The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 19, 1934 · Page 14
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, March 19, 1934
Page 14
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FOURTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 19 1934 CUNNINGHAM IN TOP MILE RAGE Distance Ace Sets 4:08.4 Record at Garden in Saturday Race. By FOSTER HAILEY NEW YORK, March 19. Iff)-- · When Glenn Cunningham dashed to his new world indoor mile mark of 4:(Jg.4 on the boards of Madison Square Garden Saturday night, he necame a two-time record breaker and the sixth American athlete to put a new universal standard on the books in the two mouth season which closed (so far as record breaking goes) teen. A few meets remain to be contested, but the big board saucer has been taken out of the garden for the last time this year and it was there that the seven new world marks this season and nearly all the universal indoor marks have been made. New Standards Set. In addition to his great mile, which clipped 1.6 seconds from the record Gene Venzke set on the same track two years ago, Cunningham also shares 'a new world mark of 3:52.2 for 1,500 meters with Bill Bonthron. Other new standards were set in the pole vault, running broad jump, 1,500 meter walk,.60 yard high hurdles and the 3,000 meter steeplechase. The athletes who joined Cunningham and Bonthron in the charmed circle of world records holders were: Keith Brown of Tale, with a new record of 14. feet 4 inches in the pole vault, replacing his own former .mark of 14 feet 2% inches · Owens Steps Out. Jesse Owens, Ohio State's sensational freshman, who broad jumped 25 feet 3Vi inches to erase a mark of 24 feet ll 1-3 inches, ·made by another great Negro athlete, Dehart Hubbard in 1926. John Collier, bald-headed veteran of the 1928 Olympic team who crowned a sensational season by fleeing- over-five 3 foot 6 inch obstacles in 60 yards in 7.5 seconds to shave three-tenths of a second from the record George Guthrie set at Cincinnati in 1927; Joe McCluskey · third in the Olympic steeplechase/ who set a new record for the 3,f""* meter indoor obstacle run of clipping 16.4 seconds from his world mark set a year Sets Walking- Mark^ Charles Eschenback, of^aie New York Athletic club, who tfeeled-and- toed his way to a worjp mark of 6:14.5 for the 1,500 mejer walk on March 10 after breakiyg the old standard three weeks *before with 6:14.8 effort. f Owens also tied theftworld record of 6.2 seconds for thepSO yard dash Satuiiy~'tnrfit and Jjollier tied the · _-TMfa n y, Maiof 7.4 iBi the 60 yard _o_. ^firoEa-^w^saoaly^fout-ob- 'staclesy : ' ··· ' ' '· Native. American records fell to itcCluskey and Ray Sears, Butler's distance ace. Shuffling Joe did the 5,000 meters in 14:48.4 and Sears beat McCluskey to the tape in the two mile run of the K. of C. games Saturday in 9:07.4 seconds, a full second under the American record Joie'Ray made 11 years ago. Lester Stoefen Sets Out on Drive to Win Post With Cup Squad NEW XORK, March 19. Lester R. Stoefen, newly crowned national king of indoor tennis, will promote his candidacy for a Davis cup berth by storming- the clay courts of the south and southwest in a month's campaign. "Now Its reaDy make the team or" bust," Stoefen said, after dethroning the two year champion, Gregory S. Mangin, and with George M. Lott, Jr., winning the doubles title. "I've got to be careful not to lose my touch," he said, "and now that I'm sailing along on high I want to guard against a let-down. So I've mapped out a busy month for myself." ' High Totals Carded in American Kegler Congress' 12th Day PEORIA, HI., March 19.-GSB-- Four totals which will take a lot of "lumber" to remove, were the shooting marks as the thirty-fourth annual American bowling congress entered it twelfth day. Two of the figures are the 1,954 established yesterday by Fred Weber, Milwaukee, in the all events, and the 3,032 of the Employers Mutual company, also of Milwaukee, in the five-man team class. The other totals, also placed on top yesterday, are the 1303 by Lee Foster and Lou Dumar, Highland Park, Mich., in the doubles and the 687 by Charles Kaley, St. Louis, in the singles. Keglera from Evansville, Ind., Covington, Ky., Chicago, Madison, Wis.; Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Cleveland, St. Louis, Milwaukee, Canton, Ohio, and Buffalo, N. Y., will be among those who try to find the range on the high figures today. In the last 10 years the figure 3,032 would have won three times. Seven times during the last 10 years the all-events winner has been under 2,000 and once under 1,954. Champions Battle in National Cards During Next Week NEW YORK, March 19. UP)-Vince Dundee joins those other two ever active champions, Maxey Rosenbloom and -Freddie Miller, in a series of non title matches this week. Dundee, Newark holder of the middleweight crown, faces Al McCoy of Watervllle, Maine, at Mechanics Hall, Boston, Thursday while Rosenbloom, light heavyweight king, battles Leroy Brown at Charleston, S. Car., the same night. Miller, recognized as featherweight champion, by the National Boxing association, fights Mose Butch of Pittsburgh in the letter's home town. Bob Godwin, Adel, Ga., light heavyweight, goes out of his class at Daytona Beach, Fla., to swing punches with Johnny Risko, veteran Cleveland heavyweight. GOVERNMENT BUYING BOOSTS HOG PRICES Lyons Win Classic With 637 at Denison Club Bowling Alleys Clif Lyons, with a score of 637, won the first annual Denison club ndividual bowling classic which was completed at the Denison clubhouse Sunday evening; Fred Wall, with a score of 580, was second, while Ed Shannon took third with 574, nosing out Ted Colloton, who shot 573. Lyons, who was shooting with By Hogan on the Sunday evening shift, started his first game with six straight strikes but ran into difficulty in the last two frames when he missed two spares. He ended his first two games with a total of 434 pins which with his 203 final games completed his series. Mason Will Captain Five at Grinnell Next Season GRINNELL, March 19. IS")--Dick Mason of Tama was elected captain of the 1934-35 Grinnell college basketball team at a meeting of the Grinnell lettermen last night. Mason has played forward the past two years and this season was Jiven mention on the all-state and ill-Missouri Valley teams. He was ligh scorer for this team and ranked fourth among the leaders in the conference. Mason succeeds Gaston Senti of Walsenburg, Colo.- Wright County 4-H Will Have Cage Team in Play G O L D F I E L D , March 19.--A froup of Wright county 4-H club toys residing in this vicinity are iracticing basketball under the eadership of Gilbert L. Hansen to (reparation to trying out for the earn which will represent Wright county in the state tournament to e held at the West Waterloo gymnasium the last of March. The boys, most of whom" were members of the Goldfield high school squad the-past season, are: fohn Whyte, Conger Whyte, Lloyd Stevenson, Bernard Nelson, Kenneth Agard, Ray Agard, Tyrus Clinger, Virgil Darland, Russell Oveatt and Lewis Nelson.. Sept CORN-May ruljr Sept OATS-May .... July .... ;ept RYE-May ruly .... Sept BARLEY- May .... July Sept 15 More Sign Contracts. NEW HAMPTON, March 17. 2hickasaw county farmers turned n 15 corn-hog contracts this week, making a total of 1,315 signed. Nine lorrowed money on their corn last week, making a total of 454 bor- JNO. F. CLARK AND CO. MARKET INFORMATION 325 1. O. F. Bldg. Phone 845 March 19.-Some brokers believe that there is too much silver being carried by traders on the heory that the administration and congress will surely do something to make it worth more than the high prices some of them have paid for their futures contracts. Un- [flubtedly many of these buyers know little :bout silver and simply taken on positions. Some of them, quite big on hope. There has been some speculative selling of J. I. Case. This stock has been a popular agricultural stock for some time. The treasury pointed out that there are wo schools of thought on the silver situation, one of which contends that an *n- :rease In price of silver means greater exports from the U. S. to China, the other eems to think that as the price increases, China would have to curtail her Imports. Closing Butter and Egg Letter. Batter--Spot market quotations on fresh miter were all unchanged. Withdrawals !n he four markets on Saturday were 65 Ibs more than lost year. Trading continues quiet and market seems to lack buying support. Eggs--Top grades on the spot market were quoted unchanged. The storage In put n the four markets on Saturday was 2,000 cases more than sast year. This report rought more sellers In futures and closings were %c to V*c lower. Looks as if market might react on Octobers before new buying Interest" develop*. Potatoes--Market easier. No sales of March, Aprils closed 51.92. Will Enlarge Auditorium. BRISTOW, March 19.--Bristow school closed Friday for a week's vacation. The partition will be removed between the high school room and a recitation room and a platform built in to enlarge the auditorium. C. W. A. workers are doing the job under Lester L. Rogers. Miscellaneous POTATO MARKET. CHICAGO. March 19. (.«--U. B. department of agriculture-Potatoes, 214. on track 423. total U. S. shipments Saturday 943. Sunday 16; old stock, slightly weaker, supplies heavy, demand and trading moderate: sacked per cwt: U, S, No. 1 Wisconsin round whites and Michigan russet rurals $1.50(^1.55; Minnesota cobblers $1.50: Red liver Chios SI.70; Washington russets combination grade SI."5; Idaho russets S1.75@1.S5, mostly $1.80@1.85; commercial grade $1.60®1.65: new stock, slightly stronger, supplies moderate, demand and trading moderate; Florida bushel crates Bliss triumphs $1.65@ 1.70. MINNEAPOLIS FLOCK. MINNEAPOLIS, March 33. jj--Flour unchanged, carload lots, .family patents $7.10??7.20 a barrel In 98 Ib. cotton sacks. Shipments 21,288. Pure bran ?19.5C6'20. Standard middlings JI8@18.50. NEW YORK SUGAR. HEW YORK, March 19. OFV-Raw sugar quiet today and hfild at from 3.0Sc to 3.30c. ^Futures 2 to 3 points net lower. Refined unchanged at 4.50C for line granulated. TOLEDO SEEDS TOLEDO, March 19. jr)---Seeds In warehouses, red clover $8,25; alsikc $8.50. GRAINS WEAK IN FULL DAY TRADE Uneasiness Over Unrest of Labor Big Factor in Chicago Mart. CHICAGO, March 19--Dominated by liquidating sales, grain values displayed weakness today late as well as early. Notwithstanding that rallies in the wheat market followed late upturns of cotton prices, wheat failed to recover with vigor. Uneasiness over labor unrest was a conspicuous factor in grains. Wheat closed unstable, li-% under Saturday's finish, May 87-87 1 /8, July 87%-%; corn unchanged to lower, May 50%-51, July 52%; oats %- J /i down, and provisions varying from 20 cents decline to an advance of 2 cents. Produce MASON CITY, March 19.-Cash Quotations by E. G. Morae ! Eggs (current receipts) I3c ' Heavy hens, 4% Ibs. and over . .lOc Light hens 6c Springs (heavy breeds) lOc Springs (Leghorn bree"ds)...,,..6c Stags 6c Old cocks (heavy) Be Ducks 7c Geese 6c Turkeys,'No. 1 13c Mercbama Quotation* Eggs, cash 13-14c* Eggs, in trade 15-16c* Butter, Plymouth 32c Butter, Clear Lake 29c Butter, State Brand 3lc Butter, Very Best 31c Butter, Dairy Maid 29c Home grown potatoes, peck ... .30c 'EDITOR'S NOTE--These representative quotations were obtained by calling several downtown grocery stores. CHICAGO CASH GRAIN. CHICAGO, March 19. UP)--Wheat. No. 2 red 90c; No. 2 hard 8Sc; No. 2 mixed 87 ^c; corn; No. 3 mixed 48%©£c; "No. 6 mixed 48c; No. 2 yellow 4S?i{M954c; No. 3 yellow 48^(Hfic: No. 4 yellow 4S648iic; No. 5 yellow 47%c; No. 6 yellow 46%®475ic; No. 2 white 5HiCi No. 3 white 50%c: No. 4 white 49i4®Sc; sample grade 43«6H7c; old com, No. 2 mixed 50c; No. 2 yellow 50 «f50%c; No. 4 yellow 49c; lake billing. No. 2 yellow 48-Sc; No. 3 yel'ow 47?ic; No. 2 white Si-Vic; old corn, lake billing, No. 2 yellow 40Kc; No. 2 mixed 49c; No. 2 white 52%c; oats. No. 2 white 3»'i!!J35c: No. 3 white 34Sf34',ic: No. 4 white 32Vl«ii33!ic; sample grade 30%y32^c; no rye; barley 50 @81c; timothy seed $7.25©7.50 cwt.; clover seed $11® 14.25 c«'t. Lard, tierces, 6.20; loose lard 6.20; bellies 8.00. MasonCityCrain MASON CITY, March 19.-Barley 30-45c No. 2 yellow old shelled corn...36c No. 3 yellow new shelled corn.. .35c No. 3 yellow ear corn 30c White oats, No. 3, 30 IDS., or better 25c MONDAY CHAIN CLOSE. CHICAGO, March 19. WHEAT-- High Low May 87 i 85-i Tuly 87!i .86H .37 .SI .52"! ·MS .33H .34 is .345; .60M, .62'i May 6.42 July 6.52 Sept 6.72 BELLIES-May S.02 July 8.27 .59% .61% 6.32 6.35 .3.50 8.00 8.23 t.W-- Close .87 ,M« .52% .5454 .33 «t .34% :W .59 .60 .52 .461,4 .48Vi .48% MONDAY GBADf OPEJf CHICAGO, March 19. Open Close Today Yesterday WHEAT-May S6«i .87S July E6S .87 «i Sept 88 .389a CORN-May , .50Ts .51 July . .... .52";i -52Ti Sept .51S OATS-May 33S .33?i July 341 .34 r j, Sept .34=1 RYE-May 58?-i -59H July .60S Sept .62% BARLEY-May .46% July .48 Sept. .48% LARD-May 6.30 July fi.32 ' 6.55 Sept. 6.72 6.77 BELLIES-May 8.05 July 8.22 (.PI-Close :r. Ago .51% .5354 .53% .17% .ISM .18% 4.57 4.67 4.77 5.22 5.3a OMAHA GEAIN OMAHA, March 19. (.Ti--Wheat, dark hard No. 3, 79@80c; hard No. 2, 80*4(5) Sic; No. 3, 80c; spring smutty No. 3, 76c; mixed No. 3, 77Sc. Corn, yellow No. 1, 42%c; No. 2, 421i@ 42«c; No. 3, 42c. Oats, white No. 4, 29c. KANSAS CITY GRAIN. KANSAS CITY, March 19. LW--Wheat 109 cars; li@lHc lower. No. 2 dark hard 083.ttc; No. 3, 84%e8514c; No. 2 hard 81®82c: No. 3. S0%@82i4c; No. 2 red S2Mc; No. 3, 80®S3%c nominal. Cora; 33 cars; i@lc Jower. No. 2 white 4"iiL@46»c: hilling 47C; No. 3, 45,4@46c nominal; No. 2 yellow 45@45%c; billing : NO. 3. 44K«45V t c nominal; No. 2 mixed 44B@45Jic nominal; No. 3, 44®44 : !;c nominal. Oats 7 cars; U @ H o lower. No. 2 white 33@33«c nominal; No. 3, 33c. itmmffUfvtjt-a GRAI^T. MINNEAPOLIS, March 19. OT)--Wheat 103 cars, 149 a year ago: ?ic lower. Cash: No. 1 northern 85%@88%c; No. 1 dark northern 15 per -cent protein 86%®S9Sc; 14 per cent protein S6?s(g89%c; 13 per cent protein 86%fil89%c; 12 per cent protein 86H(JfS95c: No. 1 dark hard Montana 14 per cent protein S6S@SS«c; to arrive S6» ®88%c; No. 1 amber durum. $1.10(4 p 1.16H; No. 2 amber durum 51.09«© 1.15%; No. 1 red durum 85(S(987(tc; May S3«cf July 84'ic; September 84%c. Corn No. 3 yellow 43^5?44^c. Oats No. 3 white 32®32%c. Gallant Sir Wins Agua Second Time in 2:2 4-5 AGUA " CALIENTE, Mexico, March 19. (.3?)--Gallant Sir has the honor of being the first two-time winner of the Agua Caliente handicap, but the plaudits went today to the temperamental stallion's young stable mate, Riskulus. The big black son of Sir Galahad m staged a strong stretch run in the west's leading money classic yesterday to come home in front of Riskulus by a head in 2 minutes 2 4-5 seconds. But it was hard to convince anyone who witnessed the one-two fin- sh of the Norman W. Church en- Lry in the short field of seven that the 3-year-old colt by Stimulus out of Risky could not have won had le failed to show deference to his elder. CHICAGO POULTBY CHICAGO, March 19. l/Pl--Poultry, live, 2 cars, 8 trucks, steady; hens over 5 Ibs. 13VJC.' 5 Ibs. and under 14C. Leghorn 12%c: Plymouth Rock broilers 26c. White Rocks 24c, colored 24c. Leghorn 21c, barebacks 19c; Rock springs 17t?lflc, colored 17c: Leghorn chickens 13c; roosters lOc; hen turkeys 21c, young toras 20c, old toms 14C, No. 2, 12c; ducks 14@18c; geese 12c. CHICAGO FKODCCE CHICAGO, March 19. (.PI--Butter 9,081, steady; creamery--specials (93 score) 24(4 ~ 5(ic; extras (92) 24(ic; extra firsts (9091) 23H524c; firsts (88-89) 224®23c; seconds (80-87) 22c; stanfiarag (90 centralized carlots) 24(ic. Eggs 24,835, steady; extra firsts cars 17ilc, local 17/ic; fresh graded firsts cars 17%c, local 17c; current receipts cars IG-lic, local 16 (ic. PBODUCE FCXUKEtt. CHICAGO. March 19. Wl--Egg futures closed: Storage packed firsts March 18^3c; storage packed firsts April 18%c; refrigerator standards octobtr 20*c. Butter futures closed: storage standards March 22 %c. Potato futures closed: Idaho russeU April SI. 92. NEW VOBK PRODUCE. NEW YORK, March 19. I.T'i--Butter, 7.470, firmer. Creamery, higher than extra 25%'526'ic; extra (92 score) 25%c; first (87-91 scores) 21^^25i/ic; seconds unquoted; centralized (90 score) 25c. Eggs, 24,477, easier. Mixed colors, special packs or selections from fresh receipts 23c: standards and commercial standards 20@21c: firsts ISrtT-lB'.dc: seconds 17 S'17'ic; mediums. 39 Ibs., 17%c; dirties No. 1, 42 Ibs.. 17«C; average checks I G U c ; storage packed firsts NEW 5'ORK POULTRY NEW YORK, March 19. (.I')--Dressed poultry quiet and steady; chickens, fresh, unquoted, frozen. 13i$?24c: fowls, fresh, 14 ©ISc. frozen, ISl-^c: rld roosters, fresh and frozen, 9^11c; turkeys, fresh, unquoted, frozen, 1EI325C; ducks, fresh, unquoted, frozen, 14V.-@17C. Live poultry weak; chickens, freight 12 14c, express, 15ftl8c; broilers, freight, unquoted, express, 2215:250; fowls, freight, 13(!?15c, express, 13®16c: roosters, freight and express, lOc; turkeys, freight, 20@22e, express, unquoted; ducks, freight, 12c, express, unquoted. HIDES, WOOL Quotations Furnished by Wolt Bros., Inc., 308 FWtb Street Southwest HIDES Horsehides 51.75 Cured eef hides 5 J ^c Green beef hides 4c WOOL No. 1 clean bright 24c Ib. Semibright 23c !b. Rejects .....,...... 19c Ib. WOOL MARKET BOSTON. . March 19. tiPJ--0. S. depart- lent of agriculture-Trading in wool was still quite limited, but the recent slight Increase in the demand for the finer quality western grown ·wools, which comprised the^ bulk of local supplies, stimulated a more cheerful atmosphere in the Boston market. Sentiment was helped also by increased deliveries of wool tops In the Boston market also by firmer fine wool prices abroad. Estimated receipts of domestic wool at Boston, reported to the Boston grain and flour exchange during week ending March 17, amounted to 198.900 pounds compared with 454,100 during the previous vreek. Market Notes By TICKER TAPE In its weekly review of business and financial conditions The Wall Street Journal Says; "Stock market sentiment blew hot and cold by turns during the past week. At the outset there was quiet but- persistent strength In the public utility and railroad issues, giving the market the kind of leadership which Wall street has been seeking at this stage of the recovery. Id spite of tie possibilities of wide spread labor disturbances, sentiment showed signs of improving decidedly and the market took a broader and firmer appearance than in many weeks. "Secretary of Treasury Morgenthau threw a bombshell Into the midst of the silver speculators on Thursday when he told members of the house coinage committee that he was opposed to doing anything for silver at this time. The metal broke 140 to 170 points on that announcement and the silver mining stocks gave ground rapidly. For a time the selling spread to other issues and the whole market was adversely affected. But the secretary of treasury also said that business was getting better week by week, and gave this as his reason for taking no action on silver. Hence, this localized the disturbance to the silver group. MARKET IS FIRM "The bullish implications In these remarks were appreciated on second thought. In spite of the critical labor conference at Washington, which was reaching an acute stage near, the ead of the week, the stock market maintained a quiet and firm tone. Several issues showed a tendency to push forward quietly. "Continued strength In the bond market helped to bolster confidence materially. Many bonds pushed ahead to new highs for the year. "On the whole, the securities markets showed remarkable calmness in the face of critical developments which ordinarily might be expected to produce liquidation If any Important weak stock was overhanging the market. The prospect of higher wages and shorter hours in many industries was not considered alarming, for it was generally assumed that increased volume of business and the greater purchasing power created would offset the increased costs. UFTREXD INTERRUPTED 'The uptrend in steel operations was Interrupted with Indicated production at 46.2 per cent, compared with 47.7 per cent In the preceding week. Slncd the beginning of the year there had been good Increases, the first Interruption coming for the week beginning Jan. 22, but the advancing tendency was resumed on Jan. 29. and was maintained until the current report. MARKET ACTIVE 10 T015 HIGHER Receipts Drop to 12,000 Where 28,000 Head Had Been Expected. CHICAGO, March 19. (J--Government buying sent hog prices hustling 1 upward today. Gains ranged from 10 to 15 cents and the market was active as the government again stepped into'the market picture and receipts fell away sharply from advance estimates. Government orders were issued for two weeks buying of hogs at 50 per cent of the quota for this market, the quota had been set at 4,700 hogs daily and 50 per cent means that packers with official orders will be in market for 2,300 to 2,400 daily. However, the government has the privilege of canceling this buying at any time during the two weeks. Receipts Fall Away. Receipts fell away to 22,000 where 28,000 had been expected. As a result, the fresh supply was far under either a week or a year ago.. The extreme top was $4.60 with the bulk selling readily at ?4.10 to $4.50.. Outside markets reported, somewhat heavier receipts than a year ago, but prices ranged from steady to 10 and 15 cents higher, likewise as a result of government purchases. Up to Expectations. Cattle receipts were up to expectations, as far as numbers were concerned, but the quality was largely inbetween. Most steers and yearlings sold around steady with best yearlings early at $7.50. Sheep were slow and about steady. Early asking prices were higher and bids lower with the result that few sales were made. Best fat lambs were held at $9.40. Mason City Livestock MASON CITY, March 19.-HUGS Mostly steady, 3est sorted lights 200-240 54.00 Best medium weight butchers 240-260 53.90 Best heavy butchers 260-300 S3.SO 3est prime heavy butchers .. 300-350 $3,70 Best packing sows, smooth .. 300-350 53.30 3cst heavy sows, smooth ... 350-400 $3.20 3est big heavy sows, smooth 450-500 53.10 ·J6ht lights, fair to good, (110, 160, 180) 52.50,53.20,53.40 CATTLE Choice young steers .. £00-1,000 J4.75-5.50 Medium to good yearling steers .... eoo-1,000 53.73-4 TS Choice corn fed steers 1,000-1,200 44.50-5.25 Medium- to good corn fed steers 1,000-1.200 53.73-4.50 Low grade steers .. .52.50-35(1 Pair heifers 600-SOO $2.75-3.50 Good heifers 600-800 $3.50-4.00 Choice to prime heifers 600-800 $4.00-4.50 Butchers cows, fair to good S2.00-2.50 Good to choice cows 52.50-275 Choice to prime cows 52.75-3.00 Inferior canners 75-100 r to good canners $1.25-1.50 Good cutter cows ,....$1.50-2.00 Common to fair bulls 51.75-2.25 ' · to good heavy bulls 52.00-2.25 Good to choice bulls 52.25-2.75 lood to choice calves. 130-1SO S5.00-5.50 Medium, to good calves, 130-160 54.00-5.00 Inferior and common calves ... .53.00 down LAMBS Choice Iambs 70-90 57.75-8.25 Medium to good lambs ... 70-90 S6.7S-7.75 Buck lambs $1 under grade. Quotations subject to market fluctuations. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO, March 19. (.T)--U. S. department of agriculture-HOGS 22,000, including 8,500 direct; mostly 10 to 15 cents higher than Friday; 180 to 280 Ibs. 54.50ff.4.60; top S4.60;"290 to 360 Ibs. 54.3004.50; 140 to 180 Ibs. unevenly 53.50@4.50; pigs S2.50@3.25; pack- ng BOWS largely 53.75ffl3.85; light light good and choice 140 to 160 Ibs. 53.50^4.35; Ight weight 160 to 200 Ibs. S4.10®4.60; medium weight 200 to 250 Ibs. S4.50@4.60; heavy : weight 250 to 350 Ibs. S4.30@4.60: lacking sows medium and good 275 to 550 bs. S3.60@4; pigs good and choice 100 to 130 Ibs. S2.50ST3.50. CATTLE 13,000; calves 2.000; early sales fed steers and yearlings steady to strong, but market slow and barely steady; largely iteer run with inbetween grades predomlnat- ng; better grade yearlings selling at 57 upward; early top 57.50; best weighty steers S6.60; yearling heifers 56.25: other killing :lass uneven, mostly, steady; slaughter cattle and vealers: Steers, good and choice, 550 to 900 Ibs., 56@7.65; 900 to 1100 Ibs. S6JP7.65; 1100 to 1300 Ibs. $5.75@7.50; 1300 to 1500 Ibs. 54.75e27.25;' common and medium, 550 to 1300 Ibs., S3.75@5.75; heifers, good and choice, 550 to 750 Ibs., S5®6.75; :ommon and medium 53.50@5; cows, good, $3.25@4;25; low cutter and cutter 51.50@ 2.65; bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) SS^SfiPS^S; cutter, common and medium, I2.50®3.50; vealers, good and choice, 55.25 @7; medium S4.50f35.25; cull and common $3.50@4.50; stacker and feeder cattle; Steers, good and choice. 500 to 1050 Ibs., S4.50©5.75; common and medium 53.25® 4.75. SHEEP 14.000: fat Iambs opening slow, indications around steady; good to choice woolsklns frequently - held above 59,40; few- early bids below 59.25 resulting in practically no trade; sheep steady;, feeding lambs absent; lambs 90 Ibs. down good and choice 58.50J?9.40; common and medium 5788.85; 90 to 98 Ibs. good and choice $8@9.35; ewes 90 to 150 Ibs. good and choice 54^5.75: all weights common and medium 53(^4.50. SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK. SOUTH ST. PAUL, March 19. UV-U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE 3,000', steers and yearlings steady with last Saturday; mostly light weights here; choice scarce; early sales medium to good 750 Ibs. 54.75^5.50.; few to S5.90; she stock fully steady, desirable fed tieifers S47f5.25 according to weight; beef cows $2.75(ff3.50: cutters S2®2.50; low cutlers down to $1.50 or less; bulls unchanged, desirable lots 52.75^3; stockers and feeders active, steady to 25c higher; load choice to fancy feeder yearHngs 55.60; calves 2,300; about steady; good to choice $5.50@6.50: strictly choice to S". HOGS 5,000; fairly active, steady to lOc higher: advance largely on better 170 to 240 t.: better grade 170 t 0 250 Ibs, $4.10^ 4.20; top $4-20 to alj interests; 250 to 350 Ibs. mostly 53.80^4.10: better 130 to 160 Ibs. SSffrl; slaughter pigs $2.30^3 or better; bulk packing sows $3.30$f3.60: average cost Saturday $3.89; weight 196; for the week, cost S3.91, weight 214. SHEEP 4,f)00; run includes 10 loads fed wooled lambs: practically nothing done early; packers talking around 25c lower on fat Iambs, held for stronger price* or above $9. SIOUX CITY LIVESTOCK. SIOUX CITY. March 19. UP)--U. 8. department of acriculture-- CATTLE 4,000: scattered early sales better grade slaughter steers and yearlings steady; run largely plain; slow; fat she OMAHA LIVESTOCK. OMAHA, March 19. CTV-U. S. department of agriculture--HOGS 8.000. moderately active to shippers, I0-15c higher than Saturday or steady i-ith Friday: packers bidding steady with Friday's close; good to choice 170 to 290 Ibs. sold S4QE4.10: some bids down to 53-90; medium ffrsdes to 53.75; top $-1.15 for load- choice 242 Ibs.: 140 to ISO Ibs. S3,25@3.90; and above; feeding pigs 52.25 down: pack- Ing sows $3.25(^3.45; limited government trade ISO to 180 Ibs. S3.50ST3.75; stags 52.75SI3.25; average cost Saturday S3.66; weight 237; for the week $3.87; weight 241. CATTLE 10,500, calves 500; fed steers and yearlings slow, steady; she stock fully steady; bulls steady to weak with late market Friday; vealers fully 50C lower; stockers and feeders steady to strong; early sales fed steers and yearlings mostly S5ST6: some held higher; heifers $4.50y?5.25; beef cows S2.75fE3.75; few lots $4ra4.25: cutter grades $1.75^2,50; medium bulls 52.60® 2.75; odd head S2.S5; practical top vealers 55, few $5.50; medium to choice stockers and feeders $4.5065.75; choice 501 Ib. weights S6.15. SHEEP 8,000. Including 230 through; Iambs slow, early bids around 25c lower; asking stronger; sheep steady; feeding and shearing lambs 15-25c lower; early bios fed woo'ed lambs SS.75{?8.85; best held above $9.10- ewes up to $5.50; shearing lambs mostly 53.25. Hog Markets MIDWEST HOGS Hoe prices at midwest markets Monday: WATERLOO--Prime hogs 180 to 200 Iba. $3.55®3.85; 200 tu 260 Iba. $3.05*^3.95; 260 to 300 Ibs. J3.55(53.85; 300 to 325 U9 J3.45t5J3.75: 325 to 350 Iba. $3.35cjf 3.65; good packers J3.15(!f3.35. CEDAR RAPIDS --Prim* hogs ISO to 200 Ibs. S3.80; 200 to 260 tb». J3.80; 260 to 280 Ibs. J3.85; 280 to 300 Ibs. {3.80; 300 to 320 Ibs. 53.70; 320 to 340 Ibs. 53.60; good packers to 350 Ibs. $3.15; to 400 Ibs.' $3.05: to 450 Ibs. 52.95; to 500 Ibs. $2.85. Corn--Unchanged. OTTUMH'A--All grades 5c higher: HO to 160 Ibs. 52.55: 160 to ISO Ibs. J3.55; 180 to 200 Ibs. $4.10; 220 to 210 Ibs. 54.10: 240 to 260 Ibs. $4.10; 260 to 280 Ibs. 54; 280 to 310 Ibs. 53.00; 310 to 350 Ibs. J3.75; over 350 Ibs. S3.35(j?3.65; packers under 350 Ibs. 53.20®3.50: packers 350 to 450 lb». S3.10@3.40: packers over 500 Ibs. 52.90® 3.20; thin packers $2.45 and down. DBS MOINES--lOc higher; 120 to ICO Ibs. $2ff3: 180 to 300 Ibs. J3.65W3.95; 300 to 400 Ibs. {3.55S'3.75; good packers 52.80ft 3.2C, COMBINED HOG RECEIPTS. DES MOINES, March 19. A»--U. S. department of agriculture-Combined hog receipts at 22 concentration yards and 7 packing plants located In interior Iowa and southern Minnesota for the 48 hour period ended at 8 a. m. today were 32.700 compared with 46,200 a week ago and 40,500 a year ago. Prices 5c to mostly lOc "higher than Saturday, demand fair at the advance; loading light for Monday. quotations: Cood and choice: Light lights 140 to 160 Ibs. S3®3.75: light weights 160 to 180 Ibs. S3.50@4.10: 180 to 200 Ibs. $3.85 (S4.25; medium weights 200 to 220 Ibs. 53.95 ·S'4.25: 220 to 250 Ibs. $3.9504.25; heavy weights 250 to 290 Ibs. 13.85j?4.25;-290 to 350 lb«. S3.65Sf4.10; good packing SOWS 275 to 350 Ibs. S3.25Ijil3.65; 350 to 425 Ibs. $3.10 ®3.55; 425 to 550 Ibs. $3®i3.35. stock firm; stockerfl and feeders steady to strong; good yearlings and choice heavy beeves held around $6; large share salab'e 55.65 down: choice heavy heifers $5.50; beer cows largely $2.50ii'3.35; low cutters and cutters mainly 5l.35if2.25. HOGS 6,500; market steady to lOc higher than Friday; shipping demand fairly broad; slow to packers; top 54.15: better grade 180 to 280 Ib. weights $3.90«i'4.10; good 140 to 170 Ib. averages S3.25@3.90; sows mostly 53.401^3.50: feeder pigs 52.75. SHEEP 6,500; 'Including 6.10 billed through. Nothing done early on fed lambs; Indications around 25c or more lower or SS.75 down, holding best offerings above $9.25. ' KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK. KANSAS crrr. March 19. UPi--U. S. department of agriculture-HOGS 5,000; 750 direct: uneven, steady to lOc higher than Friday's average: Quality considered; top 54.30 on choice 180 to 240 Ibs.: good and choice 140 to 160 Ibs. S3.355T 4.15: 160 to ISO Ibs. S3.905B4.30; 180 to 200 Ibs. 54.15484.30; 200 to 220 Ibs. 54.20 S'4.30; 220 to 250 Ibs. S4.20ff4.30; 250 to 290 ibs. 54.15(84.25: 290 to 350 Ibs. 54.0!» 4.25; packing sows 275 to 550 Ibs. $3.40® 'CATTLE 9,000; calves 1,500; tilling classes in light to moderate supply, steady to 15c higher; stockers and feeders ful'y steady; increased supply to stockera: top fed yearlings 56.60; heavy steers 56.40: steers pood and choice 550 to 900 Ibs. 55.50 S-- 900 to 1100 Ibs. S5.60®7; 1100 to 1300 Ibs.'55.25®7;.1300 to 1500 Itis. 54.85«i:6.65: common and medium 550 Ibs. up S3.75.'i 5.50: hei'ers. good and choice 550 to 900 ! bs S4.75CJ6.25: common and medium 550 to 900 Ibs. S3B4.75: cows, cood S3.40«I3.S5: common and medium S2.40SI3.40; low cutter and cutter Sl.35iS2.40: vealers (milk fed) medium to choice S4a6.50; cull and common $2.50«i!4: stocker and feeder steers, good and cbolc (all welshts) S4.25ff5.75: common and medium (all weights) S2.75S SHEEP 12.000; very lltt'e done: choice 89 Ib. fed lambs to shippers I0-15c hlcher at 59.25- packers bidding under S9; 75 Ib. Arizona 'spring lambs 510.75; some held higher; lambs good and choice (x) 90 Ibs. down 58.25'3T-9.25: common and medium 90 Ibs. down~S6.50ffS.25; twod and choice (K) 90 to 98 Ibs. SSS9.25; yearling wethers medium to choice 90 to 110 Ibs. 55.25(fr,7.75: ewes, good and choice 90 to 150 Ibs. S4.25O5.50: feeding lambs rrangc) good and choice 50 to 75 Ibs., blank. (x)--Quotations based on ewes and wetn- I.IVESTOCK FORECAST. CHICAGO. March 19. (.Tl-OHiclal ««- mated receipts tomorrow: Cattle. 8,uuu, hogs, 19.000; sheep. 9.000. Representative Sales CHICAGO. March 19. (.TV-U. S. ment of agricultvr---^«-resentative CATTLE. Steers-- Helfcrs ^ Bn , 8 1053 7.65 9 902 20 IOCS 6.50 39 911 42 1344 7.25 23 840 18 1331 7.00 15 782 18 1500 8.00 Cows-17 1560 5.70 1 1590 "0 1261 S.50 8 1120 2' 1039 4.50 15 1056 4 835 HOGS. Heavy-- ' Lights-30 463 4.00 94 187 38 410 4.15 7S 182 69 286 4.45 72 175 D5 255 4.50 49 163 Mediums-- Light Lights- 96 238 4.53 65 157 84 223 4.GO 28 W2 SO 217 4.60 95 204 4.5.". SHEEP. Fed West'n Lambs-- Natives-45 86 9.50 31 SS 138 ' 89 9.3! 17 SO 220 91 9.35 Ewes-200 96 9.15 4 US ISO 95 .9.15 1 129 II 94 S.OO departsales: 6.25 5.75 5.00 4.25 4.50 3.25 2.50 1.75 4.50 4.50 4.40 4.15 4.00 3.75 9.25 9.00 REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. Boardman, C. H. E., to Inez Winter $1.00 QCD S'/ 2 N'/ 2 L 3 B 1 Benjamin Randall's Add. M. C. Jan. 31, 1934. First Nat'l Bk., M. C., to E. D. Goul 51.00 QCD E 99 ft of Lots 2 and 3 B 30 Paul Felt's Plat M. C. March 13, 1934. Winter, Inez R., to Mae T. McLarn $1.00 SV a N% L 3 B 1 Benjamin Randall'9 Add. M. C. March 3, 1934. STOCK MARKET POINTS LOWER Selling Tendencies Prevail as Labor Troubles Begin Coming to Head. NEW YORK, March 19. UP)--Selling tendencies prevailed in today's stock market. Aside from a brief active flurry around noon offerings were quiet. The lower levels carried into the late dealings and losses of 1 to around 2 points were shown by Chrysler, American Telephone, IT. S. Steel, IT. S. "Smelting, Union Pacific and Bethlehem. Transfers approximated 1,600,000 shares. Financial markets were subject to shakes and shivers today as the labor situation appeared to be coming to a head. Stocks pointed downward from the start, but trading was dull until the early afternoon when a 15 minute selling flurry put the ticker tape behind and brought losses ranging from 1 to around 3 points. There were a number of mUd recoveries later, but support was of the ultra-cautious sort. Speculative enthusiasm was at a low ebb. / Commodities furnished no stimulus for any substantial rally. Grains, cotton, silver and rubber were rather heavy. Bonds were quiet and mixed. International dollar rates were again narrow. Stock List Dyo Air Reduc Alleghany Al Che Am Can Am A For Pow Am Pow Lt Am S Ecf Am steel Fdra 20y. Am Sugar 52 U A T * T 117^ Am Tob B yg y Am Water Wks 20 ( ·r, Curb Market NEW YORK, March 19. (A')--Curb stocks eased quietly today. Offerings of most leaders were light and recessions generally amounted to small fractions, belnp distributed rather evenly among the usual trading favorites. . A. few specialties dipped a point or more. Safety Car Heating met profit taking after Its sharp runup of late last week. U. S. Playing Card. Great Atlantic and Pacific and 3. J. Newberry also worked lower under small selling orders. Mining shares were steady and alcohols did little. Minor losses appeared for Cord corporation, American Cyanamid "B," Msk Rubber. Swift and company. Standard Oil of Indiana and Hlium Walker. Utilities were mildly reactionary. Bond Market EHV YORK, March 19. (JP)--Eicept for the U. S. government list, which was flnn ind moderately higher, the bond market lad no definite trend during the early trad- Ing today, A sharp drop in German issues featured the foreign group. In many of the usually active corporate sues markets were decidedly thin. Small offerings brought declines of fractions to a point m loans like American and Foreign Power 5s, Alleghany corporation 5s,-- Baltimore and Ohio 4%s, Erie 5n and Missouri Pacific 5s. A few transfers In Bethlehem Steel 5s, Columbia Gas and Electric 5s, and Goodyear 5s edged up minor fractions. In the federal list the best ealns were made by Treasury 3 %s of 1943-47, up 10-32s of a point; S^ls. up 5-32s and Liberty Fourth 4 Vis. up 6-32s. The rest of the list showed Improvement rans in E from l-32nd to 4-32ds. Trading was light. Increasing uncertainty as to the course of the relch in reallng with Its external debt led to renewed selling in many of the German government, municipal and corporate categories. Other foreign groups were generally quiet with changes narrow. C. S. BOND QUOTATIONS NEW YORK, March 19. (.-Pi--United States government bonds closed: Liberty 3^5 103.3. Liberty First 43 103.9. Liberty Fouth 4'As 103.18. Treasury 4'As 47-52 110.12. Treasury 4s 44-54 106.17. Treasury 3%s 40-43 June 102.14. Treasury 3s 46-49 100.21. Treasury 33 51-55 99.7. Anaconda Atchlson. Atl i e r Auburn Aviation Corp Baldwin LOG B O Barnsdall B'endlx Beth stl Bordens Borg IVarn Burr Add Canada Dry Can Pac Case YORK STOCKS. NEW YORK. March 19. tfnal QuotoUonN. 96^i Int NIc Can I T T Johns Manv Kennecott Kresge Kroger Llg My B Loews Lorillard Maytag WcKess Rob Mid Cent Pet M K T Mo Pac Mont Ward Nash, Kat Else 14 !i 65 30 » 51 7«i 25% 1-1 12% 11 li 42 12K Natl Cash Re A 1SH 2854 Natl Dairy 15 v, S Natl Distil 27« IS Natl Pow Lt 11 ?1 40% 16 24 % 68(4 N Y Cent N Y N H No Ainer No Pac Oliver Farm 35 18 18?, 30 S 4?t Oliver Farm nf soil Packard 5 64 -_ · . a c a r cerro de Pasco 32^ Pcnnev Ches a o 44 Penn ' Ches Corp 3914 Phillips Pet TM ?, «- C h e Gt W Chic Gt W ft C M S P p p u li man R C A R K O ; Gam 17 tt 36 li 54'i 4?i 50 C R I p Chrysler Colo O fc E Comwlth sou Cons Gas CODS oil Contl Can Contl Ins Contl Mot Corn Prod Curtlss Wr Deere pfd Du Pont Eastman El Pow Lt Fox Film A Frceport Tex Gcnl Am Trans 39 Gen El Gen Foods Gen Motors Gillette Gobel Gold Dust Goodrich Goodyear Graham PaJge Gt Nor pfd Gt West Sug Hudson Mtrs 111 cent Int Harv Rep stl Key Tob S 15 Vi Sears Koe 2% Shell U 38 K Skclly """ Socony vac So Pae Et B"rands St G E St Oil Cal St Oil N J Stew Warner Stone 4 Web Stuclebaker Tex Corp Tex Gulf Sul Tim P.oll Bear tin Garb Un Pac Unit Air 35 K United Corp 10S U S Gypsum U S Indus Ale U S Rubber U S Steel Wabash, Warner Plct West El 4 Mfg 37 Wooiworth .10 12 fe 10 S 40% 48% "6 VI 31 IS 71 4W 14% 93% SB'.i Tit 21 ] ,B 33 8 36 3% 26"! 10 16^ 253; 20^i 12% 36% 44V,. S"ft 9% 71,1 25=; 36 ru 43 125^1 23Mi 5% 39% 52 Vi 6',i 30% ·10 Yel Tr CHICAGO STOCKS Cities Service Gt- Lakes Air Llbby McNeil M W Utilities Natl Leather NaU Standard 2 CHICAGO. March 15. a 1 ; K W Bancorp 4 T i Swift 4 Co 16 Swift inn Utility and Ind Zenith INVESTMENT TRUSTS. (By the Associated Tress) Bid and asked on March 19: Corporate Tr Sh 2.07 Corporate Tr Sh AA Mod .. 2.33 Corporate Tr Sh Ac Ser ... 1.99 Corporate Tr Ac Ser Mod .. 2.33 Dividend Sh 1.22 Nationwide Sec 3.45 Nationwide Sec Vtc 1.32 Nor Amsr Tr Sh l.gT Nor Amer Tr Sh 1955 2.42 Quarterly Inc Sh 1.3T Selected Am Sh 2.70 Selected Cura Sh 6.87 Selected Income Sh 3.57 Super Corp Am Tr A 3.01 U S El L Pow A 12« U S El L Pow B 2.1S U S El L Pow B Vtc ... .84 2.46 2.46 1.24 3.53 1.42 13 2.28 .92 Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAMSON BROTHERS AND CO. Mason City Office in Bagley- Beck Building Telephone No. 7 Lamson Brothers Market Letter MARKET REVIEW Wheat--Wheat followed the trend of jiocks and cotton during the morning, liquidation dropping the market around a cent from the finish of Saturday, Losses were reduced to fractions late in the session when there was some covering, possibly induced by a belief that the news over night might prove more encouraging. The nervousness of the morning was due to the possibility of a strike of automobile workers and ' to signs of labor unrest in other industries. Little attention was paid to crop and other routine news, which normally would be the main factor in the determination of grain values. Free selling of July was noted by a local commission house and pit brokers said it was hard to trace where all the wheat sold had gone. Week-end reports indicated that the winter wheat .belt had received a little snow io some sections but it was generally regarded as too light to be of material benefit. The forecast was for generally fair and somewhat warmer. There was a sharp pick up in the milling demand for wheat, cash sales today being 57,000 bushels. Winnipeg was quiet but easier. Coarse Grains--Com and oats were Influenced mainly by the same factors as wheat and corn in late dealings due to an unexpected reduction of 1.023.000 bushels in the visible which brought in some buy- Ing. 'Country offerings of corn were only 10,000. bushels, other offers being above buyers views. Inclined to belief that trend tomorrow will be dictated more by news from the Industrial world than to anything appearing In tte grain situation. Butter--Early ' indications pointed to possibly a firmer if not higher market on top grades today, this being evidenced by-opening sales of March future contracts at 23 cents while 24 tt cents was at one time bid for extras. However, this flash of strength did not hold, and aside from a fractional gain for storage standards, there were no other changes. Trading was quiet. Ejccs--Quotations of cash grades were unchanged this morning with the exception of current receipts which are now quoted for cars and less cars at 16-% and 16^ cents respectively. Trade was moderate and It appears that quotations will be about unchanged tomorrow. Comment: Butter and eggs still seem to be holding in a trading zone. NEW YORK CURB QUOTATIONS Amer Gas El 25 Humble Oil 40-s Am Sup Pow 39j Hiram Walker 46 Ark Nat Gas A IS Niag Hud 6% Can Marconi 35i Nldes-Bem-Pond 13 !i Can Ind Ale 15H Pennroad Corp 3 Ei Bd Sh 1G7» S O Ind 26ri Ford M of Can 22", S O Ky 16i s Ford M of Eng 7}a United Gas 3 Hecla Mining 6% Un L P A 3% Hud B M S HVi Util P L l',i CHICAGO STOCKS Bendix Avi Cp 18 Key ste wire 17 Borg-warn Cp 24 Marshall Field 17;i B'atler Bros 101 Swift .Co 15 2ord Company 6% NEW YOKK STOCKS Alaska Juneau 20 1 ,:: Kelvinator Corp 19 Am Bank Note 1SH Kroger Groc 29=i Am Car Fdy 27 Lambert Co 28 Am Roll'g Mills 22S Liquid Carb Cp 26% Am Metal 22^, Mack Truck 317! Am Ra S Co 14\ Mathieson Alk 32 a i Am S PJef Co 41-\ Mex seab'd Oil 33^4 Ani Tob 68% McKess Robb "t"-,^ Atlantic Co 30 ', Otis Steel 6(1 Ar Co B (111) 5;1 J C Penney Co 64i Assoc Dry Gds 15% PIHsbury Flour 22 Baldwin Lo 12% Pure Oil Co 12(J Barnsdall oil A 8 Purity B'ak Cp 15 Briggs Mfg Co 14'4 Pub Ser of N J 33 Best Co 31;a St Joseph Lead 21^ Byers A M Co 25',i Simmons Co 18U Calif Packing 24 So Calif Edison 1SU com Credit 29(4 Tide Wo. Oil Co ll'.i Coml Solvents 26% U S Ind A! 52V1 Cont Oil I7',i Utll P L A 3% Cream of Wht 32 Vanadium 25 3 a Cudahy Pack'g 45% TJnlon Oil Calif 16«i Curtiss Wr pfd 10!i Un Gas Imp 16"-; First Natl strs 54-"!i Western Myld 14^ Gr North'n Ore 13(1 Warren Bro Co 10=i Hershey ch Co 52% Western Union 54 Houst Oil (new) 4(i Wrlgley Jr Co 585i Indian P.ef 3U North Amer Av 6(i DEAD Animals of All Kinds Removed I (Mason City Rendering Co) We pay phone calls. Phone 1096 750 Apply for Loans. KIESTER, Minn., March 19.--According to County Agent Engebretson there are 750 applications made for corn loans in Faribault county. JNO. F. CLARK CO. Chicago - New York New Orleans 325 I. O. F. Bid*. Phones 84S-WB A. R. HEN'nitirKSON, Branch Mifr. MEMBERS New Yort Stock Exchange New York Coffee £ Sa^ar Exchange New York rroduce Exchange New York Carb Exchange (Associate) New York Mercantile Exchange Kew York Cotton Exchange Chicago Stock Exchange Chicago Board of Trade Chicago Curb Exchange Ass'n. Chicago Mercantile Exchange Commodity Exchange, Inc. New Orleans Cotton Exchange C O A L KENTUCKY NUT $7 .00 P er ton Suitable for stove or furnace. Do not be misled by cheaper prices. Consolidated Coal Co. Phone 1176 ; i 1 ;f m I r ·' S i ; "''i ''tf *BSAi Jl i f 1 I M

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