The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 23, 1931 · Page 13
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February 23, 1931

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

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Monday, February 23, 1931
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f FEBRUARY 23 MASON C!TY GLQBB-GAZETTE 13 FRONT PAGE FOLK By CLIFFORD McBRIDE Collegian who put so many horns on his cai the battery wouldn't turn the motor ever. HOGS STEADY IN WELL- MARKET GRESGO , MAT TGURN Ml L Iowa Falls Is Second With 34 Points; New Hampton Is Third With 23. First and second place winners in the district wrestling meet at Cresco. 85 · pound, first, Hamilton, Iowa Fulls. Second, Liclileig, Cresco. 95 pound, first, Cameron, Cresco. Second, Hamilton, Iowa Fiills. 105 pound, first, Davis, Crc- «°- * . Second, Vtmlo, New Hampton. 115 pound, first, Haslcinn, Iowa Falls. Second, Stephens, New Harnp- " ton. 125 pound, first, Shane, Iowa Falls. Second, Bateman, Cresco. 185 pound, first, DeWallc, Cresco. Second, Ohnmplin, loxva. Falls. 145 pound, first, Sunders, Iowa Falls. Second, Scully, New Hampton. 155 pound, first, Sbornik, Cresco. Second, Adams, New Hampton. 165 pound, first, Meyer, Cresco. Second, Aschlm, Decorah. Heavyweight, first, Bcnnlng, Cresco. Second, Fickbohm, New Hampton. Team rating. Cresco 41, Iowa Falis 84, New Hampton 23; ElUader 10; Decorah fi. CRESCO, Feb. 23.--In the northeastern Iowa district wrestling meet at Cresco Saturday, semifinals Cresco's 24 points took first place in the 105, 155 and 165 pound anrt heavyweight classes with three falls. Iowa Falls took second place with one first in the 85 pound, 105 pound and third in the 155 pound. New Hampton made 9-12 points to place second in the 105, 155 pound and heavyweight and three points on falls. Decorah won 4 points, second in IBS pound and one fall. Elkader won 4 points in 165 pound and second in heavyweight. Following is complete summary of the northwestern Iowa district wrestling meet at Cresco Friday and Saturday, Feb. 20-21. Preliminaries, 05 pound class--Hamilton won by a fnll from Mliiar of New Hampton in 41 seconrla. Hamilton. Iowa Falla: Cameron, Cresco; Barlowe, Decorah, and Ritter, Greene, drew byes. 115 pound class--Stephen, New Hampton, won by fall from Mathers. Cedar Fails, In 5:59. Wildmftn, Cresco: HosHlns, Iowa Falls, and Witt, Elkader, drew byes. 325 pound class--Shane, lown Falls, won from Haasman. New Hampton, by decision. Cheney, Greene; stebor, Eikartcr, and Bateman. Cresco, drew byes. 135 pound class--Secry, New Hampton, won from FlUKernM, Klma, (!1sn.imliftcatlnn. Potter, Teachers Training school, Cedar DO YOU NEED MONEY? Our personal loan department offers good service and reasonable terms. C. E. Brooks Co. 2G91/2 1st Natl. Bk. Bid^., Ph. 280 LET US EXECUTE YOUR ORDERS for listed or unlisted SECURITIES on any Stock Exchange Investment Depiirtmimt FIRST NATIONAL BANK Mason City Falls: DeWahe, Cresco, and Chomplln, Iowa Fulla, drew byea. 145 pound class--Bronncr, Cresco, defeated Allen. Decorah, by decision. Kramer, Klkader. defeated Schroder, Elm a. by decision. Scully, New Hampton, and Shandera, Iowa Falls, drew byea. Semifinals, 85 pound class--Hamilton. Iowa Falls, defeated Llcktelu, Cresco, by decision. 105 pound class--Adams, New Hampton, defeated Muiford, Iowa Falls, by decision. ifi5 pound clnaa--Aschlm, Decornh, defeated. Wolf, Elkader, by decision, Heavyweight--Fickbohm, New Hampton, defeated Wolf, Elknder, by decision. 95 pound class--Cameron, Cresco, defeated Hamilton, Iowa Kalis, by fall, 1:51, 9!* pound class--Barlowe, Decorah, defeated RlUcr, Greene, by fall, :32. US pound class--Stephen. New Hampton. defeated Wlldman. Cresco, by decision. 115 pound class--HosiOns, lowu Futts. 6e- feated Witt, Elkader, by fail, :47. 125 pomjd class--Stiane. Iowa FalJs, defeated Cheney, Greene, by fall. 1:08. 12Tt pound class--Bateman, Cresco, defeated Slrebor, Eikader, by Call. 1:00. 13. r ) pound class--Secry. New Hampton, defeated Potter. Teachers High school, Cedar frnlJs, by decision. 135 pound cJaas--DeWaJIc, Cresco, defeated C h a m p l f n , Iowa Falls, by decision In overtime periods. 140 pound class--Scully, New Hampton, defeated Bronner, Cresco. by fall, 2:59 in fir.it split period.- 145 pound clnsa--Sandera, Iowa Fulls, defeated Kramer, EH:adtr, by decision. Finals, S5 pound class--Hamilton. Iowa Falls, defeated Kramer, Elkader, by fall, 155 pound class--Zbornik, Cresco. defeated Adams, New Hampton, by decision. 165 pound class--Meyers, Cresco, defeated Aschim, Deeorah, by fall, J:4S. Heavyweight--Hennlng, Creaco, defeated FCekbonni, ZVew Ifampton. by decision. 105 pound class--Davis, Cresco. defeated Vaala, New Hampton, by fall, l:-17, 90 pound class--Cameron, Cresco, defeated Barlowe. Uecorah, by fall, 1:35. llfi pound class--Hosklna, Iowa. Falla, defeated Stephens, New Hampton, by decision. ' 125 pound* class--Shane. Iowa Falls, defeated Bateman, Creaco, by decision. 130 pound class--DeWalle. Cresco, defeated Secry, New H a m p t o n , ly decision. 14fl pound class--Sanders, Iowa Falls, defeated Scully, New Hampton, by decision. Consolations for second place, 85 pound class. Lickteig. Crosco, defeated Kramer, P^Jkader, hy decision. US pound class--Hamilton, Iowa -Falls, defeated Barlowe, Decorah, by f a l l , :39. 115 pound class--Stephens, New Hampton, defeated Wilt, Elkader. by fall, 3:39. 125 pound class--Has.iman, New Hampton, defeated Cheney, Greene, by decision. 12T pound class--Bateman, Cresco, defeated linssman. New Hampton, by decision. 135 pound class--Champlin, Iowa Falls, defeated Seery, New Hampton, by f a l l , 145 pound o!ass--Scully, New Hampton defeated Kramer, Eikadcr, by flip of the coin. Emmetsburg Five Defeats Eagle Grove EAGLE GROVE, Feb. 23.--Em- metsfourg Junior college defeated Eagle Gfove Saturday nght in a score of 35 to 34. The score at the half was Emmetsburg 14, Eagle Grove 17. The box score is as follows: EAGLE GROVE--81 FG FT P Pederson, f 7 o 1 Thebiay, f 2 1 2 Olson, c 2 o S Wiost, g 0. ) -I Evans, g 3 o o IMiddleton, { % l o Totals Ifi 2 10 EMMETSBUKG--S5. FG FT P Nelson, f :.. . 3 o o Dnnnewotz, f 3 't o Peterson, g g j \ Cullen, g 1 o 2 McNnlly, # 0 0 1 Totals 15 5 4 In the preliminary, the Eagle Grove seconds won over Webster City with a score of 16 to 10. Ransome of Geneva refcreed both ALEXANDER WINS DOUBLEHKADER. ALEXANDER, Feb. 23.--Geneva and Alexander basketball teams nlayed a rloublehwider here. The games were as follows: Boys 28 to 18; girls 9 to 4 with Alexander the winner in each game. i Elected President R W E A CITY, Feb. 23.--C. O. Pct- er.Hon was re-elected president of the local Dilp; league at the a n n u a l meeting. L. C. Kmitsen was reelected secretary and treasurer. Tragedies of Existing Rusty Hinge Quartet Finds^ Stirring Situation. By Staff Correspondent. DES MOINES, Feb. 23.--This is written at the close of a day which has been stamped indelibly in the memory of this writer. He could not if he wished eliminate from his mind's photographic structure the image which resulted from an afternoon's stay at the veterans hospital in Knoxville, 40 miles southeast of the capital. Tho the formal Armistice ending the World war was signed on Nov. 11, 1928, the struggle has gone on in a tragic way for these 705 mental patients from the north central states. Except for the fact that they are being cared for in the most kindly and intelligent manner possible there would be nothing to allay the sense of depression that seizes one as he moves in and about the various wards, beholding vacant stares and hearing illogical mutterings. Dozens are fighting the war over every clay, with their thinking at a standstill since 1918. Here and there is a man fretting about some abstract religious or economic idea. One patient actually believes himself to be Jesus and when there is snow on the ground he can be found in x the spacious lawns of the institution treading out the letters J-E-S-U-S. Is Even More Tragic. Even more tragic, if it be possible, is the man who fails by just a hair's breadth to make the cogs in his mental mechanism mesh. He wants to be back with his family. He realizes, if only faintly, what his limitations are. He is irked by the jibberings of those about him at the mess hall or in his ward, al- tho hospital officials do an admirable job of classifying and segregating their patients. It was to such a scene as tliis that the Rusty Hinge quartet of Mason City went today as a representative of the American Legion auxiliary of Iowa, Witii Superintendent Underwood as guide and introducer the quartet moved from building to building nnd from ward to ward, trying for the moment to provide a bit of diversion for the patients. The entertainment opened at noon in the central mess hall after a substantial and tasty dinner with Mrs. Geneva Sanders, Red Cross director. The quartet took a position at one end of the enormously long hall and sang a group of numbers for the 300 diners. At 3 o'clock after the round of visits to the wards, the quartet found itself facing 300 men in the recreational building auditorium. For an hour and a quarter the program continued with a degree of attention and response that was amazing. Here and there in the audience was a man intent on directing' the singing. But there was no noise and the impromptu baton work was unobtrusive. Ho Gavo Support. Before the start of a group of oldtime songs the veterans were asked to join in with the quartet and the response was surprising to hospital attaches. "Tipperary," a wartime song, was a general favorite but one veteran rose at his seat and requested a repitition of "Good Old Summertime," promising to give lusty support. And he made good on the promise. At the suggestion of the recreation director, the program was made even more informal than is customary and a number of minstrel gags were worked In between songs, more or less as an experiment. Here again a surprise lay in store for the reaction of the men to the jokes and wisecracks was fully as rapid as is observed in the ordinary audience. But all of this is the superficial and the apparent rather than the real story. Behind the smiles and the laughter was awful tragedy. Deficient minds in healthy bodies. For organic diseases there fs medicine or surgical technique--and either recovery or death. But for the sick of mind there is only long years of waiting with odds discouraglngly against the individual. First in the jaunt thru the wards was the building given over to the care of service men who have tuberculosis and mental disorder in combination. A group of songs, a brief chat with a brave-spirited lacl whose fate long since was decided and then a continuation of the walk to the western-most structure containing the "untidy wards." Is Brldgo of Sighs. This stretch of sidewalk could well be called the "Bridge of Sighs," for hope has departed for all who enter these wards. There is not present in any of the Inmates any remnant of logical thinking-. As we sang-, one patient began a glow waltz step in the far end of the cor- rider. Before we had finished he had mado it a feverish highland fling. And the magazine in his hands was being torn into tiny pieces. While we were leaving, one patient who had kept up a r u n n i n g fire of conversation with himself d u r i n g our songs beckoned to me from where he sat. I moved over to him and he proceeded to u n f o l d in conversational tone--inf l e c t i o n s pauses for dramatic effect and appropriate gestures--the most aston ishing array of unrelated words and ideas I ever heard. In comparison a pnge out of a d i c t i o n a r y would be a model of coherence. When he paused for a comma, 1 would attempt to interpollate a question. Politely he would wait for me to finish, my query. Then hei War Still at Knoxville would hasten on to new words and new ideas ranging from Shakespeare and the birth of Christ to "Old Lady Plunkett selling- a farm near Lincoln, Nebr." His meandering flow of words literally made me dizzy. Well, They Did. On our way to the "disturbed wards" we met a group of patients being- led out on their airing by an attendant. As we walked past them, one in the company called out: "I always thot the wise men came from the eastT" We were headed east and that was no mean wisecrack. "That," observed Dr. Underwood, "illustrates a fact which is impressive in our work. One never knows what they're going to dp next. I know that chap and never iu the past has he given the slightest indication of being capable of such repartee." The story of how hydratherapy-- the use of hot water--has completely supplanted narcotics in quieting "disturbed" or "violent" patients would be interesting. So would an account of the remarkable work that is being done in the pathological laboratory, likewise the story of how some of the patients are reclaiming their minds thru the medium of interest stimulated in the poultry, garden or livestock work being carried on at the hospital. An article ought to be written too about the superlative cleanli neas of tha institution and about the kindness and gentleness and intelligence with, which the veteran! are treated.. Can't Bo Covered. But clearly these subjects cannot be dealt with in such a report as this.hastily prepared in the wee hours. I must therefore bring It to a close. Perhaps a description of an incident that took place just before we left the hospital will serve as a proper closing. A young man, clear of eye and almost handsome, was introduced to us. He told us of his home and family in Missouri. No, he was not married--thank goodness. He hat worked in the shoe industry unti' just a year ago next month. And 30 on. "Did you get across during the war?" I asked him, more to make coiwevsation than anything else. "I sure did," he replied, "and I never got seasick either going or coming. Wasn't I the luckiest chap you ever heard of? The good Lore was with me, wasn't he?" He lost a considerable part of his ability to think logically. But he didn't get seasick either going or coming. Great luck for him, wasn" i t ? Deserve _The Best. This visit to Knoxville left the four ol us more firm lr( our conviction than ever that no generosity on the part of the government or kindness on the part of our citizenship could repay these men for the thing they gave to their country. Our best will fall far shot'; of the obligation. Anything less than out beat is inexcusable ingratitude. MASON CITY GRAIN MASON CITY, Feb. 23.-Bar-ley Oats 23c Shelled corn, No. 4 Ear corn 4f)c Miami Gets Its Share of Fights Walker, Risko to Meet in First of Winter Shows MIAMI, Fla., Feb. 23. (VP)--- Mickey Walker will renew his heavyweight campaign in a 10 round match Tuesday nighf with the durable Johnny Risko of Cleveland. "Pa" Strlbling is directing the show and featuring it with three- round exhibitions by his son, Young Strlbling, and Max Schmeling, who are matched to fight this June for the world's heavyweight title somewhere in Cleveland, Detroit, "'hicago or Jersey City. On March 5, Primo Camera Is jooked here to take on his erstwhile Boston conqueror, Jimmy Maoney, in a 10 round contest under the promotion of Frank J. Bruen. Johnny Goodman Beaten in Houston Golf Meet HOUSTON, Tex., Feb. 23. (.TV-The championship of the Houston country club's seventeenth invita- :ional.golf tournament was held today by 19 year old Gus Moreland of Dallas, Texas, who defeated Johnny Soodman of Omaha, Nebr., former trans-Mississippi champion, two up on a water covered thirty-sixth hole yesterday. Goodman was never better off than even, and during a good part the match was three down. He went as low as four down. Minneapolis Bowlers Win With 2,997 Score MINNEAPOLIS, Feb. 23. (/[)_ The Mayor William F. Kunze team of Minneapolis, today were the 1931 five-men champions of the International Bowling association when the final shift of quints failed to disturb their total of 2,997. rolled last week. The highest score last n i g h t was 2,828, made by the Eagles of Grand Forks, N. Dak., but which failed to land in the first ten. The Mineralites of Chicago became runners-up with 2,982. Other scores on the last shift included Utica Clothiers, DCS Moincs, 2,771; Pfaff Baking company, Fort Dodge, 2,738; Hotel Warden, Fort Dodge, 2,700; Lorcnsi Dry Cleaners Dubuque, 2,610. MASON CITY, Feb. 23.-Cash Quotations ry E. G. Morso. EGGS Eggs (current receipts) ....... lie POULTRY Stags ........................ i3 C Leghorns, spring ............ lie Heavy hens, Hi Ibs ............ i3c Light hens ................... lOc Old cocks, heavy ............. 8c Ducks ....................... o c Geese ........................ Mcrelinnta Qnntntlons. Eggs, in trade ................ 14 c Eggs, cash ................... j Butter, Plymouth ............. Butter, Clear Lake ............. 3 Butter, State Brand ...... . ..... 3Gc Butter, dairy ........ ........ 30c Potatoes ...... 40c and 50c a peclt "Hooligans" of Red Hook Section Battle "Hudson Avenue Boys" NEW YORK, Feb. 23. (JPt--"The Hooligans," a gang from the Red Hook section of Brooklyn, battled with "The Hudson Avenue boys" in a Brooklyn dance hall early today. The casualty list was one man dead, another critically wounded and an uncounted number slightly injured. Police said the Holligan were. Irish youths and the Hudson avenue boys an Italian faction. . Senate Promises Data on Some of 16 States Omitted by Commission WASHINGTON, Feb. 23. (/P!-Transfer to the senate by the Wlckersham commission of prohibition data on some of the 16 states omitted from the material already sent to the capitol was assured today by members of the commission. The commission of data on some of the states was explained aa arising from the fact that only a few reports on them were available and these happened to be in the hands of members not now in Washington. Sent to Ccdnr Falls. NASHUA, Feb. 23.--Harold F, Mann, who has been manager of tho Northwestern Bell Telephone local exchange for the past three years has been transferred to the company's office at Cedar Falls and Mr. McKee of Waterloo will succeed him. Will Hnve Convention. MUSCATINE, Feb. 23. ( U P ) -The annual southeastern 'Iowa to.nchers' convention will be held here April n and 10, E. A. Sparling, superintendent of schools, has announced. rnrcA:o CHICAGO. Fell. -a. I.TJ-- Poiillry-- Alivo. 3 cnnr. « truck;: Mcntly; ton-lit 18i.20c; spring 2H!;, No. "2, ISe: roosters l.l'/.c; t u r keys 25c; duclls 2n;; Kncne 13c. Nn huttcr, eRH or potato markets today ny THK AssoriATi-:n i-iticss HOK prlCRK n t Io\Vft m a r k e t s r.Trimlny: CEItAK itAI'HIS-- Prime lioss mc!luin 5l.3nrii«.SO: heavies Ss.70ijfi.00: ] l R h l - te.sooiH.M-. pnekcrs ss.no'·! r :ir DKS M O I N K S ii.200: slcndy; p r i m e liclib 5fi.(i07i ft.SO: prlmo mediums SH ::."^i l S. r prime _ Jieiwlca 55.6fl«o..',0; K nml pncker.s OTTHMIVA--Unclinnittd; 120-ITiO jb.i S4.I.1: 150-170 His. 511:0.1; 170--J20 His. si; 111) 220.5f,0 Ihs. 56.35; JJOD-Mn lr,a. SliOr,; nilO .150 Ihs. S.-..73: over :150 Ihs S.'i-lfi- K oot pacKera SS.J5; f n l r pacliers SI 2r, IVATI-UII.OO-- Prime hops SO.20^ n (10 mediums sr. 7r.fi fi.2r.; licnvies S5.S.V* 5 S.l packers .$4.80^ .1..TO. : O M H I X K I ) IIOO I C K C K I I ' T S 23- c . l ' l -- U n i t * Df,S MOFN-ES. Felt. States lepnrlmeru nf n K Combined linss r e c e i p t s rU 2.1 e o n n e r l l r n tfon yarrla anrl seven packing plnnls Ir,eat-i In I n t e r i o r Iowa n n r ] ivmtliirn M l n n n s n t a foi the 48-Jwur pertol enrtert n t 1(1 n. m. tnrfm were 71,300 compared w l e h -17,200 a week Mostly steady tn wralc. fmme K t a l l n n s f f i l a r , lower; d e m a n d alow; in,Ik of KUl-221 Ih. .weights $0.00 fi !. 911: clnsely porler] ir.n 180 Ib. weights up to S7.00 am! o r c n s i n n a l h S7.10; 2(0-280 111. averap/es moatly S(i.oO"(i D-flO; Mfr ivflpjil b(ilc!ier.s down In ?.~i.fi:;. QuriljiUona for K'*ml and choice: Lu-li Huhts I l d - l B O Ihs. Sr,.40fi 7.00: l l R h l wrlRllls 100-180 Ibs. 50,60"i7.10r 180-200 It,?. S o n O f l 7.00: medium welrsrilK 200-220 Ibs .«fi r ,\' 7.00: 220-2SO Ihs. Sfl. 10-n 0.75; b r a v y we'iF:)! « tl'" "*"' S*Sr ''" r 'la ; 2!)0-MO Ihs. S3.| Oonfl pricking aows 27r.-nr1 IK* S,=i 2.V S-75; .150-12,1 Ibs. SS.KKi r,.10; .|2T,-.'i.-,o Ih nor, [.-i:Ti;rti:s C H I C A G O . l-Vh. 23. (.VI.-HOS f u l RMilInK S7.7.1 for H K h t hoi;s, S7.10 for i u r n s f\hrl $il,0f) for heavies tn A r r i v morrow; Mar April May MEDIUMS-M «r M « r A p r i l May ..... H E A V I K S -- o.no U.OO T.5« LSI i i i i i f I'nil h a i r 8.00 mod e tn 7 r, ( 7 r r R: 7.0( Mar April The census reports l h a l widov/i- are twice as n u m e r o u s ns widow era. This seems to c o n f i r m the he lief that women learn q u i c l t e r tluii men. -- IKirioifi Stnto Kegi.stcr. LITTLE INTEREST Concessions of Liberal Sort Demanded by Lamb Buyers. CHICAGO, Feb. 23. /PJ-- Hogs neld their own on a well-supplied market. Packing plants operated their killing forces, taut buyers, tho out early, found little necessity for action, as 29,000 of the 60,000 hogs reported for the day, went straight to packers' pews on d i r e c t consignment. Shippers were the chief supporters of the market and they focused their a t t e n t i o n on desirable ighls and small weight butcher nogs which were taken at prices that were generally steady with Friday's average scale. Hogs most in demand were tho 170 to ISO lb. offerings which crossed the scales at $7.60-7.65, tho well finished lights were held at 57.YO. Little active interest was displayed in the early cattle market as buyers had abundant m a t e r i a l to work on in the shape of 13,000 matured cattle and more than 2,000 calves. Only a couple of cars were billed direct to packing plants and the regular buyers were out' for cattle, but felt their way cautiously. Firm prices were asked. Concessions of a liberal n a t u r e were demanded by lamb buyers, nnd in the absence of an unusually broad outside demnyd, 25 cent declines were inevitable. Packers receipted for 6,300 lambs out of a total run of 21,000. MASON CITY, Feb. 23.---Best sorted lights, ISO to 230 Ibs., $G.70; best medium weight butchers, 210 to 2GO Ibs., $6.30; best heavy butchers, 2JO to 300 Ibs., SC.OO; best prime heavy butchers, 310 to 3SO Ibs., $5.70; best packing sows, 3!)0 to 350 Ibs., 55.30; best heavy sow;;, 360 to 400 Ibs., SD.10. MAN HOLDS UP DECORAH STORE Armed Bandit Escapes With Money While Companion Drives Auto. DECORAH, Feb. 23.--A masked bandit held up the O. J. Ness grocery store, which was recently taken over by Flickenger and Digre, and robbed the proprietors of §42 at the point of a gun. Tho bandit entered the grocery store about closing time and demanded all the money which was in the store. The bulk of the money taken in during Saturday was in the safe. Another man was in a car outside in which both b a n d i t s made their getaway. Officers have found no traces of them. Miss Nina Snemunusson, young Icelandic sculptress, who sayti sliB finds tlio \J. S. stim- u l a t i n g to the urlist, shown at M u r k ujion a winged symbolic figure, representing her conception of the spirit of achievement she finds tiorc. The figure is intended for the new Waldorf Astoriii hotel in New York. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK. CHICAGO, Fob. 23. (. ; Pj--U. S. department of agriculture-HOGS GO.OOO, including 29,000 direct; slow; steady to lOc lower than Friday's average; 1-10-210 Ib. iJT.-lO (fi'7.65; top $7,05; 220-3, r )0 Ibs. 50.4.0 ift'7.25; pigs S 6.HO (ft 7; packing HOWU $5.75i7,G. Light light, good aiKl choice 140-160 Ibs. 57.40 f'77.G5. Light weight 1RO-200 Ibs. $7.4.0?!' 7.65. Medium weight 200-250 Ibn. $G.80ffi7.60. Heavy weight 250-3!0 Ibs. W.SOfj/G.90. Packing sows, medium and good 275-.100 Ibs. ?5.en'ff 6.15. Slaughter pigs, 100-130 Ibs. .?6.50iT7.35. CATTLE 13,000; calves 2,000; few early sales weak to 25c lower; sentiment mostly 10-2Hc o f f ; largely steer r u n ; hulk of quality and condition to sell at S7.25(!7i9.25; IJEK!: m e d i u m weights and weighty steers $10.75; most fat cows 5-1 if;.5; cutters !;3.25V ; 3.f0; yearling heifers $G.!50«r7.25. Slaughter cattle and vealers: Steers Rood and choice GOO-OOO Jbs. 58W11.50; 900-1100 Iba. $8.25 W ll.r0; 1100-1300 Ibs. S8.!jO«11.50; 1300-1500 IbH. 58.50 f r l l . R O . Common and medium GOQ-1300 Ibs. $5.50ff?/ 8.50. Heifers good and choice 5,10-850 Ibs. ?6,!XKi0.25. Common and medium S4.75W7. Cows good and choice $4.25T/j6.f0. Common and medium $,'!.50(774.50. Low cutter lint! cutter 52.70(^3.50. Bulls (yearlings excluded) good and choice ( b e e f ) $i.75(?i;G. Cutter and medium $4® 4.75. Vealers ( m i l k f e d ) good and choice $8(fr30. Medium $7«8. Cull and common §5«T;7. Slockor and f e e d e r cattle: Steers--Good and choice 500 7i' 1050 Ibs., $G.7f)ft 8.25 common and medium ?4.75177.00. Sliirar 21,000; f»l lambs weak to lOc lower early; other classes about steady; good to choice lambs $8.50 (TjiS.75; several loads $8.DO to outsiders; fat ewes mostly $4.00(!T 4.70. Slaughter sheep and l a m b s : Lambs 90 Ibs., down--good and choice 58.00t/.n.OO. Medium S7.25''.r 8.00; 91 to 100 Ibs., m e d i u m to choice .$7.00':1S.DO. All weights, common $6.00 fri 7.25. ICwes 90 to 150 Ibs., medium to ciioice .$3.50 ft 5.00. All weights, c u l l and common. $2.00 fi 4.00. Feeding lambs, GO to 75 Ibs.. $7.75i])8.25. SOUTH MT. I ' A I I, I.IVr.ST(( IS snimi ST. P A U L . i-vh. is. i.r--u. R. cli'iuirlme'if. of ncriruKun?. f A T T I . B 3.31)11: very l l l t l e nV;ne as yet: iml«'rtone g e n e r a l l y Sower on all classes: Ti!w rars of w e i g h t y fed steers and h e i f e r s a b o u t steady; l.'trtO lb. steers Sfi.:il»; several IniHls of WIO Ih. heifers off slecr.f Sfi.r.O: lullc steers and y v a r l l n f : run k i n d s saleahli 1 S7.7. r d d \ v n . t a l k i n g 2. r ic ln\ver Mti g e n e r a l run fat shrr stride; Ililn mui; tn shippers n n - chaniMVI. S3.2!, c l o w n : linlls slea.ly S3.7,Vn - I ; l i t t l e done as yet mi fin'dirs am! s t u o k - ers; one car of h a l f t n l 1000 Ih. riders tn e i f i i m t r y men Sti.75; calves 2,r.oO; vealrrs steady tt SOc o f f : lw l l s l n vculrr.s down tr S7; bulk JT.rjO-iiD.en for K""l a n i l .-holce RtJides. f((H;s l O p f i O O ; ( t p n u l i i K f a i r l y a c l i v v . a!oi Klca!y w i t h F r i d a y ' s a v e r t i i r e : fil,TS and \n der w f - i ^ h t s 2. r .c L o w e r ; c k - s l r n b t e lf*a-^'JO I I v c e i u l i t s Sfi.-tO-^/(i.7rj m o s t l y : "JOO-rtrjO H; b u t c h e r s l a r g e l y Wn n. ',0; loo-].|o H,. av-.-r- b c t t e r ; a v e r a g e rost K M n r d n y id.r.2. v,eiuhl : M J.'l; r,r \vcck. average ci.sl -Sti.H. \ \ f i i ; : i l S H K R I ' fl,700: l . a n n d i r e c t : I K . e a r l y sal.'s or bids r.n slfniKliter lamb:;: packer-: t a l k i n g 2T.C! or more Inwer; a s k i n g a r o u n d s l e a d y w l t b S a t u r d a y ; o r u p t r , ?ft.2r, ,,r l u ' l l e r ; lntlc«1lon!; o t h u r classes s t e a d y ; e.irly sale.' fetnltn^ lamt:l S7.. r i». K A N S A S '(T^' r . I ^ ' K S T O f ' K K A N S A S r i T Y . Fch. 23. i . ' l ' p · - U n i l c i l Elates ( l e n a r t m e n t nf f l o r i c u l t u r e T J O f i S 8,(lfiO; l.r.OO rlir.-cl; s t e a d y In woal: w i t h I'-rulay's a v r r a ^ e nu 2 0 0 I S i s . a n d d n w n : beaviiT M-eif,-i(s R l r n n ^ - to m o s t l y I0r. }di:lier; 1o|, J Y . l d ou 1811-230 Ib-j. ; nn.,d a fj«I 110-1711 11..:. SI1.7.V.I 7.0.'.: K 1 0 - I S H I b s . Sfi.SO ·'·i 7.10; 1RO-2I10 It,A. PC, KQ'-r 7. I f i ; l.'i Ibs, ^ l i . n i r . j 7. Hi: 220-2, r (i I h - $.;r,ri', C.VI.'J'HJ n,«. 5r,.2. r .^/ i;.7n; -.!'ni.:;. r ,o H i - ; , s stocl: ,,;i;.s. K 0 oil anrl clvili'i '·i 7.i:ti, ( · A ' n r . i : n.oon; calves i,r,nn; r,-,i firm l e n d i i n j l o \ \ r ; o l h e r k i l l i n j ; r l n s s e n n l r a d y to weulc; stoulior.s iinI fecilcrs .sternly to 2. r ic hlKlie.r; sleer.s. i;oo[l anil choice 600-1300 HIS. S7..i()'ria.7.'i; laoo-isno itis. S7.7. r ff 10.7r.; eomninn anil m e d i u m 000 Iti.T. up STt.OO r 'j7.7.'i: heifers. Rom] anil clmlcn rjrjO-S'in Ibs. Sfi.OCI^ 9.2.1: coaimon and meillnm , r ;10-Rf0 His. S1.29«ifl.Tn: cows, Kooil anil choice SI.50 'itfi.oo; cnnimnn ami m e d i u m S3.SOS I.SO; Lcuv cutter anil cutler S^.r.rn; 3.SO; venlors (mill! f e d ) mcdinm t r rliolcis S5.. r 0-Ti 0.50; nitl nnd coiTimon sl.oo^i r»., r jO; istoeXer anil feeilor steers, KOIH! ami choice f r i l l \volghts $ll.2:,ii8.7r); common anil medium (nil tt-ClRhts) Sl.OO^I 0.7fi. SHEK1' 9.000; slicep s t e a d y : no Iambs sold e a r l y : blddlai: l o w e r ; best hold llluivo S8.2r; lamlia. Kt.oil anil cllnllrc !)0 11)5, lown ST/illT' R.-'fi; ineiliiim 'JO H I D . d n w n Sfi.2r,;i 7.2r: «um- ir.on, all wo.lKhls 5,1.Oti^ «.-r; meilhlln tn eholce 01-IOtl I h n . st;.2. r ,-M 3.00; ewes, medium to choice IfiO llxs. itowti S;i.2r)M.75. O M A H A LIVESTOCK OMAHA, Feb. 23. (.·!·)--Utittcil Slates ilc. p a r l m c n t of a^nciilUm:-- IIOOS 19,000; m e d i u m anil light bogs steady In K l r o t i K ; spots lOc higher tfi uhlp- pei-s: hlc packers Inactive: lop ST.10 ou 170- 1P.O Ih. l i g h t s : early nales 170-210 Hi. we^lit SIl.T.'i'uT.On: 2IO-2"r)( lb. butchers SS.M)-i t:.Sr); no early nctUm oti slron^ \'.'ei|;b1. h u t - clii'r.H, p a r k i n g SI,\VH ^ri.-lO'-; r,.f)0; ayerat; cost Saturday Sli.lfi. weight 2:,4; fur thi wock SO.^7. wtlBht 2S2. -ATTI.E O.riUO: fed Hteera and yearling Hlow. very few early Rales; u n d e r t i m e v.-eal tn 2Tc lower: few Inailr^ lo. shippers nhrjnl strndy: sh-^ stuck alow, weak; blilillnk' low cr; medium India steady: hcnvy Ijeef l.nll: blf:ln:r: vealtrs weak to 2rc lower; s l n e k e r anil fceiln-n slo\v. weak r led :;lccrH yearlings {n.75-1 s.ort; tew inails Sa.2r,ws.75 choice welf-'lity sieers 1.170 Hts. S10.00; earl sales heifers J.VSOiii'li.SO: hi-,r crAvs s-i.On ·1.7.-: cutter grades ?:i.oo '-i :!.7,-: meilluti b u l l s and heavy heeT h u l l s S3.75^; 1.00: prai t i e n l trip vealors S3.Of); few l ^ j t s stoi:kor. 2.'ie lower: l a l k i t i ^ greater decline nn u-nlclit ?(I.5n'ii7.2B. K H K K I ' IS.000: lamhs slnw. m i e n l n e 10 2rc Inwer; t a l k l t i ^ ^ r e n t e r decline on w e i g h t y l a t n l i s ; slieop ami feeders around steady early sales feil wooled lam!)s S7.7")r.; s. 10 few loads In shipper.! or m e d i u m weii;lit UP t o JS.'IO; hcst ewrs arnuni! Sl.7ri; m i x e d fat and tcedlnp: l a m h s to dealers S7.CO'.j a.no. SIOJ'X - I T V M V K K T O C K SIOUX CITY. Fell. 23. (.11--United Slatcj i l ? p n r t m r t i L f.f nj;rlci]lture-- 'ATTI.H 3,,-iOO; calves 20f); l«Mf steers m! yearljny.s dra^k-y. few better «rade:; iveak; mrist bills sbarply lower; f e w she slock weak to 2r.c lower: b u l b and vealcra llltle changed: jitockers aiul feeders su-iiree slemly tn weak: n«nil LOHo Ih. vearllnsa ?S.2r». s n i n n liel.l h i c b e r ; b u l k steers and yearlings n a l e a h l e nrouucl S7.001fH.OO; short fed lieifer.i S7.00 ijnwu: ejlrly laitlc cum J3.75V 4 . T j O : practical v e a l n r I n p .Sil.riO' b u l k m e d i u m bulls M . 9 0 ' r f j 2 0 - odd lots 1111 to ?7.. r .O. ' H«(JS 13.COO; incimliiu; -100 billed t h r u sl'uv. s t e a d y to s f n i n n for t n o - l O d Ih. b u t - t-burs: o t h e r i:lns:i.'.i a r o u n r l s l e a d y ; luilk 100-ICO lb. weights Sii.-. r 'i fi.Ud; praclleal lop J7.00; c.tlfi'inc l"i, .157.10; 200-2.M )l(. avi-rai.-e.s m o s t l y 50, rijv;, (,.80; 210-2RO Ib weights -;fi.2r.''!r,,fiO; 2!lll pounds up S H O O " . / 0.1,',; packliiK sows 55.25 ',, r,.(ir,; slock pips .Tcarcn. sa[ealli Sfi.Tn down. S l l i : i : i ' TO.OltO, o p e n l t i K aboul steady t - shlpners; two i|iiu|li« around !I2 lb. fed ivuolcd lambs S3.3r,; pucker:! t a l k l n i i Imi !ndlcalln.-i..i l l t l l e i-lutnKi'l fnr n t h r r das' f e w early 1!ds S7.7ti f n r cb'.ire f I lambs. Representative Sales snlen as selected by the ' l / n l t e d st'ai p r i r t m i - n t of a g r i c u l t u r e SHI:I:P N a t i v e . L a u i h s -- !·,! \ \ ' c . s t e r n s - - i.oo so n--.' K.'M 3n.-, M .s.s^ ion or ltd i"o 70 K!i; ;i Kr, U S 1 111) 220 50 2 E IISH I 2 H 7 " lout 1 1 1 2 K11S XI 1 . T.% H , -1 1 1 S.i'fl K. ir, K.OII 7.00 f A T T l . E :r,s If' jn.iii) ···:. n.^r, -' .s ?r, 1(1 f t r | f ( r i i \ V ' R.rin 10 7 '{' '!' T.'M» 10 r..rpfi T i . f ' O llllf. HO Kv.'es -IDT ti.f.'l 87 r,.sr 74 n,sr, :',i l . i K l i t n.w -7 SI I "M II 17 r^i:t imn isr, !7=t IB? 1 !:; i ; H 112 t j n o t i i t i o n s r i i r n l s l i c t l hy M'oif U r n s HOH r i f l h siri-i'l s i i i i l l H V f s l Ilorso hki(!s .^] f'urnd iicei h i f t o w .':' Clrorn hocf l i i c l n s '1 ' Market Notes BY TICKER TAVE Ilnllfali intoro-sts wro stLH In control nf he stficlc m u r l i e t KuliiMay. and In one nt hu moat active seu.ilona since last June, F I:PH were markftil up to a new "hl^h cc 4h« ivnincnt. A t i L h t y of tho mnrket to tor Re ihcnd \ v l l l i u i L t uny Jmportftnt actlmck Is n u v c t r l l n K a Komi mnny of t h o beara to HB bull sfclp. who, while not entirely con- inciMl t h n t the steady rlnc Is J u s t i f i e d , nro oninienolnK to admit, t h n t tho performance f I ho m n r k e t lias been rather coru'lncliiK- Tim construcUvc rorcoa foci the advatice, v t i l r h has n m m m t c r l to ahout 15 per cent from the Di-ccmYicr low, has been J u s t i f i e d iy t h e snlct-out coniltllon of the market, not 0 say a n y t h i n g about t h e abundance or n o n c y avnUablc nt low rates. It ban been he f u f l u r c of Ijiialncsri to show n n y lmprov«- nent lo apfmk of Hint hag mivlo tho hpnra sltciiMcnl of the advance, init It Is becotnlnR n c r o a s I n R l y cvltlent Unit the m a r k e t IB looting f u r t h e r nhenil t h a n t h » Immediate fxiture, ,vh[ch practically everyone Knows will wlt- less no Import iinl r.hniinc In the c u r r e n t rend o f corpora lo pro f i t a, SKASONAI, l . M I ' K O V K M K N T IS C O N T I N U I N G W h L l u Febninry Iins ahown no fipcctflculrvr nlns In hnfllnea.'j a c t i v i t y , t h e -seasonal Jm- rovcments in steel, building, and car lorul- IKK. and the s t r e n K t h e n l n c of commodity nnd stock prices must lie regarded as fnvor- ahtc nmens. January flKUrcs on e m p l o y m e n t nnd foreign trade wcn : not cnconrnRlnR, but ·ales of chain and d e p a r t m e n t stores, find -'instruction a c t i v i t y o f f e r e d compensation. 1 !. The Business Week index of penornl business activity for t h e second week of Fcbru- iry t u r n e d upward M L p h U y lo 7S.fi per cent r n n r m n l analn-st the revised finite or 77,S pL-r cent Hie precctling week and 00.fi per :c.-!il a year HRO. jir-:couns or SAM:S snow riiAxru; nnsiri.TS IleccirdH of January salcH hy chain utoroR and m a i l order houses Indicate the public H laUlnt; full advantage of present .low prices. Is continuing t h e Iniyins movement that Dallied ro mucli I m p c t u B thru the holiday season, But the reports allow some r a t h e r s t a r t l i n g Ircndn. The :t5 dm in sloro companies with monthly sales i i f ovnr Sl.OQn.OOO H h n w total Hales of $lB'2,ni)o,OfliJ, jignlnat 5l88,00tl,0{][) In .liiniinry, 10'iO. a dccrennfi of U.02 per cent from 10HO, hnL sin Increase of 7 per cunt \VA K NS A f J AIN ST WAfir. U K D U C T I O N S Wav:c rnrhiLllons now as an aid to cuon- omlc rccovf-ry \vmild bo \msound, and, likely to result 1n f u r t h e r unbalancing commodity prlctiH. t:io Rualness Ob-icrvar, the monthly rnvlev,- of tho Porcman-Stale National bank of ChlcaKi. warns in itfl current laauo. Price ducJIni'H have acrvcd in a measure lo rr.slorr! purchasing power, the Observer N f u t c n , bttt c u r t a i l m e n t or wapes would have an u n f a v o r a b l e reaction on "the now fairly si a MM zed c o m m o d i t y price market." Thus 1 lie p u b l i c a t i o n polnls out that cully f u r - ther dolny in I lie lon^ awalled--rclurn Lo n o r m a l business conditions would rcrmll. M A N V C O M I ' A N I K S HIlOlV )ti;.SlNI^S GAIN' Hualncji.s p r o f i t s elropprd 3^.2 per cent under the weight of tlio 103H deprwHlon to t h e Inwttxt ICVCIK or rercnt. yeara. Thl.i is t h e f i n d i n g of compilations hy The H u s l n n r s Woctt covering 002 A m e r i c a n and C a n a d i a n companies which earncl a net of 52,30-1,019.- fi70. Kroin t i l l s v/cr-st dnclln; In a dccndo resuHs the. f a i l u t e record, tlie acramblo Irt cut C'.sls. H u t InislnL'BS put up ri nitich stronger nnrl rntiru .sucvcf.sfiit fl^hl. r i K a f n a t dc]rp«rtJort llinn (t cenenilly reall/es, I-'or 108 compdn- ' K. or JS per -ent of t t i o n e for w h i c h rc- . iris aro avallahlc, showud b e l t n r uarnlnsa In IJ1HO than I h e hnoni year 1029. "Married Life" Not Blames Wives' ''Nerves" '· "Wc.iknerves,"saula NcwYorkdoc- tor recently, "in my estimation wrccld more happily married lives tlian any oLlu-r aujsc." _ liesklca making the sweetest disposition sour and irritable, nervousness is a tcrntjte dram on your vit;il farces--it snpsyotir yoiHii and your strength and dulls your beauty. What; a difference! from tltc bright-eyed, vibrant girl he] married. No wonder married lUc seems! unbearable! | f i u t y o u em get rid of your ncrvou: ness--speedily too--and become the steady-nerved, raH Ian t woman you once wore. Try the effect of Tanlac after mealsnntl before going to bed, and i( it doesn't soon make a new woman of you --doesn't rid you of that tired, strained feeling--go back and get your money. Go to your dnigfjist now and get a IxUUc of Tanlac. Millions of folks have started b a c k o n the road to youth. licalUi and happiness with this world tatnous tonic and there is no reason why you, too, can't begin today to rebuild your worn-out tissues and revitalize your cnt ire system. m J one day Take the recognized s t a n d a r d r e m e d y Laxative Tablets

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