The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 29, 1937 · Page 13
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January 29, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 13

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, January 29, 1937
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J 'FOURTEEN .MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 29 M 1937 Chicago Swine Run 3,000 Head Below Advance Estimates. CHICAGO, ($)--Livestock receipts were reduced enough Friday to give most tranches of the market's steady'.basis with prices little changed from Thursday at the. week's rather sharp decline'. Lambs declined but hogs and cattle were unchanged. The hog rim was 3,000 head below the advance estimate and the cattle run, totaling only 1,500 head, was of£ 5DO. There were a number of holdover beeves on hand, however. While most of the hogs sold unchanged, choice lightweights were slightly higher and pigs and sows were slightly lower. The $10 top matched Thursday's quotable peak. .The cattle trade ^yas of a cleanup nature.. Best 1,500 pound steers brought $12,35 but the bulk sold down from ?10. Early indications were that lambs would sell around 25 cents lower. Sellers were holding their best offerings 'above §10.35 but bids.were nowhere near this figure. ^"^f^eS Wholesale pork loin and beef carcass prices were unchanged, Local Livestock f ! MASON CITY--For Friday-4 HOGS . 7fc£ .prices steady. Good lUhl lights ... 140-150 S 6.75- T.O.i ' Qood light lights ... 150-160 S 7.25* 7JS5 ! . Good lifihls 160-170 5 8.00- 8,30 . Good lights 170-180 5 B.50-8.80 · Good light butchers 1BQ-20D I ; Good light Imlchers 200-220 S 9.20- S.SO 1 Good me. wt. butch. 220-250 * 9.20; Good me. Wt. butch. 230-270 « 9.20- 9.50 J Good me. ,wt. butch. 230-2BO Good heavy butchers 290-325 X 9.20- 9,50 · Good heavy butchers 325-330 5 9.05- 9,35 I Good heavy butchers 350-400 5 8,85- 9.15 Good packing sows . 275-350 S B.B5- 9.15 J ' Good h'eavy sows ... 350-425 S B.G5- 8.95 1 i i Good big heavy sows 425-550 * 8.45- 8,75 ! ' Good biff heavy sows 500-550 $ 8.25- 8.D5 · · i --(The above Is a 10:30 truclv hog market i ' for good-and choice hogs.. The difjcrencc 1 in price is for short and ior.'g haul ' ' CATILK , Choice to prime steers I Good to choice steers ...... Fair to .good steers i Low. grade steers Choice to prime yearlings .. Good to choice yearlings ... Fair, to good yearJings ..... [ Common to fair yearlings .. r Good to choice heifers ...... Fair, to good heifers S 5.00- 7.00 Common to fair heifera ..... s 3,50- 5.00 ' Choice to prime cows S 5.50- fi^25 I Good to choice cowi $ 4.50-'5.50 1, Fair to'good cows S 4.00- 4.50 Fair to good cutters ...... Common to'{air cutters i | Vair.to good canners '. 5 2.15- 3.00 ' Commori to lair canners .... * £50- 2.75 1 \ Inferior ca nn era ,.. J I Good ta choice bulls , " JTair'fo gcod bulls Common to fair bulls ' Inferior tfght bulls I Calves, gd. ot choice J30-190 Calves, mcd. to good 130-130 3 5.50- 8.00 Calves, infer, lo gd. 130-190 ? 5.50down LAMBS I Lambs, gd. to choice 70-90 J Lambs, med. - to good , Lambs, fair to mod... Lambc, ' common ..... 5 YearJlngs* fid. to ch. 70-90 9 5.00- 6.00 I yearlings, medium ta goad S .4,00- 5.00 i Yearlings,- fair to medium C 3,oo- 4.00 Yearling*., culls ,,..; .... * 2.00- a.50 j Wativ* ewes, good to cholc* S 2.00- tt.00 1 Culls. *wes S 1.00-1.SO BucX a : \Vclhers, 2 year olds i Wethers, old Buck Jambs 91 lows, ( 'No dock oa lambs. · Quotations subject to market fluclua- l Uons. *10.00-12.00 S 7.50-10.00 JJ'5.00- 7.50 S 4.00- 5.50 S 9.50-10.50 £ 7.50- 9.00 * 5.50- 7.50 * '4.00- 5.50 I 7.00- 9.00 J 3.50- 4.00 J 3.00- 3.50 S 2.00- 2.25 S 4.75- 5.50 I 4.50- 4.75 S 4.00- 4.50 5 3.50- .00 B.OT- 9.00 * 8.25- 9.50 70-90 S 7.2.1- 8.25 70-90 5 4.25- 7.25 ,. $ 4.25 down S 1.00- 2.00 9 5,00- 6.00 » 3.00- 6.00 CHICAGO LIVESTOCK. tFrla.y Market) CHICAGO, (JPj--U. S. department of agriculture-- ' ' HOGS 12,000; including 5,000 direct: uneven; mostly steady with Thursday's average; choice light weights slightly liigher; pigs and SOWR weak; top $10; bulk good and choice 180 to 300 Ibs. $9.85 (g9.95;'-good sows ?fl(S9.50. CATTLE 1,500; calves 500: all classes and grades'slow and draggy in cleanup trade at week's full decline; choice aroutid 1,550 Ib; steers $12.35; few loads S10.25SJ11; bulk steers'and yearlings $10 down to ¥7.50: most heifers $6.50!g8; beef cows largely S5@5.75; cutter grades largely 53.7584,50; best sausage bulls stil quotable $0.50 but demand narrow; mos sales below $6.25; vealcrs steady on smal supply: fll.50 down.. "SHEEP 9.000; -including 1,800 direcl opening slow: indications around 25c low cr on all slaughter classes, practically no early, sales: good to choice lambs bid $10 % 10.25 now held $10,35 upward; talking $5.75 downward on good to choice west em-ewes but as yet no sales.- SOUTH ST. PATJI. LIVESTOCK. (Friday Market) SOUTH ST. PAUL, (jfj--U. S. depart merit of agriculture--· CATTLE 2.SOO; slow, most slaughlei classes about steady; plain and lo\vel medium yearlings ¥5.50S?'7.50: abort fed up to $8.50; best heifers held above SS common' and medium lots $5@7; mos butcher cows $4.73@5.50; , good grade scarce; low cutters a n d - c u t t e r s $3.54Jr£$ 4.25 or more: bulls -weak: bidding lower mostly ?a.50 downward; stockcrs steady plain steers J5SJ5.7S; calves 2,200; vealer steady: good and choice $9.50®11; few best $11.50; common and medium SSH. HOGS 5,500; market steady to strong most 200 to 325 Ibs; $9.55® 9.75; top $9.75 160 to 200 Ibs. S9.40Si3.eO: sorted 160' tc 180 Ibs..to shippers $9.5069.50; 140-to 16C Ibs. J8.S039.40 or more; 120 to 140 Ibs J8.25«c8.SO; good sows *9.25(3fl.3n; averagi cost Thursday $5.39: weight 196 Ibs. SHEEP 3,500; fresh supply largely slaughter lambs; three cars fed ewes and three cars Montana lambs on hand from Thursday:' no early sales slaughter class «s; undertone.iveak to lower; load good to choice 52 Ib. range feeding lamb, around steady to $3.50: gond to choice lambs late 'Thursday $9.75ai0.25;' bulk $10' to. packers; strong weight range feed ins lambs Thursday mostly $9.2569.50. sioux crrr LIVESTOCK. ( F r i d a y M a r k e t ) SIOUX CITY; m--U. S. department o asriculture-- CATTLE. 1,000; calves 100: slaugMe: steers, yearlings and she stock rathe; slow, about steady; quality plain; loat lots fed steers and yearlings up to $10 prime absent and quoted above $13; plaii short feds down to $8 and below: smal lots good fed heifers about $5; most bee cows $4.50(26; cutter grades largely $3.6J W4.J5; stackers and feeders scarce, abou steady; current stocker and feed caltl quotations: Steers 550 to 800 Ibs. good »nd choice $6.2588.23; common and me dium $4R6.2o; BOO to 1.050 Ibs. good and choice .35.2568.25; common and medium $4.25*15.23; heifers good, and choice $3.25 (SE.50; common and medium S45?5.25 cows good $4^4.50; common and medium SS.SOfH: calves (steer) good and choice ?6.2S68.35; m e d i u m $4.50«f6.23. irons 5,000; Including 620 direct: mostly _ steady to strong; top lOc hljrher !o shippers and yards traders; bulk goo( and choice 200 to SOD Ib, butcher* $9.50'!? ».65: 160 to 190 Ib. l i g h t s $9B9.50; HO to inn Ihs. light light* SR.2.iQ9; ion to 140 Ib slaughter ; Dips $7^8.25; light weights down to |S and below: 100 to 120 Ib LIVESTOCK MART MOSTLY STEADY HOGS, CATTLE NOT CHANGED Hog Markets MIDWEST H O G S Hog prices at midwest markets Friday: CEDAR AAFIDS--Ho£5 unchanged. WATERLOO -- Hogs steady. Good to choice, 140-150 Ins., $7@7.30; 150-160 ]bs., t7.50Q7.SO; 163-170 Ibs., 50.10«B.40: 170180 Ibs., SB.15lSO.05; IBO-'JOO Ibs,. 53.03® 9.35; 300-3J5 Ibs., $9.2589-55; 325-350 Ibs., 59.05lS9.35; packing sows, 275-350 Ibs., S8.MS9.20; 350-t25 Ibs., ?8.73®0.05; 425550 Ibs., 58.Ma8.30. AUSTIN--Hogs lOc lower; Kood to choice 160 to 200 Ibs. $9.05$i9.35; 200 to 290 Ibs. $9.2589.55; 290 to 335 Ibs. 50.15ft 9.45; 325 to 350 Jbs. S9.05SD.35; packing SOWS good 275 to 550 Ibs. $8.55(89.25, feeders $797.50; sows $9.35; stags (5.25 down. SHEEP 2,500; Including 220 direct; tew early fat lamb sales steady; medium to good offerings $9rE3)10; best held around $10.50; deck medium eives $3,50: l i l t l e changed; late Thursday lambs largely strong to lOc higher: top 20c u p , a t $10.*5; b u l k 110910.25; load 119 Ib. feed ewes $5.56. . O M A H A LIVESTOCK. {Friday M a r k f O OMAHA, (d 1 /--V. S. department of agriculture-- HOGS 2.500; steady to 15c higher; lop t9.75;-200 to 300 Ibs. J9.2589.75; 170 to 190 Ibs. $9.15£|9.50: 140 to 150 Ibs. $899.25; 100 to 130 Ibs. J7SS.25; sows ?Dra9.25. CATTLE 1.000; calves 200; steady; steers $6.50-(513.25; "heifers $7.25 down; cows $5.7506,50; cutters $3.50®4.50; bulls $3.7567.50; vraler top $10.50. SHEEP 4.000; lambs undertone weak: sheep steady; bulk lambs $10@10.35; best above $10.40. LIVESTOCK FORECAST. CHICAGO. WJ--Official cstimaled receipts for Saturday: Cattle 100; hoes 8,000; sheep_ 3.000. Representative Sales FrI3»7 SUrtet) CHICAGO. liPi--U. S. department cl agriculture--Representative sales: Heavy-12 349 3fi 2R7 30 271 7* 265 Mediums-75 248 69 231 40 211 25 HOGS. 1 Lights-- 9.70j3B 195 9.S5I59 182 9.95111 370 9.90143 167 .Light Lighis-- .'L T - - 10.00 9.85 10.00; ino 9.35138 156 145 204 10.00J SHEEP. Fed Western [Native Lambs--168 20 S 77 10.35J 232 JOS 82 84. 10.35 96 10.25 91 30.15 10.00 1D.25 IS4 162 80 10.15] 106 191 82 10.00!Slau£hler Ewes-{DO 114 6.10 |6» · ' 112 5.7; |BB 102 5.25 132 93 . 4-jO CATTLE. Siccrj-- J Heifers-15 162(1 12.35(28 £42 850 2 1214 11.10 16 7SS 8.00 I S . 1350 10.2521 942 T.OO 9 1204 9.75|33 635 6.00 S 1142 9.00119 1021 5.75 !3 1041 8..iO|Co\V3-- 33 672 7.50i4 1214 1.00 '.e S23 7.10J1R 1186 6.50 21 1121' S.'iS 19 1042 5.23 36 875 4.SO 128 922 4.00 116 645 3.75 Miscellaneous CHICAGO POTATOES. (Friday market) CHICAGO, ((Tj--U. S. department or griculture-- Potatoes 58: on track 266; tolal U. S. hipments 666: old stock dull, supplies ather'liberal; demand very slow; sackea er cwt. Idaho Russet Burbanks U. s. No. very few sales S3.25®3.30; Washington :upset Burbanks combination grade $2.90; Nebraska Bliss Triumphs U. S. No. 1 and jartly -graded, S2.85; Colorado Red McClures U. S. No. 1 cotton sacks S3,35; Maine Bliss Triumphs U. S. No. 1, $2.60; Viaconsin Round Whites U. S. No. 1, ?2.35: U. S. commercial S2.10ff2.13; U. S. No. 2, $1.30; Michigan Russet Rurals U. S. *Io. 1 few sales $2.30: new stock .slightly vcaker, supplies moderate, demand very slow: track sales less than cartel?, Tc^s 50 Ib. sacks Bliss Triumphs U. S. No. 1. [c*Y~ sales SI.B5^2 a sack: street sales Florida bushel crates Bliss Triumphs few sales $2.10^2.15 a crate. Ts'EW TORK SUGAR. (Friday Market) NEW YORK. (^)--Raw sugar. 3.7S. Futures. No. 3, Jan., 2.G4, or 12 points net lower: Mar.. 2.70. July, 2.74, or 3 to " points net lower; No. 4 declined point, July, 1.18, and Sept.. 1.19. He- fined unchanged nt 5.00 for iine cra laled. Hides BUllomi Furntsbed bj We It Uroi. Inc., SOS f i f t h Street S o u t h w e i U Horsehldes ...................... ,,.$4.00 ·GREEN BEEF HIDES Up to 23 Jhs ......................... 25 to 45 Jbs ........................ More l h a n 60 Ibs ................... Bull hide* . , ............ . ........... 'Cured hldej half cent rnoro a pound. [On above prices a cent nig tier to wholesale dealers In wholesale lots.) WOOI^ MARKET. BOSTON, if)--U. S. department ot ag- ricuUure-- Demand was rather slow in Boston Tor domestic wool Friday. A few small sate of fine territory wool in original nag were closed at steady prices. Short lo average French combing bloo fine territory ivool In original bags brought Sl.05-1.08 scoured basis, while average to good French combing length was held firmly at $1.03-1.10. Combing *· blood territory lines moved at 9flc-$l.oa. Quotations on average 12 month Tex..wool were firm at around $1.10-1.12 scoured basis with \-ery little offered. Lamson Brothers Market Letter CHICAGO--WHEAT -- T h e Inte down turn trenrl In Liverpool was reversed Friday and upturns in Winnipeu and our market quickly folloived. The Orient was reported as taking some Australian \vhca and there was a better inquiry for Argentine offerings. Later in the day ag greffate sales of exporters were plnccd around a million for Monitobas. There \vas a much better tone to the Winnlpej market and according to information from that point, there was a tendency to reinstate long wheat which had recently been sold. Modern Miller said that on accoun of higher temperatures prevailinff In the southwest, most of the moisture hat seeped into the ground and report's Indi cate that the outlook for the wheat crop Is well maintained. The wheat market Friday maintained quite a firm undertone and there were clear evidences of replacement of long wheat recently sold In this market a well as in Winnipeg. CORN--There was quite a bit of pres sure In the corn market Friday, some liquidation by commission houses am rather sizable selling by local traders A dispatch from the Argentine said tha t h r ministry of aRriculturc had an nounced the suspension of the corn prici for the ne\v crop. Commission house; were moderate buyers of oals Frid,i and dcspile · th* ear-tness In . rorn. tr, iich colling pressure materialized in thai market. INDEX 160 NEW ORDERS FOR MACHINE TOOLS AVERAGE' MONTHLY SHIPMENTS 1926-100 COUPILtO 8V THE M A C H I N E TOOL BUILDERS ASSTN . FflOU R{POirS OF SO. 60 COU. PAHltS. WS-I9ST :ffiOM REPOftTS V CO-G9 COMPAHtS. 'K9-1933 A»4O IS5 COMMIES INDEX ISO 140 IZO 100 MH. 29. L85T WHEAT MARKET CLOSES HIGHER Indications of Exports of Canadian Crop Boost Chicago Prices. CHICAGO, (IP)--Indications that 1,000,000 bushels of Canadian wheat had been taken for .exporl helped lilt wheat prices Friday. May wheat in Chicago, representing wheat already on hand, was purchased against sales of July, a new crop month. This tended to widen the spread between the two futures. Reports of virtual settlement of the maritime strike led to increased selling pressure on corn. At the close, wheat was ',2 to IVi cents above Thursday's finish; May, §1.273/4 to $1.27%; July, $1.10% to SI.10%; corn unchanged to 1 lower; May, $1.06% to $1.06%, July $1.00% to $1.00 : -4; oats, i/t to J ,4 "P, and provisions showing 5 to 10 cents decline. CHICAGO CASH GRAIN". Frld»y .Market) CHICAGO, if--Cash whcal, ho sales reported. ' ' Corn No. 5 mixed $1.05; No. 2 ycllovx- 1.13; No. 3 yellow $1.11; No. 4 yellow ?I.05".'««1.IO; No. 5. $1.031iftl.OHi: No. 3 .·hile si.12; No. 4. 1.0914; No. 5, S1.02',i® .04%; sample grade 98cHS1.02. Oats No. 1 white 535?53L:;c; No. 2, Siva's l^ic; No. 3, ao'.^c; sample grade 50c. No rye. Soybeans, No. 2 yellow SI.OS^el.Gl^ic- Ha. 3. S1.58',i. Barley, toed SOcSjSl nominal: malting I® 1.45 nominal. Timothy seed 56SE.25; new S5.75fJ6 wt. Clover seed S£7fi34 cwt. Lard--Tierces, S12.85; loose, S12.10; belies, $15.97. Mason City Grain MASON CITY--For Friday . 3 yellow shelled corn.. .151.03 i. 4 yellow shelled corn ...51.02 r corn 95c White oats No. 3 4Bc Barley 60-90c Soybeans, No. 2 yellow $1.45 WHEAT-May July .... Sepl CORN-May. new May. old July, new July, old Sept OATS-May Sept. '.'..'.'.'.'.'. SOY BEANS-May July RYE-May July Sept BARLEY-May I.AHD-- Jan Mar.- May J u l y Sept BELLIES-Jan May July FRIDAY GKA1N- CLOSE CHICAGO, Mich ..51.2731 .. I.U',4 . 1.0711 . I.OB . l.OWi .-H .41'.'. 1.37 1.55 Si .13.10 : 13.70 .13,US .1(5.40 . 16.75 Low $1.27 1.1. no 13.02 13.20 13.4(1 13.65 · 16.30 10.67 Close 51.27'/., .OR'i .03 ? j 1.10' 1.00 .84 13.00 13.02 13.2(1 . 13.40 13.65 1S.3S If.3D 16.70 O M A H A GRAIN. (Friday Market) OMAHA. w--Wlicat. No. 1 dark hard Sl.SS'.iSM.aS: No. 2, ?1.34'/j; No. 2 hard Com. No. 2 yellow tl.20: No. 3. SI.18; No. 4. S1.15B!.lfl'.i; No. 5. sl.l4'.~$71.1G"j Oats, No. 2 white 54S54Vic; No. '3 52','ic; No. 4. 51'Afj53!ic MINNEAPOLIS GltAIN' {Friday M a r k e t ) MINNEAPOLIS. (,ri-- Wheat. 47 l'/i cent hiRlicr: No.' 1 h e a v y ' d n r k ' n n r l l i - orn sprint;. 60 Jbs.. $t.46 : !B(fil.55?«; No : dark northern. 59 Ibs.. $I.45=ii^r 1.54- ss Ibs.. SI.*W,ij!I.sa^i; fancy No. 1 hard Afontana. 14 per cent protein, S1.3f^i firade of Nn. ] d a r k or No. . hard Montana winter. 1 hard amber durum, SI 1 ret! durum, Sl.SS'.i. Corn-- No. 3 yellow. changed lo 1 cent lowe Oats-- No. 3 white, 4a . No ; No Sl.Hfl 1.15; un- INVESTMENT TRUSTS Hid and Asked Friday. Corporate Tr Sh ' 3 to Corp Tr Sh A A Mod 3.7(! Corp Tr Sh Ac Ser 2 9 f i Corp Tr Ac Ser Mod 3.7S Dividend Sh 2.02 Maryland Fund .,.....,,., 10.32 Nationwide Sec 4.83 Nationwide Sec vie 2 1 4 Nor Amcr Tr Sh . , z.m Nor Amer Tr Sh 1955 3.7S Quarterly Tnc Sh , 1B.K2 Selcclerl Am Sli Inc 4.21 Super Corp Am Tr A 4 ·'T U S El L P A 20,375 U S El I, Jt P B 3.2 U S El L P vtc 121 No No No Nn 2.17 11.2B 4.93 2.30 No No 20.61 No Nn 20.87. 3.39 1.2$ GOVERNMENT BONDS. (Friday Qurlallnnj) NT.V7 YORK, Wj--U. S. eovemrncn' bonds closed: Trc.lsury 4 Us 47-32 12D.9. Treasury 4s 44-r.4 III.8. Treasury 3 3 i« 40-43 .limn 107.0. Treasury 3 3 i,s 43-47 in*).1(1, Treasury 3'i.s r,-45 1(1,1.6. Treasury 3s 51-55 106.19. Lihby McNeil lidwcst Corp a t l Leather Stock List NEW TOHK STOCKS (Friday Final Q u o t a t i o n s ) Al Ch it Dye 235 Am Can 108V* Am Srn Ik Hef 69^* Am Sug Re£ 53 A T T 182!i Am Tob B 99 Am Wat Wks 25»i Anaconda - 53 A T S F . 7S-li Auburn Auto 31 Avial Corp y,. B O 2 2 ' « Barnsdall Mil Bendix Aviat 27','* Boig Wavner 79^» Can D G Ale 30'A Can Pac la^i Case 352-i C «c N W 4V« C G W 2',» C M St P P 2'/» C R I d: P 2?a Chrysler 123 Col G E 17?i Comw Sou 3?« Cons Kdisoa 46\'i Conl'Oil Del Curliss AVright 7V* 55 31','* 34 26!i 56 IP; 2UV* 100 -It'.. 55'.! 83', \ 23V, 17'1 Deere 118 DuPont de N 173 ietl Etec G't\'n en Foods 43 Fi en Mot GflVit illeltc 19'/ Good'r T R 33"!a Hud Mot 22 11 Cent 33 nt Harvest 105'.a nt Mick can B:I T S: T 12=1 ohns Many 14-Hi res*:e 27 -. ,ib O F Cl IT'.i Mavtag ilcK Rob Mid Cont Pel Mont Ward 'Nash-Kclvin Nal Bisc Nal Cash n Nat Dairy Pr Nat Distill 27=1 Nat Pow Lt Ii'.i N Y Cent Kor Pac Oliver Farm Packard Mot Param Pict Penney Perm R R Phillips Pet Kadto Key Tob B Scars Roe Shell Union Soc Vacuum Sou Pac 4G3a Stand Brands In?* S O Calit 4.Y!', S O Ind 47-i S O N J 09T, Stewart Warn 19V Studebakcr Ifi^ii Swift . 26Vi ·Tex Corp 55 Tex Gulf Sill 40 Timk Roll B 12'.i TJn Carbide lu'i Un Pac 133V, Unit Air JW4 Unit Corp Tli Unit Drug 24 ! i U S Ind Alco 40?i U S Rubber 55 U S Slcel 04'.! Warner Pix 15 West Un Tel 79n West El «; M iriO'i Woolworlh Gl!t Wrlgley Jr 71 CHICAGO STOCKS. (Friday Final Quotation*) Allies Service Drtifj IS Switch 1C 4',i Northwest Bane Quaker Oats Swift Swift Intl 15=i|Util «; Ind 2!i Zcillth Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAHISON BROTHERS AND CO., Mason City OKico In Baelcy-Bcck Bide. Telephone No. 7. ?lose BOW JONES A V E R A G E S liitl*. Kail* - 184.74 54.77 Vtils. 35.71 Total Sales 1,960,000 C1IICAGO STOCKS Butler Bros 14",i Marsh'! Fields 20'.1 Cord Corp 5','« Walcruen Co 38 NEW YORK CUIin Am Gas £1 43',a Ford M of Eng 7«i Hum Oil Co ari'.y Lockheed 11% Niag Hu Pow Iti'.i Nilcs-Bcm-Pd 50 Pcnnroad Corp 47i B O Ky Co I9»i Uii Gas Co Am Cyan B 33'i, iVm Su Po Co 2 l i Ark Nat Gas A 9?i As G El A 5% Can Ind Alk en Can Marconi 2'A Eisler Elec 4 El r Bd Sh 24','* Un Li Po Co Ford M of Ca 27»i Ulil P fc Li Co I NEW YORK STOCKS Alaska Jun H»l Intl Carriers : A l l e g h e n y 4V. Ind Rayon A l l i e d St 161i - ' " - ' Am A: For Po 12 Am Cr Sn Co 32% A m C F Co fi2',i Am Pou' Li in=n Am Roll Mills .W. Am R A: S Co 2B^i A m c r Tob Co 99 A r m o u r Co D^i Arm Co pf R8 As Dry Gds 2t) All Ret 34'.i Baldwin Loco 11 RriEiW Mfg Co 5R BendEx 27'z Birdd Mfc Co J3'.i Burr Add 33'i Bycrs A M Co 30',i Ccr dc Pasco 68 Clies Ohio 64 Chi Gt W ptd 15% CMSPP pfd 3't Coca Cola Co 129 Com Solvents 19ti Cont Motor 33a Cnrt-Wr Co A 21 DlRt Cp Soap, 2Jls Douplas Airc 73 Eastman 169 Eaton Mfq Co 3? El Auto Lite 42H F.I Pow t- LI 22}« Eric R R Co 15 Fire T .t Hu 34'.i Foslcr-Wheel 49% Freeport Tox 291i Gen Am Tran 79 Gliddcn Co 50?* Gobc] R Gold Dust 1:1 Gt North Ore 19'* Graham Paige 4','a Gt Nnr pfd 43 Houston Oil IFit. Hudson Motor 22 Hupp Motors 2^i Nash K e l v i n 2.1^* Lambert Co 21 J-Cilicli Pt Co 43V Lorillard 2S'.' Mack: Truck 47'i JMathie.-iOn, Al 33? McLell.in Strs IB'i Minn, Mol Im Ml* M ' K t T 7 Mo Pac 3 No Amer 30fa No Amer Avi 15% Otis Steel Co ISVi Oivcn 111 Gl 15!l Packard Mot 11", Park Ulah Cop -l'i P l y m o u t h 2,M Proc : Gam fil',! Pun S ot N J 01'.. Pullman fiB'i Pure Oil Co 22% Purity Bakery 20'/j R K O 8% Rem Ranrl 2.Vi Reo Motors fi% St Joe Lead 44% Simmons Co 55 50 Cal Edison 30',' Spcrry Corp 22% 51 G E 12% Tide W A Oil 2n-.j U S Ind Alch 40?i U S Smell cr B^i Util P «: Li A 4 V a n a d i u m 31% Un Oil Calif 2o', Un Gas S; Im I5','« U S G y n s u m 13H Warren Bros 11'; Wcslem M v t d ElVn Western Un 75^ Worth Pumn 4i Yellow Tnick 2 K ' i Youngs S Sc T a l i i Daman FORGET READ THIS FIRST: Janet MacLeod lias just mat-Hot! Joel Payntcr, second-rate actor, whom she met a few weeks previously at a cocktail party. Because Joel asked Janet to stop work, she has had to economize. Martha Col- hy, her best friend, visits Janet in their one-room apartment. Joel tells Janet his show is closing. Janet decides to go back to work but abandons the idea when Joel, because of pride, rebukes her for considering it. Joel finds a job but he is vague about where he is working. Janet meets Harry De- vantcr, an old beau, who insists she have a cocktail with him. At the Jungle Bar Janet is dismayed to find Joel there in the role of ffigolo. Harry, a film scout, gives Janet his card requesting a screen test for ''the bearer." NOW GO ON WITH THE STOR1' CHAPTER 7. Janet knew t h a t she didn't carry oil lies well; ihey were not pail o£ her make-up so she stifled her conscience with the thought that what she was doing should not hurt Harry Devanter and that some day -- if her plan worked -she would explain it to Harry. "How about t h a t dance now?" "I'm afraid we haven't time,' Janet added another white lie to her list. She couldn't have Joel see her dancing, have Joel humiliated by her discovery of his secret. "We've dawdled so long! Dinner to prepare- vaguely arid put on her gloves. "I'll bet you're a good little cook," he said admiringly. "When are you going to invite me lo dinner and to meet the new husband?" "You're going away tomorrow and you're not coming back until MOTOR, STEEL SHARES RALLY Advance Near Finish After Shuffling Around in. Early Trade. NEW YORK, (/P)--After shuft- a " a y °^' r ? not , CO1 ? ling around indifferently in Fri- w h e n ' she asked day's early stock market proceedings, motors and steels inaugurated a late rally which, stiffened most departments of the list. While the General Motors deadlock, a new sit-down strike in the Goodrich rubber factory and flood damages served to curb the buying appetite in the- morning, the lack of selling in volume apparently stiffened the courage of speculative forces and many of the leaders pushed up fractions to 2 points near the final hour. In the belated upward flurry the ticker tape, for the first time, fell behind floor dealings. Bonds improved and commodities were uneven. Prominent on the come back were U. S. Steel, Youngstown Sheet and Tube, National Steel, Ludlum, General Moors, Chrysler, Yellow Truck, Bviggs Mfg., Elec- ric Auto-Lite, International Hydro-Electric, Miami Copper, Inspiration, Santa Fe, Atlantic Coast Line, American Crystal Sugar, American Locomotive, Lone Star Cement and U. S. Industrial Al- she murmured cohol. Lower were Goodrich, Goodyear, Pullman, North American Western Union, Warner Bros., and Paramount. Curb Market NEW YORK, W,_Curh market shares trod a narrow path Friday. Small gains were turned in by Arkansas Natural Gas -A." Gii« on, McWil- linms Dredgms. St. Rcpis Paper, Teck- Hughe, and Venezuelan Petroleum A little lower were Aluminum company nf America. A m e r i c a n Super Power, tlectnc Bond and Share, NewmotiL Min- Bond Market NEW YORK, I,TI--The bond market slipped a COR Friday as the financial community pondered cllccts o£ strikes and floods. A l i l t l e Joiver woro American and For- eicn Power 5s. American Water Works fis, Baltimore and Ohio 4',bs, Flock Island 4s, International Telephone Ss. National Dairy 33; s with warrants. Pacific Gas 3^s, and Wahvorth 4s. 1 Offering mild resistance lo the decline \vere Loews :His. Consolidated Edison 3Us, Illinois Central 4 3 /*s and Nickel Plate 4'.is. U. S. Rovernnient oblicaliniis drilled n Httle lower, losers i n c l u d i n g Treasury 2Tis, the ZHs of 1951-and the 3'is of 1345. Japanese issues t u r n e d in R a i n s of point or so, w h i l e other foreigns idled. COMBINED HOT, RECEIPTS. DBS MOINES, (,V,--U. E. department of a g r i c u l t u r e -Combined hog receipls at 22 eonccnlra- tion yards and 9 packing p l a n t s located In interior Iowa and southern Minnesota for t h e 24 hour period ended at 8 a. m. Friday were 17,600 compared with 15,300 a week ago and 9,800 n year ago. Prices mostly steady, spots lOc lower than Thursday's average; fairly slronK trade undertone; londine: continued slow. Quotations follow: I-lcht lights 140 to 1GO Ibs, good and choice S7.40rtifl.nO; lleht weiphls ICO to ISO Ibs. Sn.25g9.25; 180 to 200 Ibs. $3.20fTD.65: medium Wdichls 200 to 220 Ibs. S9.40fir9.RO: 220 to 250 Ibs. $0.40 iiQ.SO; heavy weights 230 lo 290 Ibs. 53.10 (B9.80: 230 to 350 Ibs. $3.23fl9.i!0: packinc .sow.s 27j to 350 Ibs. Rood 5917-3.40; 35[ to 42.', Ibs. $8,8539.25; 433 lo 550 Ibs. SB.700 ' MINNEAPOLIS FLOUR, ( F r i d a y Market) MINNEAPOLIS. J|--Flour, carload lots, a barrel In !1R Ib, cotton sacks: F a m i l y patent?. 10c Inwcr. S7.20Ti7.40; standard p a t e n t s Sc h i c h c r . S7.1007.30. Shipment* 23,295: pure b r a n flKli;33.3(1; standard middlings S.13.50^33. Produce MASON CITY-- For Friday Cash Quotations D; E. G. Morse Eggs, current receipts ........ I7c Heavy hens, 5 Ibs. and over 13c Under 5 Ibs ................. 9 C Springs, 5 Ibs. and over ...... 13c Springs, under 5 Ibs ......... lOc Stags ....................... Be Leghorn springs .... ........ 7c Cocks ...................... 6c All No. 2 poultry 4 cents less Merchants Quotations Eggs, in trade .......... l!)-20c* Eggs, cash .............. 18-19c* Butler, Iowa State Brand ...... 40c Butter, Corn Country Butler, Kenyan's 3Dc 39c 40i_ 39c 75c Potatoes, cobblers, peck ...... 52c 'EDITOR'S NOTE-- These representative quotations were obtained by calling several grocery slores. Butter, Very Best Butter, Brookfield Potatoes, russets, peclc CIIICAOO P R O D U C E ( F r i d a y M a r k e t ) CHICAGO. U) -- B u t t e r -- 9.375. weak creamery specials (93 scorel, 32' /a fi33 xclras 192). 32; extra firsts 100-91). 31'j fiT34 a ,i; f i r s t s (88-85). SlffSIVi: standards (90 centralized carlots), 32\\, EECS--7.183. unsettled; extra firsts, local. 22'.'.. cars. 22%; frseh graded firsu local. 22, cars, 22',v; current receipts. 21 Poullry: Lfvc. 20 trucks, steady; hens over .V Ins. 17c: 5 Ibs. and less \l\'~c Leghorn liens I2c; colored sprlncs IBc Plymouth and While Rock :.'0c; colrrot lirollers 21c: Plymouth nock 21c W h i l e Hock 22c: Leghorn chickens Iric: roosters l"c; Leghorn roosters I2c: l u r k c y s : Herts IUc: ycnniK toms IPc. n!d I3c: No. 2 t u r keys l:ic: ducks 4 ' j In*, up \ v h i t o R colored IT.'ac: w h i l e a n i l colored . 15'.jr: RCCSC Uc: capons 7 Ibs. up 21c less t h a n 7 Ibs. 20c. and anxiously for an answer that nothing to do with the matter of nviting him lo dinner. If only he would be safely out of the way until this picture business was over! "I won't be back ior two 01 :hree weeks but I'll telephone you then if I may." "Please do," she said cordially, and wouldn't let him take lier iome. Going home on the bus, she ihought Martha would say this is managing and she is right but she couldn't say it is wrong. Her arms were filled with packages when she reached the brownstone house. One by one she opened them with an air of excitement. There were a half dozen yellow roses and four candles o£ he same color. There were minute packages of Joel's favorite salted nuts. There were oysters on the half-shell. There was also a little duck to cook with slices of orange and there was crisp endive. These vere festive things that Joel loved. At half-past eight Janet, wear- ng the amber frock that clung smartly to her small, svelte figure, with her mother's heavy gold earrings and necklace, heard step on the stair. She dropped ice cubes into the cocktail ·shaker, whipped the damp cloth "roni the small plate of hors Public Utility and Industrial Stocks Quoted by A. M. SCHANKE CO. Telephone 1300, Mason City nid and Askeil Friday. Cent St El G pet pf (S'25 pan 10% ll', 3 Cent St El 7 pet pt tS25 p a r ) 11'.; 12", Cent St P L. 7 pet pf . . 16Vi IS'.a C h n m p l t n Rcf Iowa 7 pel pf 100 Creamery Package cmo .... 24 25!i Hearst Cotis A 23 23% GcorfiC A Hormel A pi .... 104 107 George A Hormcl com 22% 24 Interstate Power 6 pet pf ., 15 f ,a Interstate Power 7 pel p£ .. 20 22 Io\vi Electric G'/j pet pf ... 52 54 Iowa Electric 7 pet pf ... 53',' a 55 I.I El Lt Pow K pet pf .. 73 75!i la El Lt 3c Pou* fi!-i pel pf .. 74 7fl la El Lt Pow 7 pel pt .. 77% 7014 ta Power A: Light 6 pet pf 102' 3 la Powjr A: Light 7 pet pf 103!i la Public Scrv ff pel pf .. !)9 101 la Public Scrv fi'/a pet pf .. IflO · T12 la Public Serv 7 pet pf .. 101 103 la South Ulil 6 pel pf ... 74V- 7S la South TJtil G\x pet pf ... 7fi 78 In South Ulil 7 pel jjf ... BO 82 Minnesota P £; L 6 pet pf 95 9fi Minnesota P Sc L 7 pet pf 101 102 Northern SI Power fi pet pf 91 92',;: N o r t h e r n St Power 7 pet pf 97',i 9f N W Bell Tel (i [ .i pet pf lOSfe lllli'.i N IV Portland Cement com .. 25 2fi','j Ra:h Packing R pet pf 10(1 102 R a t h Packing 7 pet pf 100 10.1 R a t h Packing com 32% 33 Sioux City Gas El 7 pet pf 98'ra lOOla United LI Hys fi pet pf Sfl'A R3"j United Lt Rys 6.36 pet pt RD st)(i U n i t e d LI S= Hys 7 pet pf Western Grocer pf -. Western Grocer com ...... 95 inn is NEW vortK PRODUCE. (Friday M a r k e t ) NEW YORK. Id',--Butter 4,580. easier; creamery higher t h a n extra 33U'So4c; e\lra '92 score) 33c: firsts (88-91 scores) 32j32%c; seconds [84-S7 scores) 30%© 31%c; ccnlrali7.cd (90 score) 32','iC. Cheese 80.867, q u i e t and unchanged. ; Eggs 21,5.11. i r r e R u l a r ; mixed colors: Special packs 24'.tfii25c; standards 21® 24%c; firsts -- %$?23',-«c; medium.'; 20Vi(ff 21c; rcfriqcrator firsts I D l Q Z O S a c ; oilier mixed colors unchanged. Live poultry' steady lo weak. By f r e i g h t , chickens: Rocks ISlc; colored mixed w i t h Rocks u n q u o t e d ; Leghorn He: fowls: Colored l«Ti20c; Lechorn l a w Me; roosters lie; turkeys 15rti23c; ducus HB15C. K A N S A S CITY GRAIN ( F r i d a y Markrt) KANSAS CITY, MV^Whoai--fin c.i ' j cent lower t o 1'a cents higher; Mo. 2 dark hard. 51-13; No. 3. $!,2fift].:fl; No. '2 hard. $1.34: No. 3 nom., Sl.2ITn.33; No. 2 red. $1.33 : !i«(.l,34; No. 2 nom., sl.soli ei.33',:,. Corn--22 cars, unchanged In I cent lower: No. 2 w h i t e nom.. SI,20',^ 1.23; No. 3 nom., Sl.lRftL21; No, 2 yellow nom., Sl-lSHfi l,20'/ 3 ; No. 3 nom.. S'.lBla ft 1.20; Nn. 2 m f x c d , S1.17',ifi 1.13: No. 3 nom.. $I.I7fn,18. O.-ils--10 cars. He I',i cents higher: No. _2 while nom., 54!iiJ56; No. 3 nom., 53*2 55. PItOnUCE FUTURES. ( F r i d a y M a r k e t ) CHICAGO, (.m-- Butter futures closed: Storage rtandards. January 3lc: February 3H«e; March 3lc; Novcmher 30'.ic. fulures: Refrigerator standards. d'ouvres and lit the candles. From the tiny kitchenette a tempting aroma of roasting meat pervaded the room. Janet clicked out the bright lights and the room was in candle light save for the soft glow of the rose-shaded lamp. "Hello, what have we here? A party!" Joel stood his wife off, and as Janet had hoped, his face lighted up with that look of eager expectancy that gave him an air of wistfulness, a very appealing wistfulness. "Yes, darling." She took his hat and while she hung it in the closet she said. "A cocktail party. A dinner party also." "It must be something special because you forgot to kiss me." He rectified her omission and repeated, "What's the glad occasion?" "f don't know whether to tell you now or whether to have you:- dinnef served first because, Joel, it's something that may be very important. You couldn't guess what it is, could you?" Joel obliged her; he assumed nn air oE deep concentration. He said: "My stepfather has struck oil and made us a wedding present!" . "No," she shook her head and the cocktail shaker at the same time. "We're going to have a baby!" "Oh, Joel!" she put down the shaker and forgot what had been in her mind. She and Joel had never talked about having a baby and somehow she hadn't dreamed that it would make him happy. "We're not, but would it make you happy?" "What make? you think it would not, young woman? Don't you think I'd make a good father?" "The very best in the world," she answered. · "But since we're not. you might remember that I'm only human and I still haven't heard t h e news." "You're going to hear it in one minute." Janet went over to the dresser and picked up a small white square of cardboard. She carried it back to him. "Read," she commanded. "Harry Devanter," he .read. "What's it mean?" "Turn it over, idjit!' He turned it over to the back where Harry had scrawled and read, "Kurt--please give the bearer a screen test at your earliest opportunity, I think I ha^ve something here. Harry." "Janet!" He spoke her name and Janet saw that his face had gone white. She thought, oh Lord, what have I done? Please let it be the right thing. She was in it too deep to withdraw now. She did as she had planned. She opened her mouth lo speak. At first it was hard and then, quite convincingly, she said, "Mr. Devanter came by this afternoon. He said he was a movie scout from Federal looking for new faces. He said he had seen you in your last show and wanted eo see a screen test o£ you. He . . . h'e didn't promise anything." ' But there was no muting Joel's enthusiasm then. "He didn't haye to promise anything, Jan," he shouted, waltzing her around the room. "This is my chance! This is the only way to get in pictures! To have someone discover you I've got to get to this Devanter chap. Where is he?" Janet was panicky but she sounded cool and composed when she said, "You can't do that . . yet. He left for Chicago or St ^ouis or some place this afternoon He said he won't be back for month but if you just take this card over to a man named Km Jackson at the Federal studios ii. Corona, Mr. Jackson will arrange it." Janet woke up about four in the morning with the horrible feeling that perhaps Harry had telephoned Mr. Jackson to tell him he was sending a girl, not a man, for the screen test. But she comforted herself with the thought that Joe would be less of a shock t h a n the sighl of her for Janet herself lo be unattractive. Nevertheless, her hands felt ho and dry while Joel telephoned tin Federal offices the next momini and talked to Kurt Jackson. "He'll make it tomorrow morn ing," he told her exultantly as hi put up the receiver. "What do you suppose I'll have to do?" Janet said that she had no ide; but, whatever it was, she was sun that it would turn out all righl "Darling, I want you to go to th- nearest telephone and call me th minute it's over," she told him His face fell like a little boy's "Janet, don't you want to com with me?" "Do you want me to?" she asket and her eyes shone. He took her face between hi hands and kissed her tenderly Then he drew her toward him anc pressed her head against him. Sh could feel his heart pounding unti it grew calm beneath the sol touch of her. "Don't you know that ever; man wants his sweetheart witi him at every important momen of his life?" he said. "Oh, my dearest," she answer ed. "Whether I'm at your side o away from you at every importan moment and every other momen I am with you and I always \vi' be no matter what happens." "But what is going to happen you little goose?" Janet was surprised lo find tha she was suddenly frightened Frightened of this stimulatin world that was her husband's bu not hers. She was afraid of all th morning we are going to show the inema its new star." "Don't be silly, honey. I'll be ucky to get a chance. I may never e a star." "Oh, yes, you will be," she said eterminedly. (To Be Continued) January 17e; October firsts. February 22'/«c, . c; fresh graded . , Poialo futures: Idaho JlusseU, January March (trade A S3. 53. TCcttirns From Eau Claire. ICELAND -- Harry HaraUIson who has been employed near Enu Claire, Wis., returned to his home here Wednesday. MURDER CASE IS CLEARED UP jlen McVey, Algona, Is Sentenced on Charge . of Conspiracy. ALGONA--Peace officers be- eved Thursday night that all per- ons implicated in the brutal beat- ng and death of Mrs. Anna Jer- enson in April, 1935, were taken are oC nnd the a f f a i r cleared up Her two more rapid hearings in lie district court Thursday after- 10011 before Judge F. C. Davidson if Emmetsburg. Glen McVey, 20, of Algona was enlenccd to three years at the late reformatory ;it Anamosn tier a written and signed contes- iorfcharging him with conspiracy o commit a felony to commit a obbery. The judge staled in his ei'Icvv that McVey conspired with Varren Dale and Harry Stoner vho have been sentenced, when he i-ove them in his car to Art Penon's and Jada Willey's home in an ^ffort to get a gun and that he iiicw of their plans though he lid not intend to commit the deed ind that in itself completed the :onspiracy. He further added he did not believe McVey knew what vas going to happen when he was helping Dale and Stoner. Mrs. Charlotte Marie McVey was irought in sometime later to a learing after she had also signed a plea of guilt on charges of bigamy. Asked by the judge whether he wanted an attorney to defend ler, she hesitated a considerable ength of time and then was given jermission to speak to her hus- Dand across the courtroom before tating she did not want one. Mrs. McVey was sentenced to 3ne year in the Kossuth county ail, but suspended on good be- lavior on parole to county at- orncy L. A. Winkel for the same .ime. It was stipulated that she must procure a divorce from her 'irst husband as soon as possible. Mrs. McVey said that she left her irst husband, Ernest Wagner, after living with him eight years. To this union six children were born and were placed in a Lutheran orphanage. nameless things that could hap pen to them. Not money or lack o it. Not anything that had to d with the normal events in mar ricd people's lives. She was afroi nf the emotional pulls in the riis proportionate l i f e of the theater. "Nothing," MRS, M, DAVIS, 82, DIES HERE "uneral Arrangements Not" Complete; Burial to Be at Anthon, Iowa. Mrs. Martha E. Davis, 82, died it the home of her son, B. F. Davis, G8G First street southeast, at 11:45 o'clock Friday morning lol- 'ou'ing a lingering illness. Surviving Mrs. Davis are three ;ons, B. F. Davis of Mason City, R. O. Davis, Clark, S. Dak., and Ray L. Davis, Wagner, S. Dak., and two daughters, Rose E. Brown, Millbank, S. Dak., and Florence E. Bennett, anthem. The body was taken to the Randall funeral home. Beverly Jean Banken Funeral Rites Held Funeral services for Beverly Jean Banken, 6 months old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Banken, 1322 Jersey avenue northeast, who died at a local hospital Tuesday following an illness, were held at the Patterson funeral home Friday afternoon, with the Rev. James Miller ot Merrill in charge. Miss R u t h Stevens sang "Saved by Grace" and "S;ife in the Arms ot Jesus." Mrs. Bertha Patcheu presided at the organ. Burial was at Elmwood cemetery. Waldorf Instructor to Speak at Trinity Raymond Olson of Waldorf college, Forest City, will be the guest speaker at Trinity Lutheran church, 508 Pennsylvania avenue southeast Sunday morning at both services at 8:45 and 10:45 a. m. and will address the Sunday school nt 9:45 a. in. Mr. Olson, who formerly lived at Eagle Grove, is a graduate of Waldorf college and of Atigustana college, Sioux Falls, a. Dak. Ho has had two years of work at Luther Theological seminary in St. Patil. Mr. Olson is at present dean of C h r i s t i a n i t y and instructor in public speaking at Waldorf college. Winnebago Republican Editor Goes to Greene FOREST CITY--J. Ellitt Grayson, editor of the Winnebago Republican for the past five years, is moving Friday to Greene, where he will assume charge of the Iowa Recorder. Mr. and Mrs. Grayson have been active in civic and social affairs in t h e city during their five year residence here They moved to Forest City from Washington, Iowa. WANTED HIDES FURS ? / ' 111 6th S. W. Phone 470 staunchly, "except t h a t tomorro

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