The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 3, 1936 · Page 16
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March 3, 1936

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 3, 1936
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SIXTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 3 1936 DEMAND FOR HOGS GAINS SLIGHTLY MARKET STEADY TO DIME HIGHER Scattered Private Reports of Unusual Pig Losses Are Received. CHICAGO, (fl 5 )--The demand for togs improved slightly Tuesday witt another reduction in receipts and buyers paid mostly steady prices with several sales 10 cents higher. The. early top of $10.60 equaled the best prices paid Monday. Scattered private reports of unusual pig josses as a result of the severe cold weather in February have been received by the trade. Word came from Decatur, 111., today that a survey indicated heavy losses occurred among early litters of pigs. Hog receipts have shown little expansion sinde the return of mild weather. Some traders expressed disappointment in the volume after the thaw cleared roads. Recent market sessions have been conducted with hog supplies falling below advance estimates. Today's run of only 12,000 was 2,000 less than had been anticipated. Another boost in cattle prices occurred today with all interests fairly active. Fed steers and year- linga were strong to 25 cents higher, with weigty bullocks and well finished light kinds leading the upturn. The top was $12, paid : 1,433 pound steers. The sheep market was about steady although a few strictly · choice lambs sold 10 cents higher. The early top was 510.10. Hog Markets MIDWEST HOGS Hoc prices at midwest market* Tuesday: ' HOKS .ttcady. Gtwd to choice ' Mason City Livestock 3CA.SON CITY--For Tuesday. HOGS Lights and butchers steady; packing sows 5 tents lower. Good light lights 1-10-160 58.G5-S.a5 Good J'SbtS 160-1SO S9.05-9.3u Good light butchers 180-250 $9.35-9.65 Good men", wt. butchers 250-270 S9.20-9.50 Good med. wt- butchers 270-290 S9.lO-9.4U Good heavy butchers ... 290-325 S8.9Q-9.20 Good heavy butchers ... 325-350 ?8.80-a.lO Good heavy butchers ... 350-400 $8.55-8.83 Good packing sows 275-350 SS.30-S.60 Good heavy sows 350-425 58.10-8.4u Good big by. sowg 425-550 57.95-8.25 Good big hy. sows 550 and up 57.75-3.05 (The above is a 10:30 truck hog market lor good and choice hoes. The difference ID price is for short and long: haul hogs.) CATTLE. * Steers, good to choice ...... S 8.00- 9.00 Steers, medium to good S 6.25- 7-75 Steers, fair to medium ...... S 4.75- 6.25 Heifers, good to choice - $ 5.75- 6.75 Heifers, medium to good $ 5.00- 5.75 Heifers, common to medium .. S 4.25- 5-00 Cows, good to choice S 4.75- 5.50 Cows, lair to good. S 4.25- 4.75 Cows, cutters S 3.50- -1.00 Cows, canncrs S 3.25- 3.50 Bulls, heavy - ~ $4.75-5-75 Bulls, light -· $ 4-00- 4,75 Calves, gd. and choice 130-190 S 7-00- 7.50 Calves, med. to good 130-190 $ 5.50- 6.50 Calves, infer, to com. 130-390 S 5,50 down LAMBS. Lambs, good to choice .... 70-90 S 7.75- S.75 Lambs, medium to good S 6.25- 7.25 Lambs, fair to medium S 4.75- 6.75 Common to fair ... - S 4-75 down Yearlings, good to choice 70-90 "5 7.00- 9.00 Yearlings, med. to good 70-90 S 5.00- 7.00 Yearlings, fair to medium S 4.00- 5.00 Culls S 4-00 down Native ewes, good to choice .-- 5 2.75- 4.00 Cull ewes 5 1-50- 2.50 Fucks $1.00-2.50 Wethers. 2 years old TM S 6.00- 7-00 Wetbars, poor to best 5 4.00- 7.00 yuck lambs $1 less. No dook on lamps. Quotations subject to market fluctuations. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK (Tuesday Market) CHICAGO, LB -- U. S. department of agriculture -HOGS, 12,000; including 2,000 direct; fair- ily active, steady to lOc. higher than Monday's average; top S10.60; bulk 150 to 250 Ibs. 310. 25 ' 10. 60; 250 to 300 Ibs. $9.75® 10,25; 300 to 350 Ibs. $9.50^9.75;' sows J8.7S CATTLE, 7,000; calves, 1,500; fed steers and yearlings strong to 25c higher; fairly active; all grades showinr upturn but better grade weighty bullocks and well finished light steers and yearlings up most; top S12 paid for 1,433 Ib. averages; next highest price on weighty steers S11.75; generally SS.SSIQ market but several loads weighty steers SlO@ll; best yearling betters S3; beef cows lOtjtlSc higher; cutters strong; bulls and vealers steady. SHEEP, 12,000; genera] market about steady; few strictly finished lambs lOc higher; all interests buying; early bulk desirable fed western lambs S9.50@9.8o; several loads $10; strictly 'choice SS !b. Wisconsins S10.10; around 80. Ib. fall shorn yearlings £8.75; most wooled ewes $4.©5. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK. (Tuesday Market) KANSAS CITY, f/pj--U. S. department of agriculture-HOGS 1,800; no directs; fairly active, 5-15c higher, mostly I0-l5c over Monday; top 510,15; desirable 170 to 240 Ibs, S10.05' 10.15; few 250 to 300 Ibs. 59.70-10.Q5; better grade 140 to 160 Ibs. S9.75S-10.05; sows 5S.50fi'8.S5; few S3, CATTLE 3,000, calves 500; fairly active on all killing classes; slaughter steers, yearlings and she stock strong to 25c higher; vealers and calves steady; stockcrs and feeders fully steady; most short fed steers S7@ S.25; few loads good around 1100 Ib. steers S9; load good heavyweights 55.75; good to choice 560 Ib, heifers SS; others S7.75 down; Kood Jed 10SO Ib. Colorado cows $6.25; bulk "butcher cows ?4.75®5.75; practical limit on vealers S9; selects 59.50; choice 630 Ib. stockers $6.50; several loads feeders £7.75(S8.2u. SHEEP 6,000; lambs steady; sheep strong to lOc higher; top fed lambs $9.50 with many- loads at the price; early bulk fed lots 59.40 .SJ9.50; odd lots natives down from 59.25; slaughter ewes 55.25E5.50; fail shorn weth- ers 55.75. OMAHA LIVESTOCK. (Tuesday Market) OMAHA, tS-J--U. S. department of agriculture-- HOGS 2,700; rather slow, not f u l l y established; butchers strong lo lOc hlKhcr than Monday's average: sows up as much as 15c; other classes unchanged; better grades 170 to 2.15 Ib. butchers $9.SO10: top SiO to shippers; desirable 235 to 2SO Ibs. $9.5009.80; 2SO to 325 Ibs. §9.40©9.60; medium grades 170 lo 240 Ibs. down to $9.25; fat 140 to 160 Ibs. S9.358.90; bulk good sows, all weights ES.S5, shippers paj'Ing that price on weighty kinds; stags S8.25-8.75; pigs nominal; average cost Monday 59.56, weight 245. CATTX.E 3,500; calves 300; fed steers, yearlings and heifers very active, fully 25c higher, extreme 50c up; cows acd bulls strong to 25c higher; vealers strong; stockers and feeders ID ligbt supply, fully steady; fed steers and yearlings mostly $7.50@9, several loads S9-10CJ9.60; heifers mostly S6®7.50, odd head §8; betf cows S5.25®6.25; cutter grades $4@5; bulls 55.50®6, few $6.10® 6.25; practical top vealers $8.50, odd head $9; small lot* stocker and feeder steers 56.25^:7.25; 1 load choice heM higher. SHEEP 3,000; Includes 440 direct to packers: salable supply 3 loads ewps, balance Jpd wwiltd limb*, mostly killf-nt; lambs slow, undertone weak, asking girc-necr; slaughter | . . 8,95: 160-180 Ibs. 5». 159.45: 180-250 ID*, HvlU^fl.TO; 250-270 Ibs. $9.20tr9.50: 270290 Ibs. $9,05(i9.35; 290-325 l»s. $8.90^ 9.20; 325-350 Ibs, $8.75(^9.05: packing BUWB ^75-350 Ibs, $8.-10S ; 8.70; 350-425 Ibs. $S.20Q) 8.50; 425-50U Ibs. $8.05@8.35. CEUAK KAnUS-- Hogs 150 to 160 Ibs. $5.75^9; 160 to 170 Ibs, $9^9.25; 170 ty 180 Ibs. 59.25^9.50; 180 to 230 Ibs. $9.55^ 9.30; 230 to 250 Ibs. $9.459. 70; 250 to 270 Ibs. 59.30^9.55; 270 to 290 Ibs. $9.10@9.35; 290 to 325 Ibs. 58-95^9-20; 325 to 350 58.80^9.05. Good' packers unchanged. OTTUMWA -- Hogs steady to lOc higher; 140 to 150 Ibs. ?8-50i5'8.SO; 150 to 160 Ibs. $S.SO@9.10; 160 to 180 Ibs. $9.15(g9.45; 180 to 200 3bs. 59.5509.S5; 200 to 220 Jb5, $9.55 09.85; 220 to 250 Ibs. $9.40@9.70; 250 to 270 Ibs. $9,30(59.60; 270 to 290 Ibs. 59.20^9.50; 290 to 325 Ibs. $9^9.30: 325 to 350 Ibs. 5S.90 9.20; 350 to 400 Ibs. $8-70^9; packers 275 to 330 lb». S8. -10^8.70; 330 to 425 Ibs. 58-20 8.50; .J2f( to 450 Ibs. S8SVS.30. AUSTIN -- Hogs lOc hlRhcr; Rood to choice 380 lo 2,10 Ib5. SSMS'ii'S^S; 250 to 290 Iba. JS., 70^8,60; 290 to 3."P Ibs. 59.05^9.35; packing sows Rood 275 to 500 !hs. 5S-05£|' 8-70. COMBINED HOfi KKCKH'TS. DES M01NKS, l.V--U. S. department of agriculture-Combined hoK receipts at 20 concentration yardn and 9 packing plants located In Interior Iowa and southern Minnesota for the 24 bojjr period ended at S a. m. Tuesday were 12,600 compared with 12,200 a week ago and 5,200 a year ago. Prices generally steady to lOc higher, ad vance mostly on better grades around 180 to 220 Ibs., heavy butchers and packing sows occasionally 5c to lOc lower; undertone -fairly active: loading Indicated shade lighter. Quotations follow: JLiffht lights 140 to 160 Ibs. good and choice 58.65 ©19.30; light weights 16Q to 180 Ibs. $9.25@9.75: 180 Co 200 Ibs. $9.55'10; medium weights 200 U 220 Ibs. $9.55^10; 220 to 250 Ibs, 59.50Ji 9.95; heavy weights 250 to 290 Iba. 59.20® 9.80; 290 to 350 Ibs. SS.85(^9.50; packing sows 275 to 350 Ibs. good S8.45Sji8-80; 350 to 425 Ibs. $8.25tg'8.70; 425 to 550 Ibs. $8.05® 8.55. ewes 10-15c higher; feeders steady; talking $9.25(J19,50 on bulk fed wooltd Iambs held at S9-60 upwards; fed ewes up to ?5-50; 3 decks of thin ewes to feeders $4.25. SIOL'X CITY LIVESTOCK /Tuesday Market) SIOUX CITi*. .-P--U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE, 2,000; active; beet steers and yearlings fully 25c higher; fat she stock strong to 25c up; stockers and feeders firm; most fed steers and yearlings $7.25 down; quality plain; small lots yearlings up 38-25; Some held higher; car'828 Ib, heifers 57.50; roost beef cows S5.6; cutter grades 54It'4.75; small lots medium stockcrs and feeder steers $6^6.75. HOGS, 4,000; very slow; scattered sale: weights under 210 Jbs. about steady to shippers; early top 59.90; better 170 to 210 Ib. butchers 59.7509.90; 150 to 170 Ib. averages S9.509.75; packers talking $9.65 down on heavier weights; feeder pigs mostly $9.25 down; sows lO^lSc higher at S8-758.9Q. SHEEP, 3,000; no early action for slaughter classes; generally asking stronger; best fed western lambs held around 59.75; asking above 55-25 for best ewes; feeders opened steady; two doubles around 80 Ib. fleshy feeders 58.90; late Monday lambs 20@50c higher; tor. 59.75; bulk $9.25©9.75. · SOUTH ST. PACL LIVESTOCK. (Tuesday Market) SOUTH ST; PAUL, (,?-- U, S. department of agriculture-CATTLE, 2,500; slaughter steers fully steady; medium grades §6-25 % 7.25; she stock about steady; heifers J36 mostly; beef cows S4.75f-ti5.50; good grades up to $6 or more; low cutters and cutters 52.75 fii'4.00 mainly; sausage bulls steady to 25c higher: weighty bolognas up to 56: stockers steady; common and medium kinds 54.755? 6; calves 2,400; fully steady; strictly good to choice vealers $7.50S ; S-50; common to medium 55@6.50. HOGS, 5.200; opening active, shipper demand broad; early sales and most bids steady to lOe higher; better 160 to 220 Ibs. $9,90@ 10; 220 to 2SO Ibs. 59.35^9.90; packing sows S8.50fiS.75; average cost Monday 59.65; weight 229 Ibs. SHEEP, 1,500; bulk of supply natives: nothing done early; undertone around steady on all classes; sellers asking stronger; bulk fat lambs Monday 59.50^9.60; fat ewes 54.75. LIVESTOCK FOKECAST. CHICAGO, f.P--Official estimated receipts Wednesday; Cattle 8.000; hogs 13,000; sheep 9,000. Representative Sales (Tuesday Market) CHICAGO, (jp---U. S. department of agriculture--Representative sales; HOGS. Heavy-- Lights-- 10.35 10.45 10.55 10,60 324. 302 276 254. 20 25 2 4 15 242 J3S 225 206 14S3 1494 1350 950 1150 9SO 3060 1060 ionn S50 9.5B 9.60 9.75 9.90 10.25 18 10.35 22 10.40 10.50 10.60 CATTLE. Heiter 12.00 6 11.75 40 11.00 SO 10.50 20 1(57 174 1S2 193 Light Lights-143 10.00 Cows-2 10 40 10 158 850 900 7."i3 700 1350 1200 1125 S50 10.25 10.50 9.00 S.75 7.30 6.25 7.23 6.75 -1.S5 3.75 SHEET-. Fed Western Lambs-- Woolcd Yearlings-189 92 10.00 193 87 9.00 206 87 9.85 JOO SI S.75 195 US 3.7.5 15 10S S.50 175 102 9.65 Wooled Native 1E4 95 9.50 Ewes- Native Lambs-- 7 124 5.25 200 SS 10.10 5 ]30 5.00 2 119 1.00 93 85 SO 10.10 9.75 9.50 9.2S 9.00 Miscellaneous POTATO MARKET (Tuesday Market) CHICAGO. .Ti--U. S. department of ! Potatoes 7S; on track 253: total 11. s. WHEAT MARKET CLOSES UNEVEN May Contracts Advance, as July and September Fall Back. CHICAGO, ItP)--In a double direction market that developed late Tuesday, wheat scored a material advance for May contracts and a decided recession for July and September. New crop deliveries of wheat were actively pressed for sale against simultaneous purchases of May. Flour mills and commercial interests were reported as switching over .their hedges, owing a good deal to Kansas rain predictions likely to enhance crop prospects on a big acreage. Wheat closed irregular, "is lower to % higher, compared with Monday's finish. May $1.00% (01%, July 89%@90, corn unchanged to % up, May 61, oats at % decline to an equal gain, and provisions unchanged to a rise of 5 cents. CHICAGO CASH GRAIN. (Tuesday Market) CHICAGO. Vfi--Cash wheat. No. 3 red tough $1.04. U ; No. 3 mixed tough $1.04!£. Corn, No. 5 mixed 55:i56Jic; No. 4 yellow 57?i fa58Vic: No. 5 yellow 55(-I57 ] .-ic: No. 4 white 59Uc; No. 5 white 060; sample sradc 53®54/.;c. Oats, No. 3 white 28®31c: No. 4 white 26?i(^30c; sample grade 23^i@30c. No rye. Soybeans, No. 2 yellow S5c net track Chicago. Barley, nominal feed 30'46c, mallins SO® S7c. Timothy seed S3.05 cwt. Clover seed S12.25I819.75 cwt. Lard tierces 10.65; loose 10.2fJ; bellies 14.45. Mason City Grain .MASON CITY--For Tuesday No. 3 yellow corn 47c No; 4 yellow corn 45c Ear corn 40c White oats, No. 3 23'/;C Feeding barley 25-35c No. 2 yellow soybeans 65c TUESDAY CHAIN CLOSE. CHICAGO, (.TO-WHEAT-- High Low Close May . 1.00:; .99 1 ;! 1.00% Julv 90'; .89% .8971 Sept .897s -SS% .89 CORN-May fil'i ,fiO'ji July Rl'.s .6n r ;i Sept 61 .60^ OATS-May 2S7i .Z8 July 2S£ .26'i Sept 28% .28 RYE-May 57« .57 July .61 61 .J8TJ " Sept ' E'AHLEr-- May LARD-Mar May July Sept BELLIES-Mar May .10.B2 .10.75 .10.77 .10.55 10..Vi 10.6S 10.67 10.47 .56% .43 'L 10.62 10.75 10.77 10.55 14.47 14.25 MIXNEAl'OUS GRAIN. (Tuesday Market) MINNEAPOLIS, l.Tl--Wheat 128 cars; ',ic lower; No, 1 beavy dark northern spring 60 Ibs. 51.29'^511.401,;; NO. l dark northern 59 Ibs. SI.27",:, SI.39;; ; 58 Ibs. S1.25!i(S1.3SW ; fancy No. 1 hard Montana 14 per cent protein 51.24%^ 1.26',K; to arrive $1.23^^ 1.25 ] .s; grade of No. 1 dark hard or No. 1 hard Montana winter Sl.oe^il.lSi.i; to arrive Sl.G5is(j}-l-125; No. 1 bard amber durum $1.13%1.26»s; No. 1 red 86%c; May Sl.OS',5; July $1.02%: September 92;ic. Corn, No. 3 yellow 61@63c. Oats, No. 3 white 26U@29%c. KANSAS CIIY GRAIN. (Tuesday Market) KANSAS CITY, OP)--Wheat 25 cars; Ic lower to He higher; No. 2 dark bard nominally 51.04Vi@1.20%: No. 3 nominally $1.02'£ S1.19«; No. 2 hard Sl.lOli; No. 3, $1.04^4 55)1.10'i; No. 2 red S1.06 1 /! ; No. 3 nominally S1.01!l®l-OS',-j. Corn 15 cars; unchanged to 'ic higher; No. 2 white nominally 69=iC*72c; No. 3 nominally 67U^69 J ^c; No. 2 yellow nominally eS'/itg' 70c; No. 3 nominally 66',id56Sc; No, 2 mixed nominally 65-;i@6Sc; No. 3 nominally 64 J ,i@ Oats 1 car; unchanged; No. 2 white nominally 29^J30c; No. 3 nominally 26 I .~@29c. OMAHA GRAIN (Tuesday Marker) OMAHA, LT)--Wheat, No. 2 hard SI.03^ ftl.07; No. -3 hard 51.02^(511.10: No. 4 hard $l,01}i@].02'A ' Corn, No. 4 white 64c: No. 5 white E2S 57c; sample yellow 50gf52Hc; No. 4 mixed 57c: No. 5 mixer! 56c. Oats, No. 4 white 24^c. Public Utility and Industrial Stocks Quoted by A. M. Schanke and Company, Telephone 1300, Mason City. . . shipments B;/?: supplies moderate: McCIurw ,,., ,, ,, ,, V1 , ,.,, ... and Triumphs f i r m for best, stock, demand I la South Util fi'~ pet: pfd 'ent St Kl S pet, pfd ($25 par) Cent St El 7 pet. pfd ($25 par) Cent St P L " pet. pfd ---Champlin Bef la 7 pet. pfd .... Creamery Package com ........ Hearst cons A .............. Geo A Hormel A pfd ............ " Hormel B pfd ........ Gco A Hormel com .............. Interstate Power 6 pet. pfd . . Interstate Power 7 pet. pfd .. Iowa Electric Co 6 1 /; pet. pfd Iowa Electric Co 7 pet. pfd . . la Elec Lt Pow 6 pet. pfd . . la Elec Lt Pow 6!-i pet. pfd la Elec Lt Pow 7 pet. pfd . . la Pow Lt 6 pet. ptd ........ la Pow 6 Lt 7 pet. pfd ........ la Public Serv 6 pet. pfd .... la Public Serv 6% pet. pfd . . la Public Serv 7 pet. pfd ...... la south Util B pet. pid fair, other stock about steady, demand s;nw: packed per cwt.; Idaho Russet Burbanks U. S. No. I. 51.7551.50. U. S. No. 2. 51.60: Wisconsin round Whites U. S. No. 1. S1.15. commercial S1.05: Michigan Russet Rurals U. S. No. 1, 51.25: North Dakota Red River section Bliss Triumphs U. S. No. 1, 51.25S) 1.30: SClnnesota Cobblers U. S. No. 1, SI.25; Colorado McClures U. S. No. 1, 51.77^® 1.S5: Nebraska and Wyoming Bliss Triumphs C. S. No. 1, $1.37',i©l-65. MINNEAPOLIS FLOUE (Tuesday Market) MINNEAPOLIS. U) -- Flour unchanged. Carload lots family patents ST.10®7.30 a barrel In 98 pound cotton sacks. Shipments 41,190. Pure bran 516.25^16.50. Standard middlinss S16.25@16.50. NEW YORK SUGAR (Tuesday Market) NEW YORK. (.TV-Raw .sugar unchanged, ilurrs unrbnngrd lo 3 points higher, .Refined unchanged to 10 cents higher, " 31 13 16 26 24i,i 100 9S 19« 29 Vj 50 ^ 52 75 76 77 « 99 303 89 90 86 fi.'t fifi Asked 13 15 1714 la South Util 7 pet. pfd Minnesota Pow L R pet. pfd S2 Minnesota Pow Lt 7 pet. pfd 92 Northern St Pow 6 pet. pfd .... 78',j Northern St Pow 7 pet. pfd .. S3V^ N W Bell Tel SV. pet. pfd .- llfi'i N W St. Portland Cement .... 23 Rath Packing 6 pet. pfd ...... S9 Rath Packing 7 pet. pfd 100 Rath Packing com 22\$ Siom City G Elec 7 pet. pfd 88 United Lt Rys 6 pet pfd .. 71 United U Rys 6.38 pet. ptd 72 United Lt Rys 7 pet. pfd .. 79 Western Grocer pld -- 83 Western Grocer com ~'A 24% 102 10U 20^i 29 31% 53 55 ~SA 77% 79V- 101 105 91 92 ss 9, E SU'i Soli 11SK 25 inc 102 24 90 73 74 81 £6 SU 7 GOVERNMENT BONDS (Tuesday Market) NEW YORK, (P)--U. S. bonds closed; Treasury 4« 41-51 112.14. Treasury sy,s 40-4S June 108.18. Treasury 3«jis 40-43 June 108.16. Treasury 3^ 43-47 107.19. Treasury 3'A* 46-49 IP.'i.l. Treasury as 51-S5 103.20. I Stock List NEW YORK STOCKS. (Tue»d».\ Final (|uotlltlHI«) Air JlRttufUon 182!« Ut 0 *' A] clicm Dye 181 Loews Amn Can 1267* MttylaR Amn Sm fr. Ret fifi- 1 * MeKesn ft R"b Amn Susar 5»i Mid Cont Pet A T T 174 'a Mont Ward Amn Toh B 97'.4 Murray Corp Amn Wat wks 23% Nash Anaconda 35=i 2 al | Blsct Atcbison 76 ij Ca , Kts .,,.,,,_,, ._-. Nt! Dairy -~ 1 - l l o w ' U t B ° 2J% N Y CeQt Barnadall 17 H K O r Pac Bend Aviat 25 tt QUver Farm Beth Steel 59 j c p e nney Borden 2S?i PeDn R R B'org Warner 82 ^ punilps Pet Can dry 13^ H c A ' Can Pac 14 }i Rep steel Case 123^ Key Tob B c. N w 4 u Sears Roc C G W 2 ghcll U n i o n C M S P A F 2% Soy Vau Chry.sler 300^ So Pac Col G A K .iS^i Stan Brands Com Solv 22Ti S O Cn! Comwlfh Son X** SO Inrt Con Cas ;u -H S O NJ Cons Oil n % stew Warn Contl Can Sl!4 Stone A: Web Cont] Oi] Del 3fin; Studcbnker Corn Prod 7fi',-j Swift Co Curt Wright 6-% Tex Corp Deere 'jUtl '29 '4 T «^ Gult S»l Du ponL 3.4.VA Tit " ^"" ^ear Geo Elec 40'4 Un Carb **% Gen Foods 33^ Un Pac 13:i Gen Wot 62% {jjjj A ^ r ^^ ?tr^i»f r of'" U s Gypsum 109 AU L.CHL ^h x; s Rubb cr 19% Int Har fi9^ y s stcel 66ti Int Nick Can r,i-'i Warner Plx Wfc I T T JSifi West El Mfg 3"OVi Johns Man ]^4'.i Woohvorth .1.1 Kcnnecott .18% Wrigley 77^. Kresgc 23% ·:"', 20"'i lo'j 20'. j 39 :a 21 IS 211k 39Vi 73% 34 /i 43"i 131i 25% 05% ti4 U IS'; 16 :ls'i 38 69% CHICAGO STOCKS. (Tuesday Final Quotations) Cities Service SS Swift Co 24 Llbhy McNeil 9ii Swift Intl 33 ,i Natl Leather 2fc Utility lad 1H Northwest Bane 11 Zenith 1SV- Rath Packing 26 Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied bv LAMSON BROTHERS AND CO. Mason City Office in Bagley- Beck Btdg. Telephone No. 7 DOW JONES AVERAGES Inds. Balls nils. Close 150.15 49.57 32.81 Total Saies .2i700.000 CHICAGO STOCKS Butler Bros 10;t Marshall Fields 17?; Cord Corp 6!i Walgreen Co 32 ; ;i Kalamazoo stox 61 NEW YORK Cl'KB Am Gas Eleu 40 Am Cyanamld B 37?n Am Su Pow Co 2Ta Ark Nat! Gas A 6 Asoc G E! A ITs Can Ind Alk US Can Marconi 2',i Elsler Elec 4 El Bd Share ISii Ford Mo ot Can 27% iTora Mo ot Ens 9 VI Hud B M S 26Ti Humble Oil Co 70 Lockheed 9 i-i Nlag Hud Pow 9'rJ Pennroad Cp 4;a S O Ky Co 20"^. Un Gas Co 6"i Vn LI Pow Co 4".'.; IJtll P U Co 2Va NEW VOBK STOCKS ISfe 44% 23'A .97^ Alaska Juneau Allegheny Am B'ank Nole Am For Pow Am Co' Sug Co 23-, Am C Fy Co ' 39 : ; Am Pow Li 9^ Am Roll'g Mills 32 Am Metal Co 34* Am Ra S Co Amer Tcb Co Armour Co 6% Armour Co Pf 32-i At I Ref 33% Bel Hemingway iSVi Best Co 52'/A Baldwin Loco 5% Briggs Mfg- Co 52 VI Bendix 25'" Budd MfC Co 13 H Byers A M Co 23U Calif Packing .t-l^ Caterpillar Trac Cerro de Pasco Ches Ohio Chi Gt W p£d C M S P P pfd 51 Vi 59-1i 5 95 Coca Cola Co Com Credit Com Solvents Cont Motor Cr of WBeat Cudahy packing 33' Curt-Wri Co A 17'^. Dist Corp 3cag 29 '4 intl Carriers 9U Indust Rayon 30 U Kelvinator Co 19^i Lambert Co -^''·j Lehjfih Port CR 19 va Liquid Garb Cp 37-li Loose-Wiles Els 42',i Lorillard 23% Mack Truck 36 Mathieson Alk 30 Vj McK Rob Pfd « McLellan Stores 14 Max Seab'd Oil 37% llinn, Mollae Un 9% M K T S^i Mo Pac 3=i Motor Products 37 No Amer 28',i No Amer Avt S 1 ,Otis Steel Co 20 1 ;. Owen 111 Glass 163 Packard Motor 12% Park Utah Cop Penick £ Ford Plymouth Proc Gam Pub Ser or N J 43^ 68 34% 23 ri 3« 36-i 48% AI 23 Douglas Airc Eastman Eaton Xtfg Co Etec Auto Lite Elec Pow Li Erie R R Co ifi Fire'ne Ti J^u 31 First Nat Stores -15 Freeport Tex 34 Gen Am Trans 57 Glidden Co 50 Gobel Gold Dust Gt North'n Ore Graham Paige Gt Nor pCd Houston oil Hudson Motor Hupp Motors 17* 167 10 ;i 7 203 18Ti 3 Pullman Pure Oil Co Purity Bakery R K 0 £eadinp Co Rem Rand RGo Motors 7% St Joseph Lead 29 U Simmons Co 25~/* So Calif Edison 25=j Sperry Corp 21U St G E 8 la Telautograph SOs Tide Wa As Oil 3SJs U S ind Alch 45% U S Sraelter 87V^ Util P Li A Vanadium Union Oil Calif Un Gas imp Warren Bros Western Myld Western Union Worth'n Purop Yellow Truck Youngs S T 6% 25 li 27 16-s 531, Hides and Furs Quotations Furnished by Wolf Bros., Inc., 308 Fifth Street Southwest. HORSEHIDES Horsehides - S3.00 ·GREEN BEEP HIDES Up to JS Ibs "_ _..BVie 25 to 45 Ibs 5C More than 60 Ibs. ...5c Bull hides 3c ·Cured aides half cent more a pound, (On above prices a cent higher to wbole- sals dealers In wholesale lots.) WOOL MARKET. (Tuesday .Market) BOSTON, (.*·--U. S. department of agriculture-- Spot business in domestic wools was very quiet in Boston. A small lot or clothing 64s and liner New Mexican wools was sold at around 85 cents scoured basis. Contracted 12 months Texas wools were offered at prices, estimated on the basis of the usual shrinkage ot similar clips in past sasons, around 8S-9(i cents scoured basis delivered cast when available. M a n u f a c t u r e r ? were - reported to be showinp l i t t l e interest. Some nr t h e contractc'l Texas v.pols xvere reported to have licen sold a fw weeks ago at Sli-St cents scoured basis delivered east. The recent sales of spot good 12 months Texas wools were reported at 9091 cents scoured basis. LATE TONE FIRM IN STOCK MART Trade Slackens for Study of Tax. Message Following Active Advance. NEW YORK, W)--After an active and bullish advance Tuesday, the stock market took time off to study the president's new tax program. During the process of attempting to interpret the plan to raise additional revenues for farm relief and payment of part of the soldiers' bonus, traders stood aside and gave the ticker tape a rest. The bad guess of various brokerage customers on the recent supreme court TVA decision was recalled. While both buying and selling was virtually suspended for awhile, many stocks held gains of fractions to 2 points or so, and some maintained even wider advances. Allied Chemical. Eastman Kodak and Owen-Diinois Glass, at the approach of the final hour, were up about 5 each. . Other shares on the upside included Johns-Manville, U. S. Industrial Alcohol, Marshall Field, Midland Steel Products, Westinghouse Air Brake, Douglas Aircraft, General Motors, Chrysler, U. S. Steel, American Telephone, Western Union. Radio, Santa Fe, Pullman and Union Pacific. .With the government taking steps to repair the ordinary budget, the dollar turned strong- against leading gold currencies. Bonds were steady. Commodities were mixed. The late tone was firm. Transfers approximated 2,500,000 shares. Wall Street was surprised but not especially perturbed by the executive recommendation for new taxes on corporation surpluses. Some envisaged probable distribution of surpluses as dividends. The proposed repeal of the capital stock tax, the graduated corporation income tax and the corporation excess profits tax was seen in various circles as an offset to levies on surpluses. Curb Market NEW YORK, f.-l -j--Curb market stocks showed recovery tendencies Tuesday under the leadership of metals and utilities in which gains of small fractious to more than a point were in the majority. Newraont Mining, Aluminum company. Pan American Airways, and Singer Manufacturing were among issues advancing 1 to 2 points and fractional improvement was shown in American Gas, Electric Bond and Share, Niagara Hudson, Great Atlantic and PacUlc and United Gas. A few losers In scattered sections oC the list included American Cyanamld "B." Creole Petroleum, International petroleum. Lake Shore Mines and Technicolor. Bond Market NEW YORK, t.T 1 )--Recessions of fractions to more than 2 points Tuesday in Italian obligations following the abolition of private banking in Italy was the feature in the morning's bond market. U. S, government bonds were steady, corporate loans mfjced. Selling of Italian issues chipped fractions to more than 2 points from Italian Credit Consortium 7s, series "'," Meridionals Ele- trlc "s, Italian 7s and Rome 6s. Quietness In the domeslic sector was ascribed by financial observers to the desire of investors to reappraise the outlook in terms of administration's pending tax laws. Limited advances in rail equities around noon were reflected in fractional upturns in the following carrier liens: St, Paul 5s, Erie 5s, Illinois Central 4"'iS and Nickel Plate ·4 J /is. Yesterday's strength in U. S. government obllgtions, was matched today by higher prices for such low yield corporate loans as Goodyear 5s, Pennsylvania fieneral 4 Western Union 5s and Youngs town Sheet and Tube 5s. The U- S. treasury iist was dormant, while the gQveram''Tit guaranteed group was mixed. A small rise in Federal Farm Mortage 3s of 1943 was offset by a like loss In Home Owners Loan 3s. Japanese loans were slightly lower, other foreigns mixed. Produce INVESTMENT TRUSTS By The Associated Bid and asked Tuesday: Corp Tr Sh Corp Tr Sh AA Mod Corp Tr Sh Accum Ser Corp Tr Accum Ser Mod .... Dividend Sh Maryland Fund Nationwide Sec .... .... Nationwide Sec Vtc Nor Anier Tr Sh Nor Amer Tt Sh 1955 Quarterly Jnc Sh Selected Am Sh Inc Super Corp Am Tr A I I S El I. ft P A U R El L A P B U S El L F VIC ....---.. 'rcss. 2.73 J.22 2.56 3.22 1.66 19.02 4.69 1.74 2.B1 3..13 1..15 1.SS 3.7B JS..M1 2.RR 1.7S 20.57 4.73 1.89 1.7(1 1,7: 19.(id 3.9S 1.18 MASON CTTY--For Tuesday Cash Quotations by E. G. Morse Eggs, current receipts 14c Springs, heavy breeds 16c Leghorn springs 13c Stags, heavy breeds .....14c Heavy hens, 4 Ibs. and over ....16= Under 4 Ibs. 13c Cocks - lOc Turkeys, ilo. 1 20c Geese lOc Ducks 12c Merchants Quotations Eggs, in trade 17-lSc* Eggs, cash 15-17C* Butter, Iowa State Brand 40c Butter', Corn Country 39c Butter, Kenyon's 39c Butter, Very Best 40c Butter, Brookfield 39c Potatoes, peck 30c and 45c ·EDITOR'S NOTE--These representative quotations were obtained by calling several grocery stores. CHICAGO TKODCCE (Tuesday Market) CHICAGO. .P -- Butter t2.621. ejtsy, creamery specials (93 score) SS^C'SSic: ex- Iras (92) 33c: extra firsts (90-91) 32"ic; firsts (SS-89) 32^32!^c: standards (90 centralized car-lots) Me. T;ggs 12.985, easy; extra firsts locals 21c. rarp 2fc; fresh graded firsts. local 2;H:c. I carp 21!ic: c u r r e n t receipts 22'ic. · Poultry, live 17 trucks, steady: hens r, lts. and less 22!^c. more than r. Ins. 20c: Lee- horn hens 19'^c; springs 2ic; broilers 22'.i:C: Iryers 23c; Leghorn chickens ISc: roosters IGc; turkeys lS^)23c: heavy white ducks 2lc. small 22c: heavy colored clucks 23c. small 21c: ct'cse lOc; capons 7 Ibs. up 26c. less than 7 Ihs. 25c. Dressed turkeys steady: prices unchanged. -NEW YORK PRODUCE (Tuesday Market) NEW YORK, (.T"--Eggs 27,313, unsettled; mixed colors, special packs or selections from fresh receipts 2S3?2SHc: standards and commercial standards 27®27^c; firsts 2Sft' 26Uc: seconds 25Ji25Vic; dirties No. 1, 42 Ibs. 21^57250; average checks 24c. Butter 9.10-!. firm: creamery higher than extra 31"i'" 35VJC; extra (92 score) T.IVjc; firsts (SS-fl scores) 33Ct31'lc; centralized (90 score) 34c. Cheese 369,157, slratly; prices unchanged. Live n n u l l r y steady In f i r m : hy freight; Fowls 22S2'!c; other prices unchanged. CHAPTER 30 IF ALEC BABBAS was surprised to find the housekeeper at the table, he gave no evidence of it whatever --other than to acknowledge her presence with a slight nod of his smooth head when his chair was shown him. Thora noticed that he did not seat Wilma, as Gordon had done with the easy grace that seemed a part of everything he did. The meal was eaten in a somewhat strained atmosphere. Wilma did her best to carry on a sprightly conversation with the guest, but most of his replies were in monosyllables. Mr. Marsli may have approved on the lack of garrulity on the part of Mr. Babbas, for he made several half-hearted attempts to draw the younger man into talk. Babbas was civil and deferential, but uncommunicative. Thora decided that he was still under the influence of his first meeting with his host and waa biding his time. He would be more at ease when he found himself alone with Wilma. It also developed that Sherman Gordon was expected later, to be introduced to the guest. Thora wondered what he would think of Mr. Babbas. From what Mr. Gordon had said to her, she knew that he was expected to help show the visitor a good time. It would be hard to imagine two young men more unlike in manner. Thora was given a vivid reminder of that a few days later. Sherman made one of his informal appearances at Fair Acres late in the afternoon, on his way home from "work" as he told Thora plaintively. Learning that the family and its guests were absent, he inquired in his usual blunt fashion where they were. "They are dining with Mrs. Steele," Thora told him. "They left just a few moments ago." "So?" Sherman helped himself to a hall chair, stretched his long legs out comfortably and prepared to talk. "Mrs. Dorothy's great for her clubby foursomes. Sne's gone for AH Babba in a big way. What do you think of the little guy?" "I've scarcely seen him," Thora evaded. "Yeah?" Gordon regarded her speculatively. "Queer sort of a shrimp, altogether different than I fancied. I'll give him credit for one thing. He doesn't blow about himself much, doesn't have a great deal to say about anything. But, when he does talk . . . he knows what it's all about. Sure of himself, and all that sort of thing." "Is he?" Thora had a feeling that she should not discuss the matter of a guest, but she found herself interested in hearing Mr. Gordon's opinion. Mr. Babbas' attitude towards her had been quite irreproachable since their first meeting; "Funny thing," Sherman observed reflectively. "I couldn't dope his nationality at all. So I asked Wilma. She says his family is Scotch, Aberdeen, I believe. He looks the part, but that name doesn't click with me. However, the Scotch are a queer race . . . I wouldn't put a name like his past them." He grinned amiably. "What do you think?" "I really don't know." "He's a good judge of Scotch," Gordon admitted. "I introduced him to a quart of the old gentleman's private stock the other afternoon and he upheld the honor of his country beautifully. I've looked him over pretty critically . . . for Wilma's sake . . . and I find only.one bad count against him. I'm suspicious he doesn't like horses." "As bad as that?" Thora laughed merrily at Gordon's downcast expression. "Fact. He let on he was quite keen for riding at first. Then he began backing up, when I offered him a mount. . . didn't have his riding things, and all that. I came over here just now to put him to the acid test. I'm going to set him astride a horse tomorrow, if I have to throw him on. I'll let him try Ellen . . . now that you've discarded her." The color in Thora's cheeks heightened a trifle. 'She should suit Mr. Babbas very well," was her reply. "We'll see." Gordon suddenly pulled himself erect and slapped his leg with his open palm. "By Jove! I've thought of something, Miss Dahl." "What is that?" "Why, I just remembered that the folks are dining over at the club tonight! I wasn't invited to Mrs. Dorothy's. Neither were you. I'll tell you what we'll do. I'll stay to dinner . . . keep you company." He seemed vastly pleased at this inspiration. "Oh . . ." Thora gave a little gasp of astonishment. "That's all right," Sherman assured her. "I often invite myself to meals here. You needn't go to any bother at all. Whatever you have is good enough for me." He got to his feet as if the matter were settled. "But . . ." the housekeeper expostulated in confusion. "You're worried about the conventions, I suppose. I'll attend to them in short order. I'm going out and tell Katie to put on another plate. That frees you of any responsibility. I happen to know that the maids are discreet," he grinned boyishly. "And what's more, I'll report this to Wilma . . . tell her how 1 forced my company on you. in spite of your outcries. She won't mind . . . too busy to bother her head about either of us." He proceeded to relieve Thora of any decision by disappearing in the direction of the kitchen, humming as he went. Rather panic-stricken at this turn of events, she followed, in time to hear Katie Donahue's cheery: "Sure and you can stay, Mr. Sherm. It'll be fine for Miss Thora to be bavin" good company like your own." Later, as the two of them sat at the big table--Sherman had insisted upon moving his place close to tfco one occupied by his hostess of the evening--Thora found herself enjoying the situation unreservedly. Her first self-consciousness passed quickly under the influence of Gordon's bantering talk. It was pleasant. The Marshes never had given her reason to feel that her presence at their table was an intrusion, but Thora had erected a barrier for herself. After all, she was being paid to be there. That marked a place whose bounds her dignity never allowed her to overstep for an instant. But tonight ... it was different. She was only human. She liked friends and she had been so cut off from her share of them. The experience of occupying a subservient position was something new and strange . .. unless one took Hjalmar Dahl into account. It was good to be sitting here, chatting familiarly with this wholesome, courteous man. All of his engaging conversation was for her benefit. She might have been the guest, he the genial host. Everyone else, unless it were Selwyn Marsh, had evidenced a curiosity about her past. Mr. Gordon had, too. But it was impossible to resent that now. He had more than atoned by accepting her as an equal. There was no questioning his friendly attitude. , "I'm brimming over with good ideas tonight," he remarked smilingly, as he pushed aside his finished dessert and lighted a cigaret. "Ever try your hand at playing polo?" "Of course not/' Thora laughed. "You should. The women around here have taken it up seriously. I was thinking about it the other day when we had bur ride. You have a good seat. And I know your wrists are fair, or you wouldn't have put Ginger in his place. That's about all the game needs, except a good eye. "I don't have time to play." Thora smiled at his growing enthusiasm, even as she felt a slight dismay at its possible consequences. "Rubbish! Listen . . I've got an old pony that knows the game better than most of us dubs. I'll bring him over tomorrow, and a couple of mallets. You put on your togs and meet me . . . say about 6. I know you don't mind getting up early. We'll go out in the lot back of the stables and I'll give you a lesson." "Oh. I don't believe . . ." "Oh, yes, you do! I'll be there waiting. Your conscience won't let you sleep when you know that. It's settled." He pushed back his chair. "Let's go and find some comfortable seats." (TO BE CONTINUED) Foxx Anxious to Help Red Sox, He Tells Joe SARASOTA, Fla., (SV-"If there is anything you want me to do, say the word," Jimmy Foxx was overheard to tell Manager Joe Cronin as they strolled toward the Red Sox clubhouse, setting at rest rumors of temperament floating around the camp Monday. "Prima donnas?" asked Jimmy of the wide, wide world, "what are they?" Lomson Brothers Market Letter S1AKKET REVIEW Wheiil--After a steady opening Tuesday with prices influenced but sliKhtly hy ttif llrtnntiu In Liverpool orders lo buy'May and sell July befian to be executed and the d i f - ference widened from 91j 10 10% cents. Re- porls of MO.OOO Bushels of wheat were reported sold out of this market and murh "( l h l « buyinc In May was attributed to the .iivitchlnE over of hednea from May to July by mills and commercial Interests. The K a n - ?ai! weekly crop bulletin said wheat pros- pecta continue KOOd in the eastern halt »nd that wheat now appeared to hold more promise in the western counties. The Winnipeg market reflected rather an easy tone during most of the session and advices from there said tha tthe action ol the market seemed to Indicate that it was the Intention of the board to keep Canadian prices competitive at all times. With the continual betterment in the position of cash wheat In our market strength in Uic nearby future, with pressure on the deferred ones will probably materialize at least for the Immediate present. Corn--Corn prices while easy early in the session Urmed later in sympathy with the advance in wheat, Traders arc not Inclined to stand very long on the opposite side o[ the market when buying or selling makes Us appearance. One crop expert stated I h u t the average price paid at rounlry stations about March 1 for corn was 55.1 compared to 52.5 on Jan. 1 and S5.2 March 1 a year ago. (Tui'sdny Alnrkrl) C H I C A G O . l.vi--Butler l u l n r e s clnaerl: Slfti-aKe slnndards. Mnrch 3l'X:c. KEK f u t u r e s : Refrigerator standards. Oc- iohpr 21 " t c; storage locked firsts. April 2 0 ' , c. Piitalo f u t u r e s : Idaho ruiueli, March SI.75; April S1.S5. Each for Himself. One of the boondoggling "press releases" says the democrats do their own thinking. It looks like it.--Jefferson City, Mo., Post-Tribune. LEGAL NOTICE OF APPODs'TMEN'T OF EXECUTOR STATE OF IOWA, Ccrro Gordo County, KB. No. 4783. Notice is hereby given, that the tinder- signed has been duly appointed and qualified aa Executor of the estate of Louise Pfaff. deceased, late of Elroy, Wisconsin. AH persons indebted to said estate are requested to' make immediate payment; and those having claims against the same will present th-Jin. duly authenticated, to the undersigned for allowance, and Tile In the office or the Clerk or the District Court. RENHOLD H. JPFAFF. Executor. N. LEVINSON, AUorney. Daled Feb. 21. 1936. S. H. -McaPEAK, Clerk District Ccill-'t. By MAHGARET RILEV, Deputy. E OK THE OF AD5ITMSTRATOR. STATE OF IOWA. Ccrro Gordo County, us. No. 4790. NOTICE IS HEREBT GIVEN, that the undersigned has been duly appointed anrf qualified as Administrator of the estate oc A. H. Cumralngs. Deceased, late of Cerro Gordo County. AH persons indebted to saM estate are requested to make immediate payment; and those having claims against the name will present them, duly authenticated, to the undersigned for allowance, and file in the office of the Cleric of the District Court. RALPH s. STANBERY. Administrator. RALPH s. STANBERY. Attorney. Dated February 21st. 1936. S. H. MacPEAK, Clerk District Court. By MARGARET RILEY, Deputy. NOTICE OF THE APPOINTMENT 0V EXECUTOR. STATE OF IOWA, Cerro Gordo Connty, 'SB. 1 No. 4780. NOTICE IS HEREBY Gl?EN, that the undersigned has been duly appointed and qualified as Executor or the estate of TJ. Proctor, Deceased, late oj Cerro Gordo County. All persons indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment; and those having claims apainst the some will present them, dcily authenticated, to the undersigned for allowance, and file m the office or the Clerk of the District Court. JOHN WILLIAM PROCTOR, Executor. Dated February 2-Uh, 1936. R. H MacPEAK, Clerk District Court., By "MARGARET RtLEY, Deputy. CLOSING OUT SALE 12:30 P. M., Friday, March 6 4V2 miles north end 1 mile west of Thornton, Iowa I WILL SELL ALL MY Personal Property and Farm Machinery Thornton Bank, Clerk Ora Bayless, Auct, PUBLIC SALE I will sell at public auction, on the farm located 2 miles east and /4 mile south ot Plymouth, 2 miles north ot Rock Falls, on AT I P . M. S HEAD OF HORSES--1 sorrel gelding, 8 years old, weight 1900 Ibs.; 1 bay gelding, 6 years old, weight 1000 Jbs.; 1 bay gelding, 13 ye'ars old, weight 1650 Ibs. 24 HEAD OF BROWN SWISS CATTLE--« milk cows, T heifers coming 2 years old, 5 yearling heifers, 3 bull calves, 1 registered Brown Swiss bull. These cattle are the result of years ot careful breeding, using purebred sires. AH T. B. tested, also Mood tested for Bangs disease, all clean ot both. 16 of these females are great granddaughters of "June's College Girl.'' FARM MACHINERY--I farm wagon, triple box: 1 R-foot grain binder: 1 Emerson gang plow; 1 two row cultivator; 1 single row cultivator; 1 double fan endgate seeder; 1 26-foot boss harrow; 1 harrow cart; 1 potato plow; 1 garden plow; 1 60- gallon water heater with lamp for winter; 1 16-foot steel hog trough; 1 gas engine and pump J3ch; 1 McCormick Deering No. 4 cream separator; 1 cooling tank. 300 BUSHELS OF YELLOW CORN--8 bushels of yellow seed corn, 1 Favorite cook stove, 1 dining room table, 1 bicycle and numerous other articles. TERMS--As arranged with clerk. No property (o be removed until settled for. Auctioneer--W. .1. Murphy Clerk--Farmer's Savings Bank of Plymouth

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