irty S9,fW. CATTI.K S.OOO; calves 1,200; fed steers and yenrlinns a g a i n fairly active, steady lo'strong; order buyers and shippers in market taking strictly good, choice and prime steers at f i r m prices^ up lo $14,50 a new. liljjh paid for Nebraska fed long yearlings; next highest 514.40; numerous loads $13ifi'14.35; 1557 lb, averages $13.50;' beef cows dull; cutter grades steady; bulls strong to higher; less dc- clrnble k i n d s considered; practical t o p ·weighty sausage Inills 56,60; vcaiers steady at SI 1.50 d o w n ; stocTcers nnd feeders continued scarce; country demand narrow; trade 25c or' more lower for week. SI1F.EP 15,000; including 500 direct; fat lambs opening slow; indications steady to unevenly lower; holding nest fed offerings upward to $10.75 and · bel- ter with some interest, 1 ; talking u n e v e n l y lower or downward from 510-50; SJila'Jlc" upply comprising mostly fed western lambs and western ewes; u n d e r t o n e ' w c n k to lower on latter-class. SOUTH ST. FAUTi LIVESTOCK. - ( T h u r s d a y M a r k e t ) SOUTH ST. PAUL, (ff)--U. S, department of agriculture-- f T A T T L E 2.OTO; supply Hpht slaughter Dicers flnrt she .stock stroiic. mostly lfr? 23 c higher t h a n rccctit low time; red 1 teers -mostly medium grades S7.;Dfjf3.Pf; good and choice k i n d s i scarce, q u n t r d SNTi? 12 and more; common to medium heifers S5.25fT7.50: good cows SfMSfTC.fiS: bulk lower grfldes down to $5; low cutters-and cutters SX7Sffi'4.SCt: hulls steady; medium grades $5.75fiS; stockcrs scarce unchanged; calves 1,200: f i r m , strictly good and choice SlOff? 11; selections SI 1,50 and more; throwouts down to $5 mainly. TIOGS 4,000: slow; 1QO Ibs. up mostly 10*?2flc higher Mian IVedrKr/jrfay's' avcr- jipe; Hunter weights unevenly steady t o lOc or more hTgher; sows about f c higher; ! cood and choice 100 to SOD Ihs. largely to packers SlfliWlo.lO; top S10.10; shippers b l d d i n R $9.75^9.90 on 1BO to 1BO ,lbs.: 140 to 160 Ibs. SO^^O.r^; average cost Wednesday $9,BO; weight 20H Ibr. ; * SIJKEF fi.500: includes Iv4 loads fed ewes, about 2.000 slaughter lambjE; Ifi CUTS', hack, nothing done c^rly: unrlrr- tone about steady on all classe.";: huv- erf - t a l k i n u lower on fal Inmhs; h t i l k pood to choice lambs Wednesday $10.23 ^·10.50; *trfctly choice 127 m, fed ewes fS. - sronx cirr LIVESTOCK. (Thursday M a r k e t ) BIOUX CITY t (,T*--U. S. deparlment of agriculture-- CATTI.n ^nO; calvfljt 5(1: riiuighter s(f-rrs, yc.lrllng5 nnri she slnck f a i r l y active, strong; o u a l i l y r a t h e r p l n l n \ccat- terM F.llpf; fed ycarlincx u n fo $10.50; p l a i n short forts down }n Sfl and below ·mall IolK fed heif«rx 9n.VtffR.tS'. most beef cows S4.MQfi: c u t l p r grades l a r g e l y 8.1,50*54,25; stocker* and lecrier* scarcp. nominally rfcady; current flecker and Hog Markets M I D W E S T H O G S . Hog prices at midwest markets Thursday: WATERLOO--Hogs lOc higher than Wednesday's close/Good to choice 140 to 150 Ibs. $7.15^7.45; 150 to 160 Ibs. $7.7aa 8.05; 1GO to 170 Ibs. S8.40-8.7Q; 170 to 180 Ibs. 59.15?t;0,45; 1EO to 200 Ibs. $9.45^9.15; 200 to 325 Ibs. 33.65^9.35; 325 to 350 Ibs. $9.45^9.75; packing sows 275 io 350 Ihs. $9.15^9,43; 350 to 425 Ibs. $9fi9.30; 425 to 550 ]bs. SB.a5fi-9.15. C K D A R RAIMIJS--Good hogs 140 to 150 Ibs. $7.65^7.35; 150 to 1GO Ibs. $8.1568.45; 160 to 170 Ibs. $8.65Gi8.95; 170 to 1BO Ibs. SD/tfftS.SS; 180 to 200 Ibs. $9.5539.$5; 200 to 325 Ibs. $9.70@1D; 325 io 350 Ibs. 53.5 9.85; good packers 273 to 350 Ibs. $9.1 9.45; 350 to 425 Ibs. §9519.30; -*25 to 500 Ibs. $fi.B5Tii'9.I5; 500 to o50 Ibs. $8.70^9. OTTUMWA--Hogs steady to lOc higher; 140 to 150 Ibs. $7.65^7.95; 150 to 160 Ibs. 58.15^8.45; 160 to 170 Ibs. $8.65*78.95; 170 to 180 Ibs. $9.25679.55; 180 lo 200 Ibs. SO.DOflB.fiO; 200 to 325 Ibs. $9.70fit-10; 325 to 350 Ibs. $9,55fr"9.S5; 350 to 400 Ibs, $9.35 fT9.G5; packers 275 to 350 Ibs. $9-20^9.SO; 350 to 425 Ibs. $9.10ft9VO; 425 to 550 Ibs. $8.95 fi 9.25. AUSTIN'--Market 5c higher; good to choice, 180 to 200 Ibs. $9.55*ft9.85; 200 to 2SO Ibs. S9.75W10.05; 290 to 325 Ibs. $9-f;tft! 9.95; 325 to 350 lb.?. $9,555T'9.85; packing sows, good. 275 to 530 Ibs. $5.85(89.55, feed* cattle quotations: Steers 550 to Ibs. good and choice $6.25Q8.25; common and medium $W6.25; flOO to 1,050 Ibs. good and choice $G.-5«EB.25; common and medium $4,254?y.25; heifers good and choice $5.25fi.iG.50; common and medium $4 r (;'5.25; cows good $4fi'4-5Q; common and medium SU.SOfM; calves (steer) good and choice $6.25^8,35; medium §4.50^.25. H O C i S . 1,000; including 220 direct; mostly 10-15c higher; good to choice 200 to 250 Ib. butchers |9.83®10; top 510; 170 to 200 lb. lifihts S9.G05iO.fi5; medium grades 160 to 210 lb. offerings $9.25/fi 9.75; sows $9.60. SHKK1" 1,800; including 510 direct; no early fat .lamb bids; undertone firm; best fed offerings held around $10.60; choice fed ewes up to $5.75. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK (Thursday M a r k e t ) KANSAS CITY, #--U. S. department of agriculture-U O G S 1,100; no directs; fairly active to all interests; uneven; 10tf?2Qc higher than Wednesday's average; top 510.25; good to choice 200 to 325 Ibs. SHUO® 10.25; 170 to 190 Ibs. 59.85iiil0.15; 140 to 1GO Ibs. $9^9.75; sows $9r35-tt9.65; few S.75; stock pigs scarce. CATTLK 1.800; calves 400; fed; steers and yearlings tine vent steady to 2,1 c higher; most u p t u r n on steers w i t h weight; slow on medium short feds scaling under 1.000 Ibs.; she stock steady to strong; bulls, vealers and calves. little changed; stocker and feeders slow, steady to weak; few loads good light and med i u m weight steers SM.25fill.75; bulk short fed steers 53^10.60: part load mixed yearlings S10.75; selected vealers Sll.iiD. S H E E P 10,000; very little done; scat- iered opening sales fed Iambs and natives fully at SlQ^lfl.SO: early top $10.50; some held higher. O M A H A LIVESTOCK, i ( T h u r s d a y Market) OMAHA. (.T)--U. S. department o£ agriculture-- HOGS 3,000; 10-25c higher; iop S10.15; 190 to 310 Ibs. Sa.SOffTlO.lS; ICO to 190 Ihs G O O T I O T 130 to 1GO Ibs. SB.SOff9.75; 115 to 130 Ibs. S7f?S.75; sows $9.60*79.75. CATTLK 2.000; calves 200; 50c «p; steers nnd yenrlinc.s §13.75 d o w n ; heifers S9 down; cows 55.75rtT7.10; cullers $3.50R 4.5Q: top vcnlers S10.50. S H E E P 5,000: lambs steady to strong; $10.25Sflo.?.S with best Slfl.50. T.IVESTOCK FORECAST CHICAGO. Wi--Official estimated receipts for Friday: Cattle 1,500; hops 16,- ooo; sheep 3,000. Representative Soles ( T h u r s d a y M a r k e t ) CHICAGO, llfi--U. S. department of igricullure--Representative sales: HOGS. Tcavy-- (Lights-15 348 10.20H7 13,1 10.40 11 300 10.30175 182 11135 2 289 10.35|94 1B: 10.25 3' 263 10.45) 101) 1B2 1025 Mediums-- I Light Lights-- ifi 247 10.4082 159 10,25 0 231 10.30|88 145 9.15 !9 211 10.2.1 12 205 10.45J CATTLE. steers^ I Heifers-5 1214 14.50(20 925 5.00 9 ' 1230 14.40110 750 8.00 0 1357 14.35130 7RO 7.25 7 1567 13.50] 10 750 - fi.50 0 1000 12.35|5 650 G.OO 2 1275 H.SOICows-- 2 1150 10.5012 1 2 0 0 7.50 0 350 fl.7.5!20 1100 (7.51) 5 OHO 8.2510 I0,"0 5,50 J30 1000 4.75 120 850 4.00 S1IKKC. 'ed Western |\ r j,tive l-ainrjs-- 02 Lambs--1204 "1 8(1 SB 82 10.601 17ft 10.50115(1 10.35181) 8110.25!Fat Elves-- llfi 121 I m l i n 53 103 4fi inn 10,50 10.40 10,35 10,25 B.OO 5.75 5.50 4.50 Miscellaneous C H I C A G O POTATOES. ( T h u r s d a y M a r k e t ) CFIICAGO. (,r,--U. S. clepartmenl ot agriculture-Potatoes 6fi: on (rack 279; tola! U. S. shipments 473; old stock- about steady, supplies rather liberal, demand very slow; sacked per cwt. Idaho Russet Bur- lanks U. S. No. 1. $l.l;ifi?3..j5: Waslilng- on Hllssel Burbanks U. S. No. 2. S2.85; Colorado Red McClure.s U. S. No. I, S3.2:5 '"·".45; Wisconsin R o u n d Whites U. S. . 1. 52.25; Michitran Russet Rurals U. -. No. I. S2.25W2.35; new stock steady, supplies- moderate, d e m a n d slow* less hail carlots, Florida bushel crates Bliss Triumphs U. S. No. 1. ff-w sales STtf'ff 2.1S a Imshcl crate; Texas 50 Hi. sacks Bliss Triumphs U. S. No. 1, few sales $2 - sack. N E W Y O R K SUGAR. ( T h u r s d a y Market) NEW YORK, m -- R a w un- ehancert a( .1.7.~c. futures, January No 3 2.sac. or 3 points net lower: No. 4, ", noinl net h l c h c r to 'a lower. .Tulv I I5c Sentcmher l.lR'ic: Nn. 3 Marcli 2.MC and J u l y 2.B2r. or unchanged, nefinert un- at S.clOc for f i n e granulated. ans' Ft.niiR. rThiirsiUy J T u r k r l ) MlNNEAPOi.IS. I j T - i -- F l n u r : Carload lols a barrel in na lb, cotton packs: Family patents unch.-inBed. S7.45r? s t a n d - ard patents lOc lower, 87.25^17 45 Shipments 2D.91ET. Pure bran 53:1.5(^34 Standard middling* £13..iofi34. Henry W. Spaulding Succumbs at Grinnell GRINNELL, (IP)-, Henry W. Spaulding, lormer carriage manufacturer nnd slate senator, died at his home here following a brief illness. He served two terms in the senate starting in 1910, and was a former Grinnell mayor. Tie Order Over-Filled. GREENWICH, Conn., (UP) -Two gasoline station attendants, Jack Crowley and Henry Drinlc- water, ordered one apple pie at 45 cents. The salesman Rot the order mixed and the two amazed customers received 45 pics. After a few hours of telephoning they managed to send them to friends. MONTHLY VOLUME OF FINANCING IN UNITED STATES NEW AND REFUNDING ISSUES-CORPORATE AND MUNICIPAL, STATE, CITIES. ETC. MILLIONS OF DOLLARS 1000 MILLIONS OF DOLLARS 000 MONTHLY AVERAGES BY YEARS 1935- -1936- WHEAT MARKET RALLIES AT END r Losses and Gains Divided in Grains at Close of Trading Session. CHICAGO, (IP}--Despite transient setbacks to well below Wednesday's finish, Chicago wheat values rallied at the last Thursday. Ohio valley reports indicated some crop damage to wheat as a result of floods. Furthermore, sleet covering is causing apprehension as to crops in northern Illinois, Northern Missouri and most of Iowa. At the close, wheat was % cent off to V.\ cent up compared with Wednesday's finish, May $1.30',4 to $1.30. Vi, July $1.13% to $1.14; corn varying from % cent decline to y 8 cent advance, May $1.09% to $1.09'i,4, July $1.05'/i to $1.05%; oats unchanged to % cent lower, and provisions unchanged to 15 cents lower. C H I C A G O CASH GRAIN. ( T h u r s d a y M a r k e t ) CHICAGO, OT"--Cash wheat- No 1 dark nard. S1.39VJ; No. 2 dark hard $1 38 Corn: Ha. 3 yellow SI.13; No. 4 yoltmv 51. rt7!'!,tfi No. 5 yellow SI 04'.-^ I.Wi; No. 4 white S1.12'/.i! I.IS'.V No 5 white 51.08145? 1.10'A; sample grade 92c5T Oats: No. 2 mixed 53c cereal' No I w h i t e 54^iT55e_: No. 2 white SS'^SiSS'/.c. No. 3 white .-i.l'-Sc; cereal 53c; sample grade 31 fir 52", a c. ' Soybeans: No. 4 side- ' · yellow SI.STV.: o u t - Barley feed BOcfiSI n o m i n a l ; m a l t i n s I T 1.42 nominal. Timothy seed S6W6.25 cwt.'; new S5.7.1W K cwt. Clover seed S2fi.5nff733.:iri cwt Lard tierces $13.35; loose S12.63; bellies Mason City Grain MASON CITY--For Wednesday Mo. 3 yellow shelled corn ..$1.04 o. 4 yellow shelled corn ..$1.02 ar corn , g§ c White oats, No. 3 ...... 48c Barley "60-90c Soybeans, No. 2 yellow $1.48 THURSDAY GttA iVHEAT-- May lulj- ept CORN-May new ... old .... Inly new ... luly old Sept OATS-,lay July Sept iOYBEANS-- May .... July RYE-May July Sept BARLEY-May " ARD-Tan lar. May July "ept BEI.T.IES-- Tar, ·lay July Hlch 1.31 1.08 "A l.OB 1.03 Vi J.OI-H .52 .45 »i .42 'A T.SB'.i 1.58 13.RO 13.07 H.15 I\' CI.OSK. CHICAGO, llfi-- Low Cluse 1.2!)»i 1.30!'. 1.13V. i.iri^-, i.on=» 1.10 .44!a .41% I.SB I.ST',4 1.0814 i.on .52 13.00 14.10 1.07 I. CIS '4 1.02-li 1.01'.'. 1.5IP.4 i.nn'4 1. 0011 .8! 13.40 13. SO 13.75 13.97 14.15 16.77 17.12 MINNEAPOLIS OR/llN. (Trnirsrtaj- M a r k e t ) MINNEAPOLIS. W--Wheat 48 cars: '·c lower: No. 1 heavy dark northern sprint'. 60 Ills. S1.51HW1.59r« : No. 1 dark lorlhern spring. 50 Ibs. Sl.JioH'iT-l.Sn^; fancy No. 1 hard Montana. 14 per cent nroicin. SI.42"", ft t.44^: prade of - No. 1 lark hard or No. 1 hnrri Montana £1.3fiTi Til.-Wi: h n r d ainher d u r u m No. I. $1.4fi"4 ii\.M\\; No. 1 rert Sl.20'.^.- C n r n : Nn. 3 yellow SI.14'.,«!. 17!i; un- chancrrt to le Inwer. Oats: No. 3 w h i l e 5onG52" 4 c. HOn R E C E I P T S MOtNES. r/n--Combined h n R receipts at 21 concenlralion yards anil !) l a c k t n c p l a n t s located in inlerlor Iowa nd southern Minnesota for Hie 24 hr.ur period ended at 8 a. m. Thursday were 13.DOO compared with 15,700 a week aRO ind 4.inn a year apo. Active. 5c 'fo mostly 15e hfoher. load- nj; slow but some heavier t h a n currently. Good and Choice: I.lKht ll K hts. HO to ISO Ibs. 37.7o(!J 1."-^: Kslit weights, IGfl to 380 Ibs. S^.BS rrO.IB; I8H lo 200 Ibs. SS.BOW.I.M- me- diiim. wcishls. 200 to 22H ths. SO.SOW. 10.25: 220 to 2SO Ibs. SO.RHfrlO.2S: h c a v v weicbts. 2.iO to 251) Ibs. S3.BOCTI0.25; 200 to ^nf) Ibs. RfVfi.'t/?! 10.25, r,ood: Packing sows: 27S to n:iO Ihs. s^.^0^n,7. r .. 2^0 lo 425 Ibs. S0.2lf?n.fin; 425 to S50 Ihs S n l T S J S Firemen Twice Itumiliated. JOHNSTOWN, Pa., (UP)--The pinochle team of the Lorain Borough volunteer fire department was defeated by the Hastings firemen at Hastings--and that was just the beginning of their humiliation. Preparing to return to Lorain, they found red tickcls plastered on their automobiles for illegal parking, ' Stock List XKW you ( T h u r s d a y Fl Al Ch Dye 238 Am Can 113-S* Am Srr, A; Ret 53'A Am Sug Rci o41i Al T IBlVa Am Tob B 3D Am Wat Whs 2744 Anaconda ' 54V B A T S F - 75Vi Auburn Auto 31^i Aviation Corp 8T a Bait Ohio 2J?k Bendix Aviat 28* Beth SU Borden Born Warner Can D G Ale Canad Pac Case Chi N W Chi Gt West :)"/, C M St P «; P vJj, C R I P 2V, Cbrvslcr Col G Et Com A: Sou Coti Edison Con Oil Con Can* C7 Cont Oil Del 44 Corn Prod 70 !4 Curliss Wright 7y, Deere 4: Co 12-1H D're Co pt 291a DuPont do N 179 Gen Elec G-l'.a Gen Foods 4rV* Gcti Mot 67 ] ,a Good'r T A: R 34 Hudson Mot 21 Illinois Cent L»n',^ Int Harvest lrt!)?'n Int Nick Can fi4Vn Int Tel Tel IS=k Johns Manv Krcsge 27 80 V, 31V, lo 153 124V, 19 ·I'.'t 47 14fi K STOCKS. nal Q u o t a t i o n s ) Lib O F Gl M a y t a g McK Rob Mid. Cont Pet :!Q^i Monlg Ward d7Vs Nash Kelvin. 2Qi,i Nat Biscuit 3M« Nat Cash R 3-tV, Nat Dairy Pr 23Ti Nat Distill 2B'/i Nat Pow I.t 13ys N V Central 43lb Northern Pac Oliver Farm Packard Mot Param Pict Penney Pcnn R R Phillips Pet Kaclio Scars Ttoeb Shell Union Soc Vacuum Sou Pac Sid Brands Std. Oil Cal Std Oil Ind Std Oil N J Stewart Warn l a i Stitdebaker Kiln Swift it Co - 2)1i Texas Corp 12T'o Tex G u l f Sul 41 Tinvk Roll B" 72 Un Carbide 105 Un Pac 1.10 Unit Air Corp 30*i United Corp 1^,'n Unit Drug lo'/i U S Tnd Alco :iar. U S Rubber 54 U S Steel 113(4' Warner Pict 16 West Un Tel MV, West El S= M 1(!CI Woolworth fi35i Wricley Jr 75 71Tk ISVi 14 UV. 57 . 11 V. 27 S' B 102 42! i 5H'. II Tn 50 16 43 (1 48 H CHICAGO STOCK T.1ST Ry The Associated Press. ( T h u r s d a y Final Quotnllonsl , Service - 4 T L - xT^*r T --,1.-Dexter 17 Heilm Brew I I V K.-Hz Drue la Krllnpp uibhy McN I3» Midwest Corp 15 Natt Leather Nortiiw Bane Quaker Onts Swift Co Switt Int! U l i l i t y S: Ind Zenith 121 27 Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAMSON BROTHERS ANB CO., Mason City Office In Baclcy-Bcck Bldg. Telephone No. 7. IIO1V J O K E S A V E R A G E S Tolal Sales ...2,990.000 C H I C A G O STOCKS Butler Bros 14 Mnrih'l Fields 21 Cord Corp 5 NEW YORK C U R K Am G A- Elec -1fi"/a Am Cyan B 34'.^ Am Su Po Co2 !« Ark Na Gas A 10 As G A: El A 4^. Can tnd A l k 7 a ,li El Ed Sh 2 n v » Ford M of Ca 27',4 Ford M ot Enc 7-Vi Lockheed 12 Niac Hud Pn 17 Pcnnroad Corp 4% S O Ky Co 20 Un Gas Co 12** Un L P Co 10V4 NE1V Y O R K S T O C K S Alaska .Tun Allegheny 4% Allied Sirs 17',B Am fc Fo Po 1.1 Am Cr Su Co 3:1 Am C A: F Co H!4 Am Po Li ISV» i\m Roll Mills 35=. Am R A S Co 2fi'.i Amer Tob Co U9 Armour Co 10 Arm Co pf Q0',' 2 As Dry Gds ZlVt Alt Ref W* Bald\vln Loco 9^i Mfc Co 56'.i Bcndix 28','. Budd M(K Co l:iTn Burr Add ."4? B Burr Add 34^i Bycrs A M Co ;12!« Cat Tractor [16 Ccr etc Pasco fi9V« Chcs Ohio f7 Chi Gt W pfd I B ' i CMSPP pfd SVa Coca Cola Co 12334 Com Solvenls £0^i Cont Mnlor 31i Ctidahv Pack 4 2 f « Curt-Wr Co A 21'.i Dist Cp Scan 2I1',4 Douplas Airc 74!Ji Eastman 172 Ealnn M f e Co 35*1 El A u l o Lile 431,'t F.I Prm' I.I 2.-P, Erie n R Co IS'i Fire T fc H u 34',i pl !U',i Frenport Tov 2!) v t Am Tran 71) mldrlen Co 47"j Oobel ' fi'4 Gold Dust ].-,«, Gt North Ore 20'A O r a h n m PaEpc *\\ Gt Nnr pfrt 42'i Hmi.ston Oil Ifi% Hudson Motor 21 H u p p Motors 2li lull Carriers 7»i Tndtist Rayon Sfl Nash-Kch' Co 2n',4 Lambert Co 2i'., LehiEh Pt Cc 43 Liquid Cb Cp So Lorillard 24',', Mack Truck -tR'/a Malhicson Al 40 McLcltan Sirs 17V. Minn, Mol Im IS M K T T,', Mo Pac 4^8 Mot Products 37 No Amcr 33U No A m c r AvI 17'.i Otis Steel Co 1B!» Packard Mot ll'.i Park U t a h Cop -Hi Pillsbnry Fl 32 Plymouth lia'A 1'rnc Gam G3 s 'n Puh S of N J 42',i Pullman 70 l /» Pure Oil Co 22'.i P u r i t y Bakery 21 n K o n Rom Rand 22% Ken r-Totors 7 St .Toe Lead 4 f i ' 4 Simmons Co fi?!ii 50 Cal Edi.con 31'i Snerry Corp 22 1 * 51 a fc E »V» Tide W A Oil 2 n i U S Ind Alch Sfl'i, U S Smelter !W!7i U l i l P it l.i A ir V a n a d i u m 32 Un oil calif arvn Un Gas Im Ifi Warren Bros 1 Pk Western Myld n 1 ; Western Un ia'.l, Worth P u m p 4: Yellow Truck 21*« YounRS S T 7.1'i Hides Quotation* Furnished by n'off Bros. Inc.. Still Tilth Slrttt SoiUhire.L Florschides §4 il* · n i t E E N HEEF H I D E S !n lo -15 Ibs ..........'...'..'. a c More t h a n 60 Ihs. " J) e Bull hides .'..' 7',ic ·Cured h l d e a half cent more n pound. (On above prices a cent metlEr io wholesale dealers In wholesalo loU.) WOOI, MAIIKF.T BOSTON, W--U. S. d o p a r l m c n t of ac- rlcnlliirc-- N A fciv lines fit domestic wool movrtl [n Boston at very f i r m prices Thursday. Orarierl s l ^ n l n cnmlihlp '.;, liloori Icr- r i t o r y wool hronclit'c'/ scoured hasls. E l q h t m o n t h s Texas lines sold at 31.ns-pl.07, w h i l e [all Texns movrrt ,,! nrnund SI. Few snol twelve m o n f h s Texas wools were Available. STOCK MARKET UNEVEN AFFAIR Selected Shares Push Up as Many Previous Leaders Fail lo Gain. NEW YORK, (/P) -- Selected stocks pushed upward in Thursday's market while many of Wednesday's bulging leaders were unable to make progress. Continuance of the General Motors strike deadlock kept buying ardor within bounds, although occasional flurries put the ticker tape behind. Near the final hour the pace was comparatively slow. Selling, on the whole, was light as Wall street saw hopes of federal authorities bringing, about peace in the labor conflict. Transfers were around 3,000,000 shares. Utilities performed on the upside, as did aircrafts and a wide assortment of specialties. Curb Market . NEW YOH1C. rt'--A considerable p a r t , J curb Ust mov cd nhcad Thursday, although a few leaders were down. Buying activities spread over m e t a l and on groups, a n d also counted for h i R h e r levels in several industrial specialties. B u n k e r Hill and Sullivan pushed up about 4 in the early trading. Moderate improvement was shown hy Wayne Pump, Pan American Airways. Niac^ra Hudson Power, Gcilf Oil. I n t e r n a t i o n a l Petroleum and Lake Shore Mines. A l u m i n u m company of A m e r i c a dropped back i$i. w h i l e American Cyan- amicl "13." Newmont, Shcrwin Williams and U n i t e d Gas stippqct f r a c t i o n a l l y . Bond Market NEW YORK, OT--Trading was cautious in the bond market Thursday a f t e r Wcdcsday'.s bustle, and price fluctuation? ·vorc narrow and mixed. W i t h action still pending on the excess reserves- piu.zlc, U. S. government loans were q u i e t , losses ranging down to \' n . A (ew of the longer term issues, however, including av,s °* 131 and 1956, pushed forward frnel ionnIly. Some utilities were in fair d e m a n d and ec!«ed higher. They included I n t e r n a t i o n a l Telephone 5s, American and Foreign Power 5s and Columbia Gas and Electric 5s. On the other hand American Telephone 3 [ ,'',R were off a shads, i n f l u e n c e d , some traders said, by the ivaRc increase granted Wednesday by the New York Telephone company, larccst subsidiary. A selected croup nf rails received enough support to push them a l i t t l e higher. They included Great Northern 4 ( ,4s, Illinois Centra] 4^-ip. SI. Louis and San Francisco 4Vas and Southern P a c i f i c 4Vis. Off a nit in this d e p a r t m e n t were Southern R a i l w a y 4s. Erie Us and Missouri Pacific $. A m o n g mifccll.incnus Issues. McKesson anrl Robbins 5lbs, Stnrtebaker Convertible 5s anrl Pure Oil 4 l ,is sneecfl. W.ihvorlh 4s, I n t e r n a t i o n a ] Paper 5s, Goodyc-ar 5s and Perm-Dixie Cement fis showed p.iins, Forcien issues were generally a shade up, with' small advances recorded for some Belgian, German. Italian and Japanese; loans. South Americans lackrd support nnrt A r g e n t i n e Cs, Brazil B^K and Peruvian fis dropped small fraclions. Lam son Brothers Market Letter CHICAGO--WHEAT-- Liverpool disregarded hie weakness In Ihe grain markets on t h i s side of the water Wednesday and opened strong, i n f l u e n c e d by .some active .short covering on account of the improved demand from conti- n e n t a l countries for wheat. The best businscs In Canadian wheat occurred Thursday has been put through recently, about 500,000 bushels being reported sold Advices from M i n n e a p o l i s said country milts am reported lo h a v e done a pond f t n u r business over n i g h t . Trade in whent Thursday w,«=a generally of s m a l l e r prnportinns. There was some s e l l i n g of a l i q u i d a t i n g cha racier on rosin [g nrrinr.s nnd loral trFirlcrs benight wheat from lime lo lim w h i c h kept llie" u n d e r t o n e f i r m . As local s e n t i m e n t remains rather bearish oversold cnnrlilfons arc rc.idlly possible. COHN--Corn prices were somewhat easier Thursday, traders generally being on the s e l l i n g side and In ere was some spiling of May corn against purchases of May I n r d by one large commission hmtse. There was more l i q u i d a t i o n in oats Thursday. A r o u n d SI cents some f i r m ness developed hi the m a r k e t rfuc to b u y i n g by tocal traders. G O V E R N M E N T llONDS { T h u r s d a y Q u o t a t i o n s ) NRW Y O R K , (,n--U. S. bonds closed: Treasury 45'-iS, -17-52, 120,21. Treasury 4s. 44-54, 114.20. Treasury .l^is, -10-41, Juno, 107.10. Treasury SVaS. -ifi-IO, 1 OH, 1.1. Treasury -Is. 51-55 J U G 21 I N V E S T M E N T TRUSTS, t r f y T h e A s t n r l a l r d I'ren) Rxl and asked Thursday: Corporate Tr Sh . . .T.H Corporate Tr Sh AA Mod a,fll Corporate Tr Sh Ac Scr 3,01 Corporate Tr Ac Ser Mod 3.81 Dividend Sh 2.03 Marytand Fund 1 , , ,, . ,, ,, . , . J0.47 Nationwide Sec 4..01 N a t i o n w i d e Sec Vic ...... 2.1fi Nor Amcr Tr Sh 2.fl2 Nor A m r r Tr Sh 1!)55 ... 3.03 Q u a r t e r l y Tnc Sh Selected Am Sh I n c l," Super Corp Am Tr A ... 4..11 U S E ! I, AE P A 21.0(1 U S E£ L P B 3.42 U S El L, F VlC 1.26 2 . I R 11.-H .1.01 2,32 .1.52 1.34 Produce MASON CITY--For Wednesday Casli Quotations toy E. G. ftlorst Eggs, current receipts ...17c Heavy hens, 5 Ibs. and over l^c Under 5 Ibs Qc Springs, 5 Jbs. and over 13c Springs, under 5 Ibs. 10u Stags 8c Leghorn springs 7c Cocks 6c All No. 2 poultry 4 cents less Merchants Quotations Eggs, in trade 19-2Oc* Eggs, cash 18-19e* Butter, Iowa State Brand 39c Butter, Corn Country 38c Butter, Kenyon's ,....38c Butter, Very.Best 39c Butter, Brookfield 38c Potatoes, russets, peck 72c Potatoes, cobblers, peck 52c ·EDITOR'S NUTB--These representative quotations were .obtained by calling several grocery stores. CHICAGO rnonucR. ( T h u r s d a y M a r k e t ) CHICAGO, I,TV-Butter 5,715, u n s e t t l e d ^ prices unchanged. Eggs 9.GOT. easy; extra firsts local 215'tc; cars 2^c; fresh graded /irsls local 21!-4c; cars 22c; current receipts 20','ai:. Poultry: lave, J9 trucks; fowls easy, chickens firm; hens more t h a n 5 Ibs. 17',4c; 5 Ibs. ^nd less 17c; Leghorn hens I2c; colored springs 17c; White and Plym o u t h Rock lOc; colored broilers tic; While Kock 22e; Plymouth Rock 2,Tc; roasters 12c; Leghorn roosters lie; Lee- horn chickens 12c; turkeys: 51 ens ISc; young toms IGc; ottU-13c; No. 2 turkeys 13c; ducks 4^ Ibs. up white and colored 17c; small wliUe and colored 15c; northern geese IBc; southern geese ISc: capons 7 Ibs, tip 21c; less t h a n 1 Ibs. 20c. N K W I'OltK PRODUCE. ( T h u r s d a y aiarfcel) NEW YORK, MV-Butter 8.97:5. firmer; creamery higher t h a n extra 33^ 1534^0; extra IQ2 score) 33'^c; firsts " (83-51 scores) 32fft33'/,c; seconds (84-87 scores) aG'ViiTiSl^c; centralized 9 D score! 33c. Cheese 162.320, quiet and unchanged. Eggs 24,30;, u n s e t t l e d : mixed colors, s t a n d a r d s 24^2-JV^c; firsts 23c; other mixed colors unchanged. Live poultry irregular: by freight, chicks: Rocks 19c; Leghorn 13c; /owls: Colored IS'SSOc; other freight prices unchanged. K FUTURKS. ( T h u r s d a y M a r k e t ) CHICAGO. (TV--Butter future.": closed: Storage standards. January 3l%c; February 3iiac: March 3l',' 3 c. Epff futures: £tc Trip era I or standards, January n^ic; October 24?' a c: fresh graded firsts, January 21V«c; February 22',^C. PolMo futures: Idaho Russets, January S3.2n: March No. 1, 53.90; March grade A Public Utility and I n d u s t r i a l Stocks Quoted by A. M. SCIIANKE CO. Telephone 1300, Mason City (Did a n d Asked W e d n e s d a y ) Cent St El C pet pfd ($25 par) 10 12 Cent St El 7 pet' pfd (S25 par) 11 13 Cent St P L 7 pet pfd 17 1SY. ChampHn Rel Ja 7 pet ptd 100 Creamery Package com .... 24 25 Hearst Cons A 2:1'A 2:i»i Gco A Hormcl A pld 104 107 Geo A Hormel com 21'A 22 Interstate Power 6 pet pfd 18 20 Interstate Power 7 pet pfd 20 22 Iowa Electric Co 15'.^ pet pfd 52 M IOWFI Electric Co 7 pet pfd . . 5.3 53 la El Lt fc Pow 6 pet pfd - . 7 2 74 la El Lt fc Pow 6V's pet pfd 73 75 la El Lt Pow 7 pet pfd . . 7 7 79 la Pow A Lt 6 pet pfd 102 104 la Pow Lt 7 pet pfd 103 105 la Public Scrv C pet pfd 99 100 la Public Scrv 6 J /a pet pfd .. lf0 102 la Public Serv 7 pet pfrl .... 101 103 la South Util fi pet pid 75 77 la South U l i l fi',4 pet ptd .. 7S 7B la Soulll U I I I 7 pet pfd 80 02 Minnesota P fc L 6 pet pfd .. 94 flG Minnesola P I. 7 pet pfd .. 101 103 Nnrlhern St Power fi pel pfd 92 94 Northern St Power 7 pet pfd !JJ 100 N W Bell Tel 6',i pet pld 105 lOfi'.b N W St Portland Cement com 25 2fi'/b Rath Packing C pet pfd 100 102 Rfllh Packing 7 pet pfd 100 103 Rath Packing com 32?* 35 Sioux City G i: F.I ^ pet pfd 99 101 United Lt fc Hys 6 pet pfd . 88 90 United Lt Rys R.3fi pet pfd R9'a 91 Uniled Lt Sc Rys 7 pet pfd .. 0.1 97 Western Grocer pfd 96 100 Western Grocer com - . . ' 15 17 Tuberculosis Test to Be Given to Students ROCKFORD--The social service commiUce of the Rockford Woman's club is compleling plans for the beginning o[ Ihe tuberculosis lest to be given in the six high grades ot ihe local school. The campaign will not be a school wide project at the present time but w i l l ' b e conducted on a small scale. The children most susceptible to tuberculosis will be examined this year and more will be tested next year, if the program proves successful. Mrs. G. H. Galvin is chairman ot the committee and will be assisted in the work by the local physicians and the social service committee. New Hampton Infant's Rites Planned Friday NEW HAMPTON -- Funeral services were planned for 2 p. m. Friday at the parental home for Clyde Phillips King, 18 months old son of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde M. King, who died suddenly Tuesday after a few days' illness. The Rev. Roy C. Longfellow of Hie Baptist church, will officiate. Mrs. John Mooney of Clinton Dies at 72 CLINTON, (/P)--Mrs. John E. Mooney, 72, wife of a pioneer businessman, died in her home here Thursday. Her husband and four children, including Adrian L. Mooney ot DCS Moines, survive. Opens Grocery Store. LIME SPRINGS--N. W. Gladstone of Charles City lias opened a Cash and Carry grocery store in the building formerly occupied by the Halereg Drub company. Oh. it's easy enough to be pleasant When you get all Ihe votes you want, But the man worth while Is the man who can smile When he gets only Maine and Vermont.--Missouri Sturtcnl. Eagle Grove Man ScntcncRtl. CLARION -- R. R. Con way nf Eagle Grove, charged w i t h disturbing the peace, was sentenced to 30 days in the county jail in Mayor Beer's court. BLOODHOUNDS B/ NX/ALTER S. M A S T E R M A N CHAPTER 55 "No," James went on almost fiercely, as Hutchins showed a sneer of contempt "It was genuine, however much you call him a hypocrite. Night after night he went to the chapel and prayed there. If he had thought that any useful purpose would have been served by confessing his crime, he would Have done, it, I am certain of that. But it would have brought ruin on Graham and his own innocent children, and it is doubtful whether anyone would have believed him if Graham had stuck out, his hermit life woufd have told against him, and he might have been certified insane. But on the night of his murder, he was convinced that he should make the whole story public, and then perhaps his unknown enemies would come forward nnd claim the money. I managed to pacify him, and he sent me off to bed at last, saying that he would talk with me in the morning. "That was the last I ever saw of him alive. W h e n ' I attended at his bedroom the next morning, and found that he had gone, 1 was afraid he had committed suicide rather than make his confession, and I went to the chapel, where I fancied he had gone. I found the silver candlestick but nothing else, and went with it to call Lady Severinge, and to show it to her. When, after knocking at her room, and entering, I found she was not in her quarters at the moment, I left the candlestick for her to find, and went out." "Well, Hutchins," Seldcn said at the conclusion of James* statement, "you have now heard 'he whole story, and I would like your opinion as an experienced man." "I must say you have made out a very strong case, Selden." Hutchins admitted, "and as your information comes from the Yard it should be reliable. I don't think we can go on with the case against James, but of course we can do nothing until he is brought up again. But we are forgetting one person--Mrs. Thornton or Hucks. She is very ill in the hospital. We have made no charge, but the police are watching her day and night to get a statement. Of course, if she makes a confession that clinches the matter." "Then. James," Solden said, "I am afraid you will have to remain in cutspdy.'If you are suffering for an unjust charge, you must remember you have been guilty of a serious offense." "I am quite content," .Tames replied. "I tried to do what was best." He sprang up at Hutchins' touch, and turned to the dr."r. Selden was left with Sylvia and Reid. "It sounds like a fairy story," the girl said. "I mean about Jack. Fancy his being the son o£ that Poor woman, and now coming into his father's money." ' Her face was flushed, and Selden knew she was merely saying this to bridge an awkward silence. "I want to talk to you two seriously." Selden said. At another time the words would have sounded laughable coming from a man of Selden's age. but both knew what was coming. "It's no goorl beating about the bush; you two are thoroughly head over heels in that absurd morass called love. I've seen it coming on and you've got it badly. Of course there is much settling up to be done, but things will come right. But there's one thing,, you must do--you know what I mean." Reid colored furiously. "I hnve already told Sylvia the whole or my past life," he said simply. "I told her 1 \vas not fit to offer h e r ] marriage." · "And I told him that was all nonsense. He never had a chance from the beginning, and w h a t he did was only what nearly every businessman does every day." "Really, Sylvia," Selden said. "You had better f a k e care that people won't hear you giving veni to those sentiments. But if that is so, there is, as they say in the Prayer Book, no just cause or impediment." There is little more to relate of the strange mystery that surrounded the murder of Sir Henry Severinge. A police officer watched night and day at the bedside o£ Mrs. Thornton, as she was stillcalled, but apart from incoherent rambling she was unable to make a statement, and grew weaker both in body and in mind. The shock had been loo much for her, and the doctors found she had for years been a drug addict, which may partly have accounted for her almost mad hatred of the Sever- inge twins. She died in her sleep on the day that James was released from arrest, the police offering no evidence against him. He returned to the Abbey, and quietly resumed his duties, but insisted on making over the whole of the money he had inherited from Sir Henry Severinge to Jack, who had been able with Selden's help to establish his" identity beyond question. As Selden said, it made little difference, except for his own satisfaction, as James was entirely convinced, and it was merely a matter of transfer. Selden had been compelled to return to London, but some few weeks later arrived at Evenden for a quiet wedding at the village church, at which he acted as best man, and the twins had their wish gratified by performing the duty of bridesmaids. While Selden was waiting with Escott for the bride to change her dress they discussed the past. "Lady Severinge agreed to let us have the tsvins," Jack told him. "She is now Mrs. Colindaie, and wants to forget the past altogether. They are going to Kenya and I have sent enough money to start him off." "Then that disposes of the whole business," Selden said, taking^ up his glass to wish his friend all the best. A smile .crossed his face for a moment. "Of course," he said musingly, "there is that scoundrel Reid, but I am afraid he is gone forever and we shall never see him again." "He is quite dead and forgotten," Escott said sadly, "but what I can do to repair his evil deeds shall be done." Sylvia appeared, radiant and amazingly beautiful, accompanied by the twins. They watched with Selden the car disappearing down the drive, while James stood by the gateway with tears in his eyes. "Uncl.e Dick," Marian said, "why did Uncle Jack change his name?" He turned to them with a'smile the meaning of which they could not understand. "Haven't you read in your story books that when a prince comes to win a fair lady he always assumes some disguise and a funny name?" "Is Uncle Jack a prince, then?" They opened their blue eyes. "Ask Auntie Sylvia when she comes home." (THE END) Mrs. Palc.v Buried. rUDCEWAY--Funeral services for Mrs. W. James Paley were held at the home and the Methodist church Wednesday afternoon. The Rev. Herman Nedtwig, pastor of the M. E. church here, conducted Ihe services. Hymns were sung by Orlando Sime, Laurence Hove, Maurice Wemark and Russel Baklcen. Coulter Mau Fined. HAMPTON--Ralph Numclin of Coulter was fined Sin Wednesday by Justice D. W. Parks for opera t i n g a car without a driver's license. He was arrested by F. C. Schweiger, sheriff. We notice that there is an organization in New York called "The League for the Defense of Leon Trotzky"--or something to that effect. After all the things Loo i lias been through, we have an indea that lie can defend himself--Detroit FrcrrPress. , As I have decided to q u i t f a r m i n g , 1 w i l l hold a closing o u t sale on the f a r m k n o w n as the P a u l B r e e d i n g f a r m , '/2 mile west of Rockwell, and just east of Highway 65, on STARTING AT 1 O'CLOCK P. M. 42-HEAD OF LIVESTOCK-42 5 HEAD OF HORSES--Pair of bay gelcffngs, 9 and 10 years old, weigh t3200; black ' g e l d i n g , 7 yeors old, w e i g h t 1300; black m a r e , 12 years old, weight 1400; grey mare, 19 years old, w e i g h t 1400. 16 HEAD OF CATTLE--7 good milch cows, I fresh, others to freshen soon; 3 two-year-old heifers; 5 yearling calves; 1 small.calf. 21 HEAD OF HOGS--20 Spotted Poland China gilts, bred to farrow in April; 1 Spotted Poland China stock hog. All vaccinated. ·, FULL LINE OF FARM MACHINERY, ETC. SOME HOUSEHOLD GOODS Some Corn, Oats, Hay and Straw. A b o u t 12 Bushels Yellow Seed Corn. About 150 Chickens. TERMS:--Cosh or make arrangements with bank before sale. N o t h i n g to be removed u n t i l settled for. Orn Boyfcss, Auct. Nonhwest Sovingj Bank, Clerk,

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