The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 21, 1931 · Page 15
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February 21, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 15

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16 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FEBRUARY 21 1931 BASEBALL FERREIi, "ACCEPTS ORIGINAL CONTRACT CLEVELAND, Feb. 21. /P)--As the Cleveland Indians batterymen prepared to leave tonight for their training ground at New Orleans, Wesley Ferrell, ace of the pitching staff who had been a holdout for six" weeks, telegraphed that he would accept the original contract offered him. Five pitchers and Catcher Luke Sewell will leave tonight and by the end of the week all of the tribe is expected to be assembled. CARDINALS THBK l TO BRADENTON ST. LOUIS, Feb. 21. UP)--The annual trek of the Cardinals to their Bradenton, Fia., training camp is under way. Coach-outfielder Ray Blades and a couple rookies left yesterday by motor car and tonight President Sam Breadon, Manager Gabby Street, Secretary Clarence Lloyd and two rookies will leave. Most of the players are going direct from their homes. The first drill will be held Monday. CHICAGO'S TEAMS TO START TRAINING CHICAGO, Feb. 21. (m--By hustling: a little Chicago baseball fans could bid goodbye to both the second detachment of Cubs, and the first squad of White Sox as they departed for their respective training' grounds today. The White Sox party, 27 hands Including six ball players and j prospective ball players, were scheduled to leave for San Antonio, Tex., from one station at 11:30 a. m'., ·while the Cubs had reservations on a California-bound train, leaving an hour later. NEW YORK TEAMS ON WAY SOUTH NEW YORK, Feb. 21. UP)--New York's three baseball teams were on their way toward southern train- Ing camps today, leaving behirid them the mystery of what hap pened to J. Francis Hogan. The big catcher failed to appear yesterday ·when the Giants left and his ab- scence gave rise to conflicting reports. Some had it that Hogan, a holdout, was still at his home in Somerville, Mass., while others believed he merely had missed the train. Several of the Giants and Yankee players were lost in the shuffle of departure and were to catch later trains. The first Robin of the season, Fresco Thompson, left with Coach Otto Miller for Clearwater, ' NAD LAUGHTER * * * -* * * * A ThrlJJing Mystery Story By MILES BUKTON GOLF HELEN HICKS WINS IN FLORIDA PALM BEACH, Fla., Feb. 21. UT) ·--Helen Hicks of Hewlett, N. Y., today wore the crown of the Florida wpmau's golf championship because . Jjer ball, lying as a cup-lip stymie, was knocked into the hole by Virginia Van Wie of Chicago, after the New Yorker appeared to have lost the extra hole final match. The finalists went to the nineteenth tee after halving all but two of eighteen holes, 12 of them in succession. Both had good drives. The Chicagoan placed her second to the edge of the green': Helen topped a brasste shot, recovered with a good pitch, and hit timidly her approach putt. Miss Van Wie putted 18 inches beyond the cup, only to * see her rival's ball roll up to the edge of the cup to lay her a dead stymie. Virginia chose-to play the stymie in an effort to 'Win with a live instead of taking a safe half in six. Her ball struck- that of Mi Hicks, knocked it into the cup for an automatic five and caromed oCC to the side. PRO TOURNEY OPENS AT PEN SAC OLA PENSACOLA,. 3?la., Feb. 21. --Forty-five- pros. were.here today to compete in the 72 hole Pensacoh open golf tournament, - with priz money of $2,000. Horton Smith paired with J. F. McDonough, loca club champion, . and . Craig Wood ·with Addison Meade, another Pen sacola. amateur, yesterday turned in low cards of 68, three under par, t. tie for the first place in the pr. amateur affair and win $75 each. FOUR GOLFERS LEFT AT HOUSTON MEET HOUSTON, Tex., Feb. 21. UP) Four golfers were left today to pur sue the title in semi-finals play o the Houston Country club's seven teenth annual tournament. They were W. C. Hunt and Ossi Carlton, both of Houston, younj. Gus Moreland of Dallas, Tex., an Johnny Goodnfan of Omaha, Nebr 'former trans-Mississippi champio- who survived 36 hole quarter fina matches. Hunt was paired wild Goodman today; Carlton with More land. Goodman's two up victorj over Leonard Attwell of Houstov was the bright spot of the toiirna ment yesterday! Carlton defeatei ' Preston Moore, Houston, 1 up in Si lioles. Hunt trounced Jimmy Maioti of St. Louis,'the medalist, 8 and 7. DerJarc Special Dividend. CHICAGO, Feb. 21. Quaker Oats company declared special dividend of 53 on common stock, in addition to the regula: quarterly dividend of $1. In 1930 thi company's net profit was 56,003, S60 equal to $7.01 on common shares compared to $13.08 the previous year. LET US EXECUTE YOUR ORDERS for listed or unlisted SECURITIES . on any Stock Exchange Investment Department FKRST NATIONAL BANK Mason City (Continued From ComJe rage), in miles; the river hank was utterly lonely, deserted, accursed. Dick stood still and listened. Not a sound came to his ears, all was still and desolate. A horror of great loneliness seized him, and it required all his power of will to restrain himself from rushing madly back along the road he had come, back to light and life, away from this dead water and worse than dead marsh. For a moment he stood, trembling in every limb, until his courage conquered the horror that had enfolded him. A high sea-wall protected the marshes from the encroachment of the river, built of earth thrown up from the deep ditches, and covered with coarse rough grass. Up this Dick scrambled, an attempt to discover his exact wherebouts. The wharf could not be the rendezvous; it was long after half-past eleven and there was no sign of those who had summoned him.Yet he was certain, if only from the position of the beacon, which still flashed its intermittent light over the unheeding river, that he was within a very short distance of the spot indicated by the cross on the map. And then, not far away, Just inside the aea- walli he saw a dark shadow looming through the murk. The light of the beacon showed it up fitfully. It was a ruined house. (TO BE CONTINUED) CATTLE DECLINE FEATURE OF WEEK THE EDITOR'S MAIL BAG Contlmietl From Page 2). large surplus of eggs and stabilize the poultry industry. As do all right-thinking American citizens, I emphatically protest this! That American business and 3rofessional men--of which these clubs are supposedly formed--would end themselves to such an exhibi- :ion of wasteful extravagance is beyond my comprehension. There doubtless is a large sur- )lus of eggs on the market. Present egg prices, which have apparently reached the bottom, would confirm his. However, . there are thousands upon thousands of American citi- ens out of employment--many of hem going hungry. Would not humanity be better lerved if these surplus eggs were jiven to the needy, rather than lurled at fat, complacent fellow members of luncheon clubs? Eggs are a good, solid food. Scientists tell us that they contain a wide variety of the nutrients which go to build up the human aody. They tell us also that every child, for health's sake, should not eat less than an egg a day. There are millions of children, especially n the drought-stricken areas, who are not getting sufficient to eat. Why, then, waste healthful food in a useless, silly spectacle of which even school boys would be ashamed. Again I protest! Very truly yours, B. F. THOMAS. TRADE SLUGGISH IN HOG MARKET Closing Swine Sales Steady With Average of Friday. CHICAGO, Feb. 21. '(m--Altho the fall of the hog market In midweek was more spectacular, the feature of the week's trade in livestock was the continued decline-in cattle. Average price of all steers was reduced to $8.31, the lowest since 1D22. Other classes Including fat cows, heifers, calves and feeder cattle lost heavily also, and at the close of trading for the week the market was in poor shape. Only weights steers, suitable for shippers, and hulls, managed to hold their own. Demand for replacement cattle was at a standstill all week, arid prices for light feeders declined to the lowest since the drought period of last July and August. Few loads were sold above 57.25 and these were fleshy kinds, almost ready for slaughter. This narrow outlet for thin cattle had a depressing effect on the rest of the steer market, as it left too many loads of shortfeds on sale each day. ' Closing sales in the hog market were steady with the average of .Friday, but trading was sluggish, due to the absence of any choice light and medium weights for sale. Buyers took 180 to 190 Ib. hogs grading good at §7.50 and other loads of 260 to 290 Ib. heavies at $6.70 to S6.90. Local packers received 7,000 of the run of 8,500 an direct billing. Prices for the close of the week stand only 10 to loc lower than last week-end, in spite of the 25 to 50c decline in lightweights on Wednesday. . Each day since then has seen an improvement, and the top at $7.75 compares not unfavorably to 57.85 last Saturday. Uneven distribution of supplies of lambs this week resulted in extremely uneven markets, but at the close of the week there was little change in the scale of prices. Top stands at $9.00, against 59,15 a week ago, and the average at $7.75 to $8.85 is the same as last week. Native lambs were unusually well finished and the expansion in good grade from Colorado and Nebraska aided the movement of Iambs to shippers and to local killers. MASON CITY, Feb. 21.--Best sorted lights, 180 to 230 Ibs., 56.70; best medium weight butchers, 240 to 260 IDS., 56.30; best heavy butchers, 270 to 300 Ibs., S5.90; best prime heavy butchers, 310 to 350 bs., $5.70; best packing- sows, 3fJO :o 350 Ibs., 55.30; best heavy sows, 360 to 400 Ibs., ?5.10. BEAT R31-2! Buena Vista Five Springs Surprise in Major Upset. STORM LAKE, Feb. 21. UP)_,Y major upset in the hitherto smooth schetlyle of the Iowa conference basketball race occurred last uight when Buena Vista deviated the powerful Luther five 31 to 28. Clinging tenaciously to the slim lead gained at an early point, the Beavers fought grimly thruout, ant surprised, mainly by their pluck, the Norsemen, defeated previously onlj be Central. At the half the Beavers were Ir front 19 to 15. They led thruout iho second session, one time by seven points, until a late flourish threatened them. Both teams flashed a fast breaking offense. Haldorson and Ritland were outstanding for Luther, while McClintock and Noe led the Beavers. LUTHER--28 Ili'tlund, f .. Haldorson, f Aase, c Bunge, c . . . Hnlvcrson, f; Shaflnnd, g . Hnnson, g .. FG ...4 ...·i' ,. .2 .. .1 ...0 ...0 . ..1 FT 1 1 1 0 0 1 0 PI? Totals BUENA VISTA--SI McClintock, f Berger, f Moft, c Hcinhimlt, g Johnston, g Marsh, g Matzdorff, g Totals Official: Iko Perry of AHa, Iow:i referee. . .4 ..1 ..G - . 0 . .0 ..0 . .1 11 SPORT BRIEFS By THE ASSOCIATED TRESS OMAHA--Roy Boyd r 180, Anita, Iowa, knocked out Joe Netzel of Omaha and Sonny Sofio of Omaha decisioned Albert Manriquez of Atlantic. DES MOINES---GrinneU yearlings defeated Drake frosh 13 to 12 in H preliminary basketball game, after Drake had led most of the way. tier kinds down to 57.50; load clippers early £8,25; odd lots good to choice fat ewea §3,75 6'4.50; feeding lambs OMAHA LIVESTOCK. OMAHA, Feb. 21. ^rj -- U. S. department of agriculture -- · ' HOGS 7,000; uneven, steady to lOc lower; top 57 on 170-180 Ib. lights; bulk 170-220 Ib. weights 56.75^7; 220-250 Ih. butchers 5G.5051 5.75; 250-300 Ib. averages $6.2a#' 6.50; pocking sows $5.35(35.50; average cost Friday 56.51, weight 212. OATTI.E 150; compared with a week ago: Fed steers and yearJlngs 25-50c lower; she stock steady to -25C lower; medium bulls steady; heavy bulls 25-50c lower; vealers steady; stockers and feeders 25c lower; bulk for the week: Fed steers and yearlings 57 [r 8.75; light steers 59.50; weighty steers S9.S-S; heifers 55. 75^7; few Iota S7.2'ii;7.85; b e u ( cows $4^5.25; choice lota $5.50-y 6.25; cutter grades $3ff3.75; medium bulls $3.751(4.25; heavy hecf bulls SS.SO'TM; practical top vent- era 38.50. few 59; stocker and feeder steers $6.75iTi7.75; yearlings up to SO. SHHE1* 200; compared with a week ago: Lambs steady to weak; sheep strong; feeders steady; closing -bulks follow: Fed wooled lambs $7.75S S.25, closing top 58.50; week's top SS.75; good and choice ewea Sl-OO'S'1.75; top $1.90; feeding lamba $7.50^8.00. y KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK. KANSAS CITY. Feb. 21. UV- U. S. department of agriculture -HOOS 900; 300 direct; around steady; practical top S7 to packers on 190-200 Iba.; no choice light weights o f f e r e d ; 170-230 Iba. $6.80^7; a few 240-300 Ibs. $6.30^0.75; odd packing sows SS-SS'Ti 5.60. C A TTL E 300 ; calves 50 ; compa red with a week 'ago: Fed steers steady to 25c lower: light yearlings steady to 2oc higher; cows steady ; bulls 25c higher; vealers strong to SOc higher; stc-c)iers steady; feeders weak to 25c toM'^r; week's tops, heavy steers S10; light weights S9-50; bulk short feds 58.25 down; fed heifers $G.25?T7.25; stockers and feeders SG Jf 8 ; most 57.50 down on he! f er^ ; practical top vealers $9, a few 510® 10. 50 SHEEP 500; for the week: Lambs steady to weak; sheep steady; top fed iambs $8.7r; closing top 5S.35; late bulk $7.flGr(?8,35; late top shorn lambs S8; top slaughter ewes $4.90; closing sales 54^4.25 ; feeding lambs mostly $6.75^7.25; a few fleshy lots upward to S7.60. LIVESTOCK VOttECAST CHICAGO, Feb. 21. /Pl--Unofficial estimated receipts for Monday: Hogs. 59,000; cattle. 14,000: sheep. 20,000; hogs, for all next week, 190,000. Representative Sales CHICAGO, sales selected agriculture--" Heavy-4(1 339 14 313 24 :!84 31 272 42 2(50 15 ' 252 Mediums-13 244 61 227 32 218 11 204 Feb. 21. (;p--ReprescntruivK by the U. S. department of HOGS. Lights-- 6.7U 34 192 fi.rin 41 187 6.70 21 173 163 Light Llghls- S.»S H2 154 24 11(5 7.00 12 133 7.U. 7.25 7.3n 6.80 G.S5 7.50 7.50 ·7.65 7.4(1 7..V. 7.25 7.00 By TI1K ASSOCIATED PRESS HOK prtcea at Iowa markets Saturday--- CKIIAU RAl'IDS--Prime ho£i: Mediums 50.20^6.50: hca-vles 55.70^0.00; lights S6.50 [JT6.80: packers S5.00'iT5.35. BBS MOINKS 2.700: Btcady; prtmo liRhta SG.60y6.90; prime mediums 56.35f-J 6.85: prime bevies S5.651i6.50; good packers S5.00'-?5.7.'. ' WATERLOO--Prime hoRS SS.?.5«6.7o; mediums S5.PO^tG.40; heavies S5.506600; packers ?5.00(f 5.50. OTTl'JttVA-- UuchanBCd: 120-150 Ibs. S4.65; 150-170 Ibs. 56.05: 170-220 Ibs. SS.OO; 220-260 Ibs. SS.35; 260-300 Ibs. SO.05: 300350 Ibs. S5.75; over 350 Ibs. S5.45; couil packers 55.25r fair packers 54.25. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK. CHICAGO. Feb. 21. ,pj--U. S. department of agriculture-- HOO8 8,500; 6,000 tlircct; steady; extreme top $7.65; good 140-200 Ibs. 57.40^7.50; 210-350 His. 56-10^7.35; pigs 56.70^7.00; packing SOWB scarce; compared week ago heavies steady; weights below 220 Ihs. 10ft' 15c lower; shippers took 1,000; estimated hoMovers 1,000; Hpht Hglils good and choice 140-160 Ibs. $7.401^7.85; light weights 100200 IDs. $7.40rtJ7.65; medium weights 200250 His. S6.S5^ij7.ftO; heavy weights 250-350 Ibs. SG.-JOW7.00; packing sows medium and, good 275-500 tbs. 55.B5ffj 6.15; pigs good and choice 100-130 Ibs, 50.65^7.50. ;ATTI,E 100; compared week ago: Betler rade weighty steers a l t e r losing early aU- ance steady to strong; lower grades 25c o f f ; all light steers and yearling 2f»-5Qi- lower; new low for season; yearling and butcher heifers 50c lower; also at a new low; fat cows nnd heavy belters 25^if»Uc down; light cowasselllnp off at close while heavy kinds almost unsalable; cult-ers steady to weak; bulls nbout steady; vealers SKfi, 1-5D lower; stockcr nnd feeder trade more or less nt standstill with light atockers us low or lower than drought market last July ami August; extreme top fed yearling's 511.70: Tew nbovc S10; best heavies Sii.25; quite a IL\V at 510 and belter, but hulk steers 57,2.% -^O.ftO; average coat of all ateers and year- lin^s at $8.31. Lowest since 1922. SUEKV S.OOO; 7,700 direct; for week fl3 doubles from f e e d i n g stations; I5,cil0 direct; today's market nominal: compared week a^o lat lamba mostly steady; Eirlclly cholca medium weights 10-15c lower; market closed acilve to shippers; sliccp stronR to 2Tc hiBh- cr; Jew feeding iamba about nteady; ctostnp hulk Rood and choice lambs O-l Iba. down 5-a.flOTf 8.90; several loads SO in line with week's top; heavier lamba §S.2, t i'(78.. 1 iO: clippers SB'ii S-35; woolod native bucks $7.254? S; throwouts SG-SO-'H 7.25; fat ewes S-l'ii fi; meillum to good f e e d i n R and shearing lambs thruout week 57.50^7.75. SOUTH ST. I'ALIF, MYKSTOPK. SOUTH ST. PAUL. Feb. 21. LVJ--U. S. department of n g r l c u l t u r e -- (\\TTI.K 100; compared with week, aj;o. Fed steers 25c and In spots 50C lower; fat she stock weak trv 25c' lower; bulls strong to 250 higher; ntockers and f cedars very uneven; n n l y llfcht well bred stockers ^ettinj- reliable outlet at close; week's prices: Top steers 50.25 scaling 1.4B5 pounds; ]onR year- linKS $8,7fi; bulk short feds SC.25r??8; be-;r cows S3.5017-1.5ft; butcher h n l f c r s £ a ^ n . 2 A ; yearlings to S7.F.O; cutters $2.50^3.^0; bulls S3.75ff'4; fleshy feeders to 57; Ihln atockers 5fi down; common kinds to $-l: calves 10U; vealers 50c-51 lower; good erA«te vcalers largely S7.,^t); offerings S^.RO; few lo 510. HOGS (550: steady to wfrnk; spots slightly lower than Friday; better 180 to around 210 Ib. weights mostly 5(1.75^6.85; practical top Sfi.gr.; small lots sorted 150-200 In. averages up lo S7r most 210-2,^0 Jt. averages $6.40;r C.7S; better 250-350 Ib. weights 36fi«.-tO; sows S.V25[fi'5.50 or better; bulk pigs $7.50; overage cost Friday Sf*.5«, weight 22D. N l f K K P 3.500: comporerl with week ago: Fat Itvmha mostly steady; spots lOc lower; others and sheep, s t e a d y ; closing hulk lat lambs $STi8.25; week's top 58.75; hulk ful ewes $3*74.50; hulk feed en $6.CO'(T7.!(): mixed fat nnd feeder lambs to S3; today's run 13 doubles golnp thni. SlOrX CITY I.lVESTOC'K. SIOUX CITY. Feb. 21. (.TV-U. S. department of ngrlcLiUure-- fMTTT.B 200; calves 25; for the week: Slaughter steers nnd yearlings 25-50c lower; n h e stock steady to.weak; stockers and feeders weak to 25c o f f ; heavy bullocks 510; few load* 19 ''TO- 50; good long yearlinga 50,2,1; hulk steers and yearling $7ti8.2ri: load lota fed heifers up. to 57.25; bulk $5.50 ffrC.SO; most beef cows S3.75ft 4.5ft;' choice Sfft Ib. feeders 58.25; plain kinds 57 down. M0fi8 6,500; 350 hilled t h r u ; slow, very Irregular, steady to 15c lower lo shippers; pAcknn bidding largely 15-25c down; IFiO- 190 Ih. butchers largely $6.751V 6.00; top $7; 20A-2.10 Ib. welRhts « n . 3 n f r 0 . 8 0 . 2RO-280 Ib averages SO.10fiO.50; 200 lh». up S3.7r? fi.15; packlnK sows steady, mostly 53.2511' V50, few 55.00. S l f K K P 1.000; today'jr trade siropg fo 15c higher lo packers; (op lamba 58.10; for the weeH: Fat lambs weak to 25c lower; a^i»d flheep K t r o n g ; oped feeders u n c h r V n u c r l ; mo?t lota sales fed woolcd lamba $8^3.40; weigh- COMKINEI) HOG KBCEIPTS TJES MOINKS, Feb. 21. (.-Tl--United States department of aKrtcullllre-- Combined liofr receipts at 23 concentration yards anil seven packing plants located in interior Iowa, and southern Minnesota for the .24 hour period ended nt 10 a. m. today werc 17,100 compared with 19.300 n week nfio; uneven, mostly steady; some stations 5fi'10c hlpher; bulk of 170-220 Ih. welphts SO.60ft 7.00: 240-280 Ib. averages mostly 56.00fif 8.50; bis weight butchers down to .75: marketing moderately heavy. Quotations for pood and choice; I.lRht bto 140-160 Ihs. Sli.10fi7.00; light weights 1CO-180 Ibs. 56.60517.10: 180-200 Utas. S6.r,0 .10; medium ^velRbts 200-220 Ibs. SG.fidtfT 7.00: 220-250 Ibs. S(5.20fi 6.80; heavy welphts 250-200 163. 55.001! 6.50; 200-350 Ibs. $5.05 SfG.lS. Good packing" sows 27.1-350 Ihs. ?5.25'i7 5.75; 350-425" Ibs. SS.lOlf 5.40; 425-550 Ibs. UOn I'UTUllF.S. CHICAGO, Feb. 21. (.-PI--No hoe tnlurc'; today. MISCELLANEOUS I'OTATO M A R K E T CHICAGO. Feh. 21. (.T)--United States department of asricuHurt-- Potatoes 38; on track 2-irt; total U, S. shipments 823: nhout steady, trading very slow; sacked per cwt.. Wisconsin round whites S1.30T1.3f): few nest S l . 4 0 f i l . 4 s ; ungraded Sl.lSii 1.20; Minnesota round whites S1.1SW1.25; Idaho russets No. 1. SI.55^ J . G O ; few higher; No. 2, SI.20frl 25' few J1.30, MI.N.VKAI'OI.IS FI.OUK. M I N N E A P O L I S , Fch. 21 (.T)--flour unchanged. Shipments 35,101. Bran and stand ard middlings u n c h a n g e d . NKW YOItK SLT.AB. NEW YORK. Fell. 21. I.TJ---Raw suc.ar o.ulel and unchanKcd at a.arjc fur spots d u l y Iaid. Raw futures net unchanged to 1 point lower: refined unchanged at -1-TiOc for fine jjranulalcd. TOLEDO KKKDS. TOLEDO, Feu. 21. Cl'i--Seed unchanged. GRAINS FAIL TO RETAIN RALLIES Prices Drag Lower Due to Slackness of Export Demand. CHICAGO; Feb. 21. (.T--Notwithstanding rallies ascribed to stock market buoyancy, grains dragged lower today. Slackness of export demand for North American wheat acted as a weight on values, together with assertions that British millers were holding off from purchasing. Eastern shipping call for corn was also apparently at a standstill. · · , Wheat closed heavy, unchanged to Ic lower; May old 82'/.c. July C S H f t V i c . Corn ?;©};e off. May old G 1 t t ® % c , July GSViW ^ic. Oats unchanged to %c decline and provisions o. shade to So up. One Chicafio Industry reported booking of 120,000 bushels of corn to arrive from outside terminals. Country offerings and bookings remained small. CHICAGO CASH GRAIN CHICAGO, Feb. 21. l/l'i--Wheat-- No. 1 Imrd T O M c ; No. 2 hard T8y,c; No. 1 northern spring 79^c: No. 2 northern spring 78«c: No. 2 mixed 78!4e. Corn--No. 2 mixed die; No. 3 mixed 59ft. 59Kc; No. 4 mixed 5714W5S-14C: No. 2 yellow 6HtfT62c: No. 3 yellow 50T?61v v c: No. 4 yellow 57V-W58NC: No. 5 yellow S6«rf.7c: No. 3 white SlWc: No. 4 white 59'.4rr, GO.c Oats--No. 1 white 32=V,c: No. 'i white 32iic; No. 3 vvhlto :V!f!32V.c. Timothy seed SS.75?9.0[. Clover seed 513.00ft 20.70. Lard--3.Ori. Ribs 10.75. Bellies 10.37. MASON CITY-GRAIN MASON CITY, Feb. 21.-Barley a»o Oats 23c Shelled corn, No. 4 44o Ear corn 41c W o m a n Who Succumbed While in Iowa City Leaves Three Daughters. HAYFIBLD, Feh. 21.--Word was received Friday by relatives that Mrs. Rudolph 1 Beinert died at the hospital at Iowa City where she had gone several weeks ago to recuper- rate from an operation, rier maiden name was Lillian Nonnweiler. She resided in this community all her life. Her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Christian Nonnweiler, were among the early settlers in this township. After her marriage 18 years ago her husband purchased a farm near here where they since resided. She leaves besides her husband three daughters, two brothers and two sisters all- of whom reside near here. Funeral arrangements have not been made. The middle class is the one that is able to live in public as the rich do by living in private as tho poor do.--Wisconsin Slate Journal. SATURDAY GRAIN CLOSE C H I C A G O , Feb. 21. ( CORN-Mar. . old. . n e w . , May o l d . . . new. July Sept WHEAT-- HI E h. Mar. May old old . . . . n e w . . . July Sent OATS-Mar. old. .. new.. olrt... new.. May .69 .o9',i .'33'2 May July Sept RYE-Mar. old old new. . July Sept ....... LARD-Mar. May July BELLIES-.May July .40 .·13 it .44 .61 »4 .62% .e-i'A .65 .6S .6514 .83'i .CSV* .32'.; -32»i -33U .33% . -41-:, .43% .61% .62 /, .6511 .(515V, .82 U .83i .CSV, .33% .33 V' .33 .33-55 -42'i .44 CORN-Mar. old. . . now.. May old. .. new.. July Sept WHEAT-- 10.45 10.55 G U A I N OPEN- CHICAGO, Feb. 21. f.T,_ ciose i Close Open Yr. Ago. Yes'try. Today. Holiday old... 1 new., old. .. new.. o l d . , new. o l d . , new. Mar. May July Sept. . OATS- I.Iar. Mai- July Sept R Y K -Mar. old n e w . . May olil n e w . . . July Sept LARD-Mar May July BEI.LTES-- May ... July .62'.; .63 .66% .66 '.i .701,; .79% .82 '.i .83 -i, .63 '.i .60M: .32% .33T, .40 .·12"; .·I31i .43 .441.4 S.07 8,07 8.40 10.40 10.50 .62% .64 ',4 .65 .63 is .60 .32 = , .33% .4 2 V, .43% .43 S.32 8.45 MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN. MINNEAPOLIS. Feb. 21. l.-l-l--Wheat 20K cars; holiday a y e a r ago; market ',,1: i u w e r ; cash: r\'o. 1 n o r t h e r n and No. 1 dark northern 12. 13. 11 and 15 per cent t3'.j, ft 77 ',ic; No. 1 dark hard Montana. 14 rer cent and to arrive 71?i^73Hc; IVo. 1 amlier ,dunim 72^1 7,-ic; No. 2 amber durum 6J)'.-cT3c; No. 1 red d u r u m cic; May 76Kc: Ju!y.71i;c; Sept. GSlic. Corn--No. 3 yellow 52 ^ Ti 54 *kc. Oats--No. 3 white 23% 2Q%c. OMAHA G R A I N . O M A H A . Feb. 21. l.n--Wheal--Hard No. L (10i.;|70iic; No. 2, GSV-tiCi'Jc; No. 4, C,l 8 63c. Corn--Yellow No. 3, 52tj53c: No. 4, 50Hi. SO'.dc: No. .·». 49/fi'SOc. Oats--White No. 3. 30,lc. KA.VSAS CITV OIEAIN. K A N S A S CITY. Feb. 21. (.Tl--Wheat 127 cars: unchanged; No. 2 dark hard TOfi^lc: No. 3 nominally 6SM!^7tc: No. 2 hard 60!'j fi70cr No. 3. GS',ifi69c; No. 2 red nominally 71'.if! Me: No. 3. 71c. Com 96 cars: down %c: No. 2 whlti- 55',4e: No. 3, 52 '.4ij7 54 lie: No. 2 yellow 5Gc; No. 3, TjS^SJc; No. 2 mixed n o m i n a l l y 52!-. S r '3'tc: No. 3. 50'/.,«52',4C. Oats 9 cars; unchanged: No. 2 white n o m - inally 33!4f34c; No. 3, 33'.4c. (Jirotntlons f u r n i s h e d h.v Wolf Urns. SOS Fifth titrcet southwest. Horse hides $1.75-52.00 Cured beef hides Green beef hides ....·*. 3c Forbes Takes Charge of Oliver Finances CHARLES CITY, Feb. 21--Word received from New York atated that Myron E. Forbes, former president of the Pierce Arrow motor car company, will become vice president in charge of finance of the Oliver Equipment company. Mr. Forbes was associated with Deere and company in various executive capacities from 1911 to 1918. Market Holes BV TICKEK TA1*E Talk is stlli heard In some quarters that the advance has been at an unusually rapid race, but the bulls Friday woie prone tn stress the abundance of capital s e e k i n g employment In addition to c h e a p money and the substantial liquidation In collateral loans rather than the state of bualness. Practically all of tho recognized leaders gave an excellent account of themselves BO far as the con structlve forces ware concerned and the buoyancy In the specialties Indicated that the pools were still active. New hljjhs for the year were established by such pivotals as American Can, rjntte.l Slates Steel, Union Carbide and General Electric and a Jong list "of others. Demand for the latter was stimulated by advice* that its eastern distributor had accepted a 50 per cent Increase tn Its quota of electric refrigerators for 1931 and that Its advertising this year will be mnre than doubled. General Electric. It is understood, is plan- nine an extensive advertising campaign on the electric ironing and washing machines manufactured by Its affiliate, the Klectnc Household Utilities corporation. SPECIAL DEVELOPMENTS HELPING STOCKS Individual stocks were Influenced by special developments. 'American Tobacco was ·strong on the announcement of a substantial gain in sales for January. The increuaii In sales of Lucky Strike clsarels for tbr month was 216,249.000 over the same month last year. In January of 1930 the increase was 689,210.000 over January of 1929. Production of clgarets for the Industry as a whole showed an Increase In the first month of this year as compared with the preceding month but was less than the like period of last year. Suit filed against American Tobacco by a stockholder asltiug that the stock Increase plan adopted more than a year ago be rescinded seemingly had little effect stock markelwlse. McKeesport Tin Plate gained sharply. The company withstood the depression In good style last year and thus far In 1931 has operated at 100 per cent ol capacity. Entry of the Freeport Texas company in the manganese field thru the acaulsion of control!-, ing interest in the Cuban American M a n - ganese corporation was undoubtedly a facur In the strength of the former. CiV.XEKAI. MOTOKS STOCKHOLDERS GAIN Steady accumulation of General Motors common continued thruout the past year and as a result the proportion of stock currently held by investors Is at the highest level since 1919. At the same time the number of common stockholders has reached ft new high nco.nl in tho history of the corporation. Th' amount of shares available for trading purposes as represented by the stock held in brokerage names has been reduced by close to 50 per cent since February. 1S30. As Jf Jan. :u last the approximate number of stockholders was 2fi9.1fl, an Increase of 50,759 or 23.2 per cent over Feb. 15, l°3 n . The n u m b e r of shares held by investors advanced during the same period to 40,844,200 or 03.9 per cent of the total ls.-mc. 'TtlKS SERVICE HAS KIC.HFIELn CONTROL Indication that Cities Service company has obtained s u f f i c i e n t common stuck of the Ilichfleld Oil company of California, a Delaware corporation, to insure control was seen in a letter received by Rlchlield shareholder from Henry L. Doherty and company, sponsor of Cities service Interests. Thr l-lter Etnte-l that .the response to Cities Service plan lo acquire 500.000 shares ot Richfield c'.mmon on n basis of four shares for each share of Cities Service had met with a "cratlfyln?" response. Altho the o f f e r , made on Jan 25. will expire on Feh. 25. no intimation was given In the letter that it would be extended. LAMSON BROTHERS GRAIN LETTER OK/UN MARKET REVIEW W1IKAT --Western Kansas and part or Nebraska and Oklahoma received some precipitation durtni; the past 12 hours. Late nilvlccs to CIS indicated that the rain In the first named stale was t u r n i n g into snov.*. While our Information la not absolutely convincing, 't seems that the rain and snow, which extended from the eastern boundary of Colorado \vas felt as far cast as the rcfilon around Russell. Kans.. where It may be said lo have met that section of eastern Kansas, \vhich \vns already benefited by rainfall. The trade evidently was not Impressed with the amount of rain received In the a f f e c t e d sections. Prices sold o f f a little, but U complete recovery was made. Strength at Winnipeg was probably a factor in the firmness, as that market secmad to be retlecllnp the need of moisture In the western provinces. Fairly perietal precipitation Is likely, accord- I n K to the weather bureau, over the next 3« hours In the western and extreme southern portions of the north central slates and more is probable In portions of the southwest. However, the forecast does not indicate much rain east of the Mississippi river, where the soil is still dry. Action of wheat next Tuesday will depend largely on weather and other developments over the holidny- C'CUN--Corn \vas unsettled. Commission house selling carried prices o f f nearly a cent early, but there was a fair rally later on resting orders and short covorlnn;. The trade became a Httie apprehensive over possible developments by next Tuesday and n e a r t h e 'close did considerable soilinR. during which March was forced to i new low on the crop. The close was not reassnrlnij. Country offerings were not Ip.r^e altho terminals offered rather freely. Booltlnrs to arrive were 132.000, of which 120.000 was to come from terminals. Shipping sales were S3.000 Jmshels, We expect lower prices next Tuesday, should wheat be weaker. Liverpool due L to l',f,c lower. MASON CITY, Fob. 21.-Cash Quotations ry E. G. Morse. Eggs (current receipts) I J OUI,TKY Stags Leghorns, spring ...... . Heavy hens, ·!";, Ibs ..... ....... Light hens .............. Old cocks, heavy Ducks Geese Merchants QuntatloriR. Eggs, in trade Eggs, cash ............. ' Butter, Plymouth Butter, Clear Lake Butter, State Brand Butter, dairy Potatoes ...... 40c and 50c a K'c 8c Sic 7r 12c 36c 33c 36c 30c pecii CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO. Feb. 21. i,T -- Poultry -- Alive, t car, 3 trucks: steady; fowls 17fii20'^c: sprlnps 2l!c: No. 2. 15c: roosters ISV4c; lur- keys 25c: ducks 23c ; pecse 13c. Butter 1.R22; steady; prices unchanged. Eggs 12,421, easier: extra firsts IT'.ic; fresh graded firsts IS'i Ifi '.to; ordinary firsts 1515HC. 1'iioniici: CHICAGO. Feb. 21. f.II--Egg f u t u r e s closed: Stnrase packed firsts. March 10i;c; A p r i l 2 0 c ; refrigerator standards, N o v . 23Hc. B u t t e r futures closed: StornBC standards, Feb. 2r,',lc; March 25c. NKW YOHK . NEW YORK, Feb. 21. f.Tl--KKKS 12.102; steady; mixed colored, regular packed, closu- ly selected extra f i r s t IS 1 /, ^r 18y,c Nearby and nearby western h e n n e r y \ v h i t r . closely rrlecteil extras 23'.$: f? 2,"ic; average extras 22' J V22 1 ,vC, B u t t e r 3.371; unsettled; creamery higher t h a n extra 20'AW30c: extra 0^ score) 2Ifu Poultry--Dressed steady, u n c h a n g e d ; live steady: broilers by frclcht 32c; express not finoted; fowls frelr.ht 23fr2:c; express 23 f ir KANSAS CTTV I'HOIIWB KANSAS CITY. Feb. 21. 1.11--Henj 17c; other produce unchanged. BULLS LAUNCH FRESH ADVANCE List Takes Strong Tone Trading Halts for Two Day Shutdown. as NEW YORK, Feb. 21. leaders launched a fresh advance in today's short session of the stock market after stoutly holding the line against a wave of pre-holiday liquidation. They appeared determined to give the lisj a strong tone as trading was halted for a two day shutdown, to prevent any deterioration of bullish enthusiasm before trading Is resumed on Tuesday. Shares were taken in large blocks, and gains of 1 to 3 points were numerous, while a few specialties were sent up 5 to more than 10. Utilities were again conspicuous in group strength, but even the rails, after holding back most of the week, were pushed forward. Transactions for the two hour session totaled about 2,400,000 shares. Sent Up 3 Points. American Can was sent up more than 3 points to a new high. Air Reduction and Allied Chemical showed net advances of a like extent. Auburn Auto was given another whirl, this time getting well above its previous peak for the year at 205, closing at 210%. Other high flyers among the erratic issues were U. S. Industrial Alcohol and Gulf States Steel, up about 5. American Chain advanced about 5. Shares closing a point or two higher included U. S. Steel, Radio, American and Foreign Power, American Smelting, American Telephone, American Tobacco B, Electric Power and Light, Columbia Gas, Chrysler, North American, Radio, Goodyear, Baltimore and Ohio and New Haven. American Smelting and New York Central sold up 3, and Stone and Webster gained 4. News Is Meager. Fresh business and trade developments at the end of the week were meager but further firmness in copper metal prices was a bullish development. Steel mills schedules as reported for the Youngstown area for next week were a little disappointing, showing that operations in the aggregate will remain unchanged at 50 per cent of capacity. The week-end business and trade reviews pointed out further gains in motor production, together with an encouraging report of building c6n- tracted in the first two weeks of the month, as distinctly encouraging-. but against this they indicated little if any change in wholesale and retail trade, failure of the movement of railway freight to show the customary upturn, as reported for early February. XKW YORK. Feb. 21. .V!--Vigorous bullish demonstrations In utilities featured a strong active curb market today. Klectric Ilond and Share turned over In large amounts, soaring more than 4 }iointi. to 'iS where It was up 4'A" points and closing at r7!;. Closing prices were generally the best thrnout the list nnd such wcck-eiu! p r o f i t taklnp as appeared " during the busy r\vo hours caused only momentary pailful in the upward movement. American Superpower climbed above 1G for a net frajn of l', American and Foreign Power warrants rose 2 and Tampa Klcctrie and American Gas 3 each. Niagara Hudson and U n i t e d Ut;ht "A" approximated their year's peaks with fractional advances. B u y i n g of the specialties progressed alont; conservative lines for the most part, altho Aluminum of America soared fi and Wai- preen 3. Fnrd of MnRland continued to meet stuck and saypcd sllRhtly. oils were quiet and firm. Cities Service, closing at 20. was up Vi. Vacuum and Gulf were virtually unchanged. The week's hrond advances directed some attention to (he Investment trusts, %vhosis portfolios have profited by the Improvement In securities. Shenandoah, Blue Ttidge and United Founders were prominent, rising about half a point each. Goldman Sachs ruled around Friday's final quotations. NEW YORK, Feb. 21. (.11--Only mild Interest was shown 1n bonds In the shnrt ses- rlon t o d a y and moat obligations saKfied In quint trading. For the third successive day there wan virtually no activity In United States gov- e r n m e n t s and prices held close to previous plowing levels. Utilities were more stable and met) issues as American and Foreign Power 5s. Cincinnati Gas and Electric 41 A. Consolidated Gas , r ,',-j9, Pacific Gas . r )s, heltl f i r m Lej-'al rails were steady to a shade lower. The strong recovery of Australian bonds on top of sharp gains in the previous session stood out In the foreign ,;Toup \vliere, irregular tendencies were in evidence. Australia 5s gained three points and otbor bonds of t h a t country were on the mend. A few of the popular convertibles Joined the rally of atocl;s hut advances were limited to fractions in most Instances. CLOSING noxn QUOTATIONS. N K W YORK. Feb. 21. /T'J--U. S. bonds closer!: Liberty 3/jS 101.24. First ·! U s 102.2(1. Fourth -l\\R 10.1.22. WATCH YOUR STEP William VVrede, Plymouth, died at a local hospital Thursday from injuries received when struck by an automobile near Plymouth Sunday. A Mason City Baking company truck and a Clear Lake streetcar collided on Second street southwest Tuesday. No one was injured. Scarvilln to Hear K. M. Hall. SCARVILLE, Fob. 21.--R. M. Hall of Clear Lake has been engaged as speaker for the next Parent-Teachers' meeting which will be held next Tuesday evening. Adopt County Itoad Program. FORT DODGK. Feb. 21. (.Tl-Webster county supervisors adopted a $23S,002.6-1 road improvement program. Including graveling and grading 203 miles of the trunk and local systems in 1031. STOCK LIST Air Red Allegheny ' 1214 Al Ch Dye 177 '/· .Mils dial M f B a a u Am Can 128 r i Am Car Fdy Am Coml Al ·\m For Pow Am Int Am Loco Am Pow ,' VOKK STOCKS. NEW YORK. Feb. 21. (.11-Final Quotations. 107V1 Kelvlnalor 18% Ketmecott 30 . Krege 2711 Kroger 27S- Lehlgh Port C 18 LlEB My B say, ' Loew's 6 2 a ' Loose Wiles 54ii« Lorlllard IS . Louis G E A 33% Mack 43 Am Racl St San 19i, Math Alkali Am Boll Mill 30 v Jtay D S \m Sm Ret Am Steel Fdrs Am Sug Ret A T T Am Tob B Am Wat Wfca \naconda Andes Cop Arm ol III B Atchison ,Ul Ret Auburn \viatlon Corp 3 £ O Burnsdall A Bendlx Av ' Beth St. Borden Borg Warn Briggs B u r r Add Cal H ecla Can Dry Can Pac Case Cerro de Pasco 27"dies o Chic Gt w Chic Gt w pf C N w C R I P Chrysler Coca Cola Col Fuel Ir Col G E Chi Mil St f C M S P P C M S P pt Col Graph, Coml Soiv Comwtth So Congolcum Consol Gas Cont Can ''· Cont Ins .Cont Mot Corn Prod Curliss \Vr Drug Inc nu Pont Eastman K! Pow L Ens; Pub Ser Erie Klsk Kox Film A Freenott Tex Gen El Gen Foods Gen Motors Gen Pub Ser Gobel Gold Dust Goo r! rich G o o d y c a r Grali Paige Gi-anby Gl No Hy pf Gt No Ir O elf '".I W Sugar Grir Grun llahu . H.irLman B Houston Hudson Hupp III cent Ind Rof Int Comb Eng Int Har Int Nicli Can I T T Johns Manv McK Rob 14 IB 30-k Mex Sea all 19H 54-;i Mid Cont Oil lo'l 13SS M K T 25-1 120 li Mo Pac 42 71 Vj Mont Ward 2 Hi 40V1 Mot Wheel 19 18 Nash 3714 ' 2'.k Nat BIS Sail . 2011:, Nat Ch Reg A 37'.!i 22 li Nat Dairy 47'a 210^1 Nat Lead 127 · 4 ; j Nat Pow Lt 41!{ S5--J Nat Tea 21?4 13"i N Y Central 131% 21!; N Y N H H 83 . CS';i No Am 85'A 74 li No Pac 58 2S»1 Oliver P 454 21 Vi Otis St 15H' 30*» Pac G E 48% 10', s Packard 11% 37vi Pan Am Pet B 35\'j 45 Para Pub 49X i2!Vi pathe 2% Penlck Ford 45"}!, 44 ·; penn 63 7'.b Phil Pet 14 24 *fi Pills Fl 30 V, 44 ',* Proc Gam 70 62*1 pub Serv N J S6'.'- 23'.i Pullman 54 ii 165!i Radio 22-y s 31'/i Rad K O 22.V, 41-fi Heading 94 8% Rcm Rand IS'.i 6'i Rco 8V, 14 Rep Stl 21 ,i 11;'* R e y T o b B 47 20.1s Roy Dutch 4Ui 11 St J- San F 59 H'.f* Sears R GS 93V. shell U 9-11, i SB Kimmons 19 !i 5"vi Sinclair rZ% 3''j Skelly 10% B«\ So E'ac 108 / , -1 s Eo Pr Sue 15'4 i~ 71 vi So Rail 62 : n :· OS',1 stand Brds IflTa l i 1'^li St G E 77 56 li st Oil Cal SO',4 ; P|-J St-OII N Y 25-;l ' . ^5',·: s».e\v Warn 3SVi ,' " Stone \\ r cb 48 !· ·^ s i Stuile 24'S , ! 40^ Superior Oil 1*1 ·^ Tex Corp 34 Ik !"'·'* Tex G u l f i Sul 54',i 43 "| Tim Roll B 57-K, 2' J U Union Calb G G v i -i^Ti Un Pac 205 S U n i t Airc 34"J 3 -'i* Unit Cig 5 It 2n ''J Unit Corp 25?i', 51 ~'i Unit G K 32 ·*"·' U S Ind Ale 72 M ·="' U S Rub 17 '·"'. U S Smelt 21!4,'1 21 "i U S Steel 14S-.V ·J;'- r; P Lgt A 29i }TM Vanadium 7 2 « ^ l 8 » Wahash 2 0 K f i ' ' '·! Ward Bak A. 23 ''«* B4 Warn Plx IS'S - a ''^ W Mary 19 "T; West A i r 3G o 7 West E R£ 100'f ·I Willys Ov fi '"' 3 ' 4 . -\VooIworlh 6-' f)8 Wrigley 19 Yell Tr 35% Young S a w 76 CHICAGO STOCKS. C« Puh Ser A Co ,U S C?- C c'-r l b v ! ' '" N W Bnno Q u " k o r Oats M W U u |, c M gr,,,., ' ·« SUPPLEMENTARY LIST | OF STOCK QUOTATIONS!' Supplied by '] LAflrsoN BROTHER'S AND coj Mason City Office in Ba"ley- Beck Building. Telephone No \ Al) Pow i'P Co 10'J.i Am Hank Nate ROV. Am Car b'dy 35'^ Am Metal 22 1'. Am Toll 117 " Am Zc I,d . Sm 6!i Ar A Co B ( I I I ) 2V^ As Dry ads Baldwin !,o "IBBS MfB Co 2114 Burr Add lunch Bush Teimlnal Butte Cop z Calif Packing Com Credit C'oml Solvents Cont lUolors Cont on Cream of W h t Curtlss \Vr pfd riavl Chemical First Natl sirs Fisk Huober Oenl Mills llershcy Ch Co 25 211 3U! 30 is. 40 *, -- ' , 301; 21 '(. 52 14 93 ·: · H STOCKS Indian Ref 4 KeK-inator Corp 13',4'' Lambert Co S3 ii ' Liquid Carb Cp 5-1V Louisiana on · ·' Matbleson Alk McK Robb Nev Cons Cop Otis Steel Pathe .Exchange t* Pillslmry Flour 30V1 Pure Oil Co 10S Purity Bak Cp 48 ' Rco Grande oil 10U Reo Motors · af' H St Joseph Lead 23% Sn Calif Edison 5H; Standard Brds 19% Superior Oil l^i U S R Imp Vanadium Wnbash Hy 201! Western Myld 19 ' Western Union 147 Wrigley Jr Co 7-154 2S'.'. 145 S 13-li 13(1. 31 72' NEW VOKK CBKB QUOTATIONS A m c r Gas t F° '"' Huiison B -M S 5^ Ark N^Tt f'aa \ "i r i i ' lea - Bm -Pd 20»i Assoc: G K El A 21 Pennroad Corp TV,' C.ln Mnrmni ;.; S O Ind 35.lt Cons Auto ,\rise '4 S O Ky 22''f Ford Mo ,,f cnn ·» V a c u u m Oil 66K, CIIIOAGO STOCKS Allied Mo I n d u s t a l; a.Ions 0 i H Co fi'4 A l l h Auto Co 210*; '.Natl Leather 1 Natl Standard 3UA Parker Pen Co 2-1 Q u a k e r Oats t u i 7/. Unit Corp Rcndix AV"Cp 2-1 Bnrfi-\Varu Cp 20 Butler Bros h~/ A Cont Chicago Cn S Cord Company mi U S Gypsum (.rigsby-Gnmow 4'^ utll A Ind Cp Hart-Carter Co 10« U S Ra Tel II 30Vi MINNEAPOLIS STOCK First Bk Sk Cn 2244 JIINNEAI'OLIS OltAIN MARKET CASH S.AI.KM ^Flax 15314 to 1571.5 Francis Overturns Dope to Whip Shea N!BW YORK, Feb. 21. UP)--Kid Francis, another of those well- known underdogs, has overturned the dope in Madison Square Garden where short enders in the betting I have won with monotonous regularity in recent months. The rugged little Italian, held on the short end of 8 to 5 ndcls, showed the utmost contempt for expert opinion by belting Eddie Shea, clouting Chicago featherweight, all over the i ring last night and won the unanimous decision of the referee and ' two judges.

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