The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 24, 1934 · Page 14
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March 24, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

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Saturday, March 24, 1934
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FOURTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 24 1934 KANSAS BLAZER AT BUTLER RUN Will Meet College Milers in Feature Event of Relay Program in Indiana. INDIANAPOLIS, March 24. (39 ---Glenn Cunningham of Kansas, running: the mile for the first time since he set his indoor record of 4:08.4 a week ago, was to engage Raymond Sears of Butler and several other college milers in the feature event of the second annual Butler university indoor relays. The race tops a program of dashes, hurdles, field events and relay races that has drawn 375 athletes representing 34 colleges and universities and comprising the finest track talent in the middle west. Cunningham also will .run with, the Kansas mile relay team. Other individual stars in tonight's events include Charles Horn- Bostel and Ivan Fuqua, Indiana university runners who will do' their 'iron man' stunt in various relays; Willis Ward, the versatile Michigan Negro sprinter, hurdler and jumper; Randall Herman of Carleton college who may prove the-class of the 60 yard dash since Ralph Metcalfe is injured and unable to compete, and Heye Lambertus, Nebraska hurdler. PRESS BOX (Continued from Sports paie) tire of the new association Is to professionalize the sport. * # * "If there was any one sentiment more pronounced than all others," said Mr. Barnes in referring to the Chicago meeting, "it was that softball should be saved for the ama- .teur. * * . * " "Let's don't make the game so fast that we'll eliminate the middle-aged player,' was a thought expressed numerous times. And we came home to find that the very thing we didn't want done Is the main objective of the organization which grew out of our meeting." . - * * * In a, letter to Fred C. Mains of Newton, director appointed for Iowa .by Philip G. Rosier, national president of the Softball association, Mr. Barnes referred to the financial aspects of the organization work as "a pretty nice racket." * * * "We are going ahead and do our best In our little community to keep this game just like It has been for the past few years, without commercializing or professionalizing the game," lie concluded In his letter to the may enroll by contacting the American Legion post in their community, or grouping together 15 boys of their own and telling the American Legion post they want to play baseball. J .'.-- - Jtewton ^ Whether the thing that is being 3 ' done is right or wrong doesn't eliminate the fact that it- is being done ' without authority from the meeting out of which the association was born. * * * Some pretty careful consideration of the whole situation suggests itself. The future of a game which has brought exercise and recreation to thon- : sands in the past few years may be in the balance. NEWSPAPERS WILL BACK LEGION BALL " (Continued from Sports Page) been decided, the six winners will compete in an eastern sectional and western sectional to determine the , two representative teams that will i meet in the junior world series the first of September. ' ; 500,000 Will Flay. j Mr. Gook said American Legion junior baseball was inaugurated in 1926 with 75,000 boys participating. "It has each year continued to attract a great number of American youth and with the plan of promo^' tion this year, an excess of 500,000 'boys should be playing," he continued. "The American Legion is not primarily interested in: this activity to make great baseball players of the boys, worthy as that profession may be and pleased as we might be in seeing . a boy become proficient in baseball. Our interest is in the good sportsmanship training they receive while playing the game. Baseball is a laboratory of good citizenship. It is there the boy is taught to observe rules, co-operate with his teammates, become democratic, and learn 'the many fine principles that go toward making a good citizen." Athletic Officer Supervises. The details of the competition whereby the championship of a town, county or city is determined, then finally the state, are under the supervision of the state athletic officer of the Legion. The higher com- 1 petition, following the state tourna- i orient, is conducted by the national organization of the Legion. Announcements of various cities and dates for the tournaments will be made soon. All boys desiring to play baseball JNO. F. CLARK CO. Chicago - "ew Tork - New Orleans 325 I. O. F. Bldg. Fhones 845-SiG A. B. HEMJllCKSOy, Brooch Mgr. MEMBERS New York Stock Exchange New York Coffee £ Sugar Exchange New York Produce Exchange New York Cord Exchange (Associate) New Yorfc Mercantile Exchange New York Cotton Exchange , Chicago Stock Exchange Chicago BoftTfi of Trade Chicago Curb Exchange Ass'n. Chicago Mercantile Exchange Commodity Exchange, Inc. New Orleans Cotton Exchange BETSY ROSS AT TOP OF LEAGUE (Continued from sports pave) Life, with 3,039, and Budweiser, with 2,877. The Northern Oilers came close to the top mark when they rolled 3,015 Friday night Ted Collotpn of the Globe-Gazette was high with 256 for single and 644 for three games. R. N. Johnson of the Goodyears was next for the series with 604, in the only pair of 600's rolled. Three 1,000's and seventeen 200's were .bowled. The Oilers got two 1,000'8 and the Goodyears one. A special match was carded for Saturday night at 8:30 when the Mentz cafe team, Faribault, Minn., league champions of last season, was listed to meet the .Fireside Fuels. GLOBE-GAZETTE Players-- 1ft Snd 3rd Tot. AT. B. Diuold 113 201 196 369 190 W. MeCauley . 186 209 114 488 163 B. Powell 212 142 170 121 113 T. Colloton ... 256 200 188 641 2)3 L. Carle 115 181 176 442 147 Actual Fins . 921 903 843 2687 889 ·Handicap . . . 53 63 03 139 03 Total Pins . . 9 7 4 906 896 1826 BUDWEISER lit 2nd 3rd JPtayem-- F. O'Nell 153 L. G. Nenuncrs 187 T. A. Bnrke .. 178 R. E. FllHiyson 173 M. Boshfelu .. 232 150 142 171 16 188 136 146 130 439 544 464 461 533 Actual Pins . 923 749 769 2441 814 Handicap ... 32 32 32 96 32 Total Fins .. 935 781 801 2937 846 JOE DANIELS GOODVEARS Players-- 1st K. A. Thelsen. 199 P. Robinson .. 213 G. Kolb 196 C. Whitney ... 171 R. If. Johnson. 204 Actual Pins . 977 933 Handicap ... 29 25 2nd 3rd Tot. Av. 192 168 559 188 183 136 532 144 154 179 523 174 190 146 507 169 224 176 604 201 801 2735 28 78 Total Pins ..1002 918 830 2810 WAGNEK COAL COMPANY Players-- 1st 2nd 3rd Tot. 1. Forge ..... 167 F. Wiener :... 134 R. Lndwlt: ---- 127 A. Statelier* . 177 160 163 191 148 B. Youngerman 183 144 Actual Pins . 718 804 Handicap ... 100 100 178 494 144 440 188 003 149 474 131 438 780 2372 100 300 SMALL HOG MARKET STEADY WITH FRIDAY WHEAT HITS NEW HIGH FOR WEEK C l o s e s Unsettled, Quoted Major Fraction Higher in Price. CHICAGO, March 24. UP)--Wheat late today scored a maximum upturn of a cent a bushel and reached a new high price level for the week. Prospective adjusting of the auto strike was taken as a favorable sign by grain traders, but did not greatly enlarge speculative interest. A majority of operators continued to await developments, including evidence of how the new national grain exchange code, would affect the wheat market. Wheat closed unsettled, 1^-% above yesterday's finish, May 87%%, July 87%-%; corn unchanged to % higher, May 50%-%, July 52%%; oats %-% advanced and provisions unchanged to a rise of 10 cents. Total tins .. 878 904 890 S672 891 -NORTHERN OILERS Players-- l»t 2nd 3rd Tot. Av. H. Punch 183 183 198 564 188 H. Matter 173 213 189 575 192 T. Field 184 194 165 043 181 A. Sondercaard 180 186 221 087 19« F. Duncan 167 168 192 527 176 Actual Fins . 887 Handicap ... 73 944 73 905 73 2796 219 Av. 177 150 176 181 157 S42 55 839 993 838 2090 897 Tola! Pins .. 960 1017 1038 3013 LTONS CLEANERS Players-- 1st 2nd 3rd Tot. W. R. Lyons .. 162 232 131 831 R. Lyons 148 157 145 400 B. Hogan 179 189 161 529 O. Bern 135 212 196 543 C. 51. Lyons .. 180 148 144 472 Actual Pins . 804 938 783 2525 Handicap ... 85 55 35 lea BETSY SOBS BREAD Players-- 1st 2nd Ed Shannon .. 189 112 T. Humphrey . 173 172 G. Kratovll ... 158 V. Morphew ... 212 T. Berry 183 223 131 173 3rd 196 178 204 174 194 837 023 085 S17 85: 180 174 195 172 184 911 39 Total Pins .. 956 910 985 2851 950 A. M. SCHANKE AND COMPANY Players-- 1st 2nd 3rd Tot Av. 510 481 Actual Pins . 917 871 946 2734 Handicap ... 39 39 39 117 W. Sheka 138 C. Snook 198 L. Lanon 139 D. Molter 169 R. RadcUtfe . 135 150 135 121 138 165 - - 170 148 481 160 133 393 131 140 447 149 179 499 166 Actual Fins . 199 709 Handicap . . . 103 103 822 2330 103 309 Total flat .. 902 812 925 2633 880 SOX PUT FAITH IN NEW HITTERS (Continued from Sports Page) there's big George Earnshaw, formerly of the Athletics. The outstanding youngsters in the mound corps are Lee Stine from San Francisco; Leslie Tietje who came up from the Texas league; John Pomorski from Montreal, and Phil Gallivan, Buffalo. Of those who finished 1933 with the pale hose are Ted Lyons, Sam Jones, Whitlow Wyatt, Ed Durham and Milton Gaston, but nowhere in that flock is a portsider. Catching Troubles. Behind the plate Fonseca has his troubles, although Harold (Muddy) Ruel, recently acquired, may serve as the steadying influence for, the trio of John Pasek. from Detroit; Mervin Shea, St. Louis and Morgan Snyder, a 'youngster from Topeka, Kans., of the western league. Inability of George "Mule" Haas to get into condition added to Fonseca's worries, for the former athletic star was forced to leave Spring Camp and go to Arkansas to undergo treatment for rheumatism. JNO. F. CLARK AND CO. MARKET INFORMATION 325 1. O. F. Bldg. Phone 845 March 24.-Prices were moderately higher ID quiet week-end trading. Sentiment generally appeared milch Improved after advices from Washington stated that it appears likely that major labor disputes wiil be settled by the administration, A strengthening tone in commodity markets reflected brighter sentiment. A cautious note, however, is apparent In trading quarters with the immediate outlook somewhat clouded by the class of extremely complex forces at Washington. Business confidence has received a severe shock from the acute labor crisis which threatens to disturb Industrial relations. A pause in the upward trend of the steel industry is apparent and is generaliy attributed to growing caution on the part of Industry resulting from labor conditions. On the probability that a general strike In the automobile plants will be averted at this time sentiment has been strengthened regarding the markets early outlook. It Is noteworthy that last word has not been said ID the stock exchange control bill. MasonCityCrain MASON Cn'Y, March 24.. Barley 30-45C No. 2 yellow old shelled com...36c No. 3 yellow new shelled corn.. .35c No. 3 yellow ear corn 32c White oats, No. 3, SO IDS, or better 26c People in the Bible belt have one advantage. They know where to find a treasured recipe or pattern.--Cedar Biipids-Gazettc. CHICAGO CASH GRAIN. CHICAGO, March 24. UV-Wheat, No. 1 hard 89%c; No. 2 hard 89c; corn, No. 2 mixed 49%c;' No. 3 mixed 49c; No. 2 yel- OW 49 : Ji(5'50c; No. 3 yellow 4 9 @ % c ; No. 4 yellow 48%c; No, 6 yellow 47c; No. 2 ·white 51%@52c; oM corn, No. 2 mixed 50c; No. 2 yellow 50%c; (lake billing, No. 2 white old 52^c); oats, No. 2 white 35iic; No.'3 white 35%c; No. 4 white 33}i no rye; barley 483t)80c: timothy seed 7.35 cwt.; clover seed S1KB13 cwt. Lard, tierces, $6.27; loose lard 56.25; nel- lies $8. WHEAT-May July Sept CORN-May July Sept OATS-May July Sept RYE-May July Sept BARLEY-May July , Sept LARD-May July Sept BS1MES-- May July SATURDAY GRAHf CLOSE. CHICAGO, March 24. High 8854 88 387i 30H 525J, DiK Low .87% .87% .33;; .3454 .60 .61 Close .87% .87% .SS% .34 .3154 .3414 .47% .48% .00 6.42 6.47 6.67 SATCBDAY GRAIN CLOSE CHICAGO, March 24. May July sept CORN-May July Sept. OATS-May July S*pt BYE-May July Sept BARLEY-May July Sept LARD-Hay July SepL BELLIES-May July Open Today . .87% . .87% . .88S Close Close Yesterday Year Ago .87 !4 .52% .87VJ " .52% .88V4 -53S .5054 .5254 .54 « .33 =; .3454 .34% .60 .81 6.32 6.37 6.60 7.95 8.25 .29 .3054 .32% .18-a .19 .19 S .38% 4.47 4.55 4.67 4.97 5.02 MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN MINNEAPOLIS. March 24. (Jl--Wheat-116 cars, 220 a year ago; 54 to 154 cents higher. Cash--No. 1 northern, 87% to 89S; No. 1 dark northern, 15 per cent protein, 87% to SOS; 1* per cent protein, 8754 to 9054: 13 per cent protein.' 87% to 9054; 12 per cent protein, 87?S to 90%; No. 1 dark hard Montana, li per cent protein, 8754 to 8954; to arrive, 8754 to 89%; No. 1 amber durum, $1.12% to 51.1854; No. 2 amber durum, 51.115i to $1.1754; No. 1 red durum, 8754 to 89%; May. 84S; July, 84%; Sept., 845S. Com--No. 3 yellow, 43. Oati--No. 3 white, 32S to 32T». . KANSAS CITY GRAIN KANSAS CITY, March 24. (.Fl--Wheat, 98 cars; ^ to % cent up; No. 2 dark hard, S45i; No. 3, 8654; No. 2 hard", 81% to 8451; No. 3, 8194 to 8354; No. 2 red, 8354; No. 3 nominal. 81% to 85. Corn--29 cars: unchanged to 54 cent up; No. 2 white, 4654 to 47: No. 3, 4654: No. 2 yellow, 46: No. 3 ' nominal, 4554 to 4554; No. 2 mixed, 46; No. 3 nominal, 4454 to 5%. Oats--1 car; tone unchanged; No. 2 white nominal, 3354 to 34; No. 3 nominal, 33 to 33%. OMA11A GRAIN OMAHA, March 24. (/T)--Wheat, dark hard, No. 3. 81; hard No. 2, 81 to 82; No. 3, 8054 to 8154 mixed No. 5, 75. Corn--White No. 1, 4454; mixed No. 2, 40. Oats--No trading reported. MINNEAPOLIS FLOUR. MINNEAPOLIS. March 24. Ul--Flour unchanged; shipments 25.8S2; pure bran $21@ 21.50; standard'middlings S19®19.50. Miscellaneous POTATO MARKET CHICAGO. March 24. LW-- (U. S. department of agriculture--Potatoes, 138; on track, 327; total U. S. shipments, 832; old stock, steady, supplies moderate, demand, trading rather slow; sacker a cwt., . S. No. 1, Wisconsin round whites, 51.30 to $1,40. occasional fine quality higher; unclassified, 41.20; Idaho russets, $1.67% to $1.75, mostly around 51.70; combination grade, $1.55 to 51-60; Colorado McClurcs, $1.60 to 51.70; poor color, 51.50 to $1.55; new stock firm, supplies rather light, demand and trading moderate. Florida, bu. crates, Bliss Triumphs. $2. Produice MASON Cirr, March 24.- C'ash quotations DJ E. G. Hone Eggs (current receipts) I3c Heavy hens, 4% Ibs. and over ..10c Light hens 6c Springs (heavy breeds)........lOc Springs (Leghorn breeds). ......So Stags 6c Old cocks (heavy) 5c Ducks 7c Geese 6c Turkeys, No. 1 13c Merchantl QuoUtieo* Eggs, cash 13-14c* Ejjfgs, in trade 15-16C* Butter, Plymouth 31c Butter, Clear Lake 29c Butter, State Brand 31c 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. NEW I'OHK SUGAR NEW YORK, March 24. (.T)--Raw sugar declined 2 points today for duty frees. Futures showed net gains of 1 to 3 points. Kefined-unchanged at $4.50 for fine gran- u!ated. Senator Copeland thinks that the laws proposed in congress would "go a long way toward the control of crime." They had better, because there is a long way to go.--Indianapolis News. FCIUBES. CHICAGO, March 25. tiPI--Egs futures closed: Storage packed firsts, March 17y H c; April 18Hc; refrigerator standards, October 1B?,C. Butter futurest storage standards, March 21-C; November 23*lc; fresh standards, June 22}ac. No potato futures. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO. March 24. JF\--Butter. 5.831, weak; creamery specials (93 score), 23Vi to 24; extra (92j, 23: extra firsts (90-91). 22% to 22«; firsts (88-89), 21% to 22; seconds (86-87), 21; standards (90 centralized carlots), 23. Eggs--27,116. weak; extra firsts, cars, 17%, local, 17/i; fresh graded firsts, cars, 17Si, local, 1694; current receipts, 16%'. NEW YOHK FODLXRT. NEW YORK, March 24. (.B--Dressed poultry steady to firm, unchanged. Live poultry outlook firmer. Broilers, express 22@25c: turkeys, freight unquoted; other freight and express unchanged. NEW YORK PRODUCE NEW YORK, March 24.c;p--Eggs--29,- 964, steady; mixed colors unchanged. Butter--4,557. weak: creamery higher than extra, 24% to 25%: extra (92 score), 24 to 24K: first (87-91 scores), 23% to 24: seconds unquoted; centralized (90 score), 23%. CHICAGO POULTRY CHICAGO, March 24. up)--Poultry, live,-7 trucks, bens firm, balance steady; hens, 15; Leghorn bens, 12%; Rock broilers, 25 to 26^, colored. 25; Leghorn, 22, barenacks, 21; Rock springs, 17 to 19; colored. 17; Leghorn chickens, 12; roosters, 10; turkeys, 12 to 22; ducks, 14 to 18; geese, 12. HIDES, WOOL Quotations Furnished by Wolf Bros., Inc., 308 Fifth Street Southwest. HIDES Horsehides ?1.75 Cured eef hides 5%c Green beef hides 4c WOOL No. 1 clean bright ...24c Ib. Semibright 23c !b. Rejects 19c Ib. WOOL MARKET. BOSTON, March U. (.5V--U. S. department of agriculture-Very little demand was received ta the Boston -wool market during the past week. Unsettled labor conditions in several large industries added weight to the effect of ·weeks of slow trade In bringing pressure on wool prices. Considerable resistance to price pressure, however, was encountered In many wool houses. Slight concessions -were sometimes granted on odds and ends, hut sizable holdings were quoted mostly unchanged Irom the previous week. Nagurski to Be Here on Armory Exhibit of Thursday, Says Kelly "Bronko" Nagurski, fromer Ail- American football player, will headline nest Thursday night's wrestling card at the local armory, Promoter Joe Kelly has announced. Nagurski returned from the west coast a few months ago, where he played two games with the Chicago Bears. Promoter Kelly will pit him against "Gentleman" Jack Hader of Kansas City, Mo., in a one hour bout. The Nagurski-Hader main event will be supported by two preliminaries of 30 minutes each. The sec- end bout will bring together Earl Wampler, the Scranton "rabbit- puncher," who last Thursday.night defeated Mike Nazarin in 32 minutes of a one hour main event, and Andy Moeri, Norwegian heavyweight from Fergus Falls, Minn. In the first bout Babe Camera, Dea Moines Italian heavyweight, will tangle with Frank Topas, the Bulgarian Lion, who is from Minneapolis. 1 Killed and Dozen Injured When Bus Overturns in Hills YUMA, Ariz., March 24. UP)--One person was reported killed and at least 12 injured today when an eastbound transcontinental motor bus overturned in the sandhills of California, 18 miles west of here. There were reported to be 28 passengers in the bus which left Los Angeles yesterday. Elma Basketball Players Guests at School Dinner ELMA, March 24.--Told to assemble at the gymnasium at 6:30 Thursday evening, the Elma high school basketball players were guests at a surprise dinner. Herman Diekmann, local instructor, and Frank Elwood, '33, and manager of the team this year, were also guests of the evening. After the meal, each of the boys gave an impromptu speech, with W. H. Tate, coach, acting as toastmaster. The mothers of the boys prepared the meal and served it. The banquet was a recognition for the five lettermen who are graduating in June--Capt. Valden Frank, Ed Schroeder, Wilbur Weers, Harold and ALL BUT 500 ON DIRECT BILLING Top Stands at $4.55 With Bulk Selling From $4 to $4.50. CHICAGO, March 24. (JB--The hog market today was a thin affair with prices generally steady with Friday. The top stood at $4.55 with the bulk selling from $4 to $4.50. Packers took the run, except for 500 head, on direct billing, and small killers and shippers did all the trading reported. The market was about unchanged with last week. Cattle were nominally steady with all better grade steers and yearlings 15 to 25 cents higher'than a week ago. The week's top of $7.65, paid for medium weight steers and long yearlings, was the highest here since late in 1932. Sheep were also nominally steady. Most of the decline suffered early was recovered late with the late top at $9.35. The week's bulk trading was at J9.00 to $9.35. Hog Markets Mason City Livestock MASON CITY, March 21,-- Steady to 5 cents higher. Best sorted lights 200-240 $3.80 Best medium weight butchers 240-260 $3.80 Best heavy butchers 260-300 $3.70 Best prime heavy butchers ,. 300-350 S3.GO Best packing sows, smooth .. 300-350 13.10 Best heavy sows, smooth .. 350-400 53.00 Best big heavy sows, smooth 4SO-500 $2.80 Light lights, fair to good, (140, 160, 180) 52.50, $3.00, $3.30 CAULK Choice young steers .. 800-1,000 J4.73-5.30 Medium to good yearling steers 900-1.000 $3.75-4 % Choice com fed steers 1,000-1,200 51.50-5.25 Medium to good corn fed steers 1,000-1,200 S3.73-4.50 Low grade steers .. Fair heifers Good helfera Choice to prime heifers 600-800 Butchers cows, fair to good ....52.00-2.50 Good to choice cows S2.50-2.75 Choice to prime cows $2.75-3.00 Inferior canners 75-1.00 Fair to good cauners $1.25-1.50 Good cutter cows 51.50-2.00 Common to fair bulls 51.75-2.25 Fair to good heavy bulls 52.00-2.25 Good to choice bulls $2.25-2.75 Good to choice calves, 130-190 $5.50-6.00 Medium to good calves, 130-180 $1.50-5.50 Inferior and common calves ... .$3.00 down LAMBS Choice lambs 70-90 $7.75-8.25 Medium to good lambs ... 70-90 56.75-7.75 Buck lambs $1 under grade. Quotations subject to market fluctuations. S/2.50-3.0 GQO-800 $2.75-3.50 600-800 $3.50-4,00 $4.00-4. 50 CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO, Match 24. UP)--CATTLE--1QO; compared with, Friday of last week, all grades weighty steers and strictly good and choice long yearlings and light steers, 15 to 25 cents higher; lower grade light steers unevenly steady to 25 cents lower; half fat stackers and feeders, 25 cents lower; demand switching to thin kinds suitable lor grazing purposes; all weighty heifers along with better grade fat cows about steady; lower grade fat cows and cutters, 10 to IS cents lower; bulls steady; vealers 50 to 75 cents higher; largely steer run; killing qual- ty plainer; heavy steers scarcer; extreme :op long yearlings and medium weight steers $7.65; all heavies selling on parity with comparable grade yearlings; bulk heavy steers. $5.75 to $6.75; 1514 Ibs.. $.6.75, new high on crop; prime 1636 Ibs., $6.25; week's :op at $7.65, new high since late in 1932. HOGS--5,000, including 4,500 direct; fully steady with Friday; 190-240 Ibs.. $4.45 to 54.55; 250-365 Ibs., $4 to $4.50; packing sows, 53.40 to $3.60; shippers took 500; es- Imated holdover 1,000; compared with waek ago the market was practically steady; lacking sows, 10 to 15 cents lower; light Ight, good, and choice, 140-160 Ibs., $3.50 o $4.35; light weight 160-200 Ibs., $4 to $4.50; medium weight 200-250 Ibs., $4.40 o $4.55; heavy weight 250-350 Ibs., $1.15 o $4.50; packing sows medium acd good, 275-550 Ibs., 53.25 to $3.75; pigs, good and choice, 100-130 Ibs., $2.50 to $3.50. SHEEP--*,000; for week ending Friday, i2 doubles from feeding stations, 5,900 direct; compared with Friday of last week: Tat Iambs weak to 15 cents lower; sheep teady; bulk of week's lamb losses regained at close; late top. $9.35; week's practical op, $9.50; bulk good ta choice lambs this week, $9 to §9.35, including most repre- entatlve weights 100 Ibs. downward; fed illpped Iambs, $7.15 to $7.50; mostly scal- ng 82-99 Ibs., fall shorn upward to $8 to ;8.io or above; top fed -western ewes, $5.75; bulk good to choice natives, $5' to 55.50; "eedlng lambs absent; week's Iamb run In- :luded first Californias of season on direct- lining. Hog prices at midwest markets Saturday WATERLOO--Prime hogs. 180-200 Iba. $3.45 to S3.75: 200-260 Ibs.. $3.55 to $3.35 200-300 Ibs., 53.45 to S3.75; 300-325 lb». $3.35 to $3.85; 325-350 Ibs., $3.30 to $3.60 good packeds, 53 to $3.15. CEDAR RAPIDS--Corn and hogs un. changed. OTTUMWA--Steady to 5 cents higher. 140-160 Ibs.. $2.40; 160-180 lb»., $3.40; 180200 Ibs., $3.85; 200-240 Ibs.. $3.95: 240-260 Ibs.. $3.95; 260-280 Ibs.. $3.85; 280-310 Ibs. $3.75; 310-350 Ibs.. $3.60; over 350 Ibs. $3.20 to $3.30; packers under 350 Ibs.. 53 to $3.30; packers, 350 to 450 Ibs.. $2.90 to $3.20; packers over 500 Ibs., $2.70 to 53 thin packers and pigs priced at killing values. I)ES SJOINES--Steady; 120 to 160 Ibs. 52 S3; 160 to 300 Ibs. S3S3.85; 300 to 400 Ibs. 53.25®3.60; good packers $2.75®3.10. AUSTIN--Choice light lights, 140-160 Ibs. $3.05; choice lights. 160-180 Ibs., 53.40 choice medium, 180-200, 200-220, 220-250 Ibs., $3.80; choice heavy butchers, 250-2KO Ibs., $3.75; 290-350 Ibs.. $3.60; 350 Ibs. and up, $3.40; choice packers. 275-350 Ibs.. 53.15; 350-425, Ibs., $3.05; 425-530 Ibs., 530 Ibs. and up, $2.90. COMBINED HOG RECEIPTS. DES MOINES, March 24. {/TV--U. S. department of agriculture-Combined hog receipts at 22 concentration yards arid 7 packing plants located In Interior Iowa and soutreni Minnesota for the 24 hour period ended at 8 a. m. today were 13,300 compared with 25,900 a week ago and 22,700 a year ago. Fairly active, steady to 5c higher than Friday; all Indications point to a light weekend movement. Quotations follow: Light lights 140 to 160 Ibs., good and choice $2.83^3.70; light weights 160 to 180 Ibs. $3.30^3.95; 180 to 200 Ibs. $3.T5[?4.1Q; medium weights 200 to 220 Ibs. $3.80@4.10; 220 to 250 Ibs. $3.80® 4,10; heavy weights 250 to 290 Ibs. $3.70® 4.10; 290 to 350 Iba. $3.50@3.95; packing sows 275 to 350 Ibs., good, $3.10@3.50; 350 to 425 Ibs. $2.90@3.40; 425 to 550 Ibs. $2.S5 strong; stockers and feeders steady to 25c higher; tops for the week: Medium weight sterers $6.75; light weights $6.50; heavies $6.40; load lot fed heifers $5.85; fat cows $4; bulls $3.25; yearling feeders $5.60; week's bulk: All steer and yearlings $4.50@ 6.25; heifers $3.75^5.85; beef cows $2.75if( 3.50; cutters and low cutters $1.75®2.50; stocker and feeder steers $3ijp4.7r; calves 200; top for the week $7; good and choice $5,50(5-7. HOGS 1,000; fairly active, mostly steady; desirable 170 to 240 Ibs. largely $4 to all interests; top $4; medium grades of these weights mostly $3.50fi?3.75; better 260 to 350 Ibs. largely $3.50@3.80; better light lights $3-25(yt3-75; slaughter piga $2.50® 2.75 or better; bulk packing sows $3.05$? 3.30; average cost Friday $3.79; weight 208. SHEEP 100; compared with Friday of last week all classes largely steady; week's top fed lambs $8-85; Friday's bulk good to choice lambs 58-505T8.85: common and medium $6.50'ffS; fat native ewes $4@5.25; good and choice genuine spring lambs S10® 11. OMAHA LIVESTOCK. OMAHA, March 24. (.TV--U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE 125; calves none: compared with last Friday: Fed steers and yearlings and heifers steady to 25C higher; cows strong to mostly 25c higher; bulls and vealers steady; stockers and feeders fully steady; bulks for the week, fed steers and yearlings $4.75© R.50- weighty steers $6.35; medium weights S7; heifers $4.50S?5.25; few loads $5.35^ 5.85; beef cows $2.75(53.75; small, lots $4® 4.50; cutter grades $1.75 @ 2.50; medium bulls $2.75(^2-90: practical top vealers 56, odd head, Jft-30; stockers and feeders $4.50® 5.50; few loads light stackers s$5.75@6.15; stock calves $6-35. HOGS 1,500; slew, steady to 15c lower than Friday, as much as 25c lower than the high time; desirable 180 to 300 Us. $3-60$* 3.75; top $3.85; medium grades and weightier butchers down to 53.25; few good 140 to 180 Ibs. S3(?i'3.60; other classes scarce; odd sows $3®3.15; shippers bought 400; estimated holdover 1.000; average cost Friday $3.63; weight 244. SHEEP 2,500; run Includes eight cars direct, balance fed wooled lambs bought to arrive average 98 Ibs. at $8.85; compared v/Ith last Friday, lambs weaK to I0-15c lower; other classes steady; closing bulks, led ·wooled lambs SS.85iG8.90; quotable top 59; fed clipped lambs $7-15«? 7.35; good and choice ewes S4@5.50; week's top S5-60; good and choice shearing lambs SS.15^8-75. LIVESTOCK FORECAST. CHICAGO, March 24. m---Unofficial estimated receipts for Monday: Hogs. 24,000; cattle, 15.000; sheep, 14,000; hogs for all next week, 100,000, Representative Sales SIOUX CITY LIVESTOCK. SIOBX CITY, March'24. UP)--U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE 100; market for the week: Fat leers and year'.Ings strong to 25c higher; at she stock steady to 25c higher; deslr- ible stockers ana feeders strong; others teady: choice 1030 Ib. yearlings $7.15; lie- fa, beeves 57.10; load lots 1450 to 1500 Ib, Hillocks S6.25SJ6.35; bulk $4.75^6; choice igiit heifers 55.50; most beef cows $2.65® .50; all cutters $1.50@2.25; good light tockers 55®5.25. HOGS 12,000; market mostly steady: ots 5c to lOc lower; top S3.90; bulk bet- er grade 180 to 280 Ib. weights S3.60® .80; 280 to 325 Ib. heavies J3.0@3.60; medium grade 170 to 240 Ib. weights $3® .50; good 150 to ISO Ib. averages $325® :.75; sows S3.15@3.30; bulk 53.25. SHEEP 1.000; market: Today's trade teady; one load fed wooled lambs 59.05 to hippers, bought to arrive: Joad to packers 8.90. Market for the week: Slaughter lambs teady to 15c lower; feeding lambs scarce, about steady; late top fed wooled Iambs 9.10; closing bulk SS.75P9; odd tots fed ilipped offering 57.25^7.05: few package native spring lambs late 510.50g-ll.75; small ots feeding lambs $7.50@8.23; best quoted ?8.50. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK. KANSAS CITY. March 24. LT!--U. S. department of agriculture-HOGS 600; 450 direct; few scattered Sales Teak to lOc lower than Friday's average; no shippers in; desirable 180 to 270 Ibs. 3.9C!r3.95; top 53.95; odd sows $3.50 .own. CATTLE 400: calves 100: for -week: Fed teers and yearlings strong to 25c higher; heifers and mixed yearlings steady to trong: fat cows 15-25C hleher; lower grades tecdy to 15C higher; vealers strong: stock- !rs and feeders steady; week's top medium weight steers 57; yearlings 56.60: heavy teers 56.50; yearling heifers $6; slockcrs 5.75; stock steer calves 56: vealers $6.50; Dulk fed steers and yearlings S5ft6.25. SHEEP, no receipts; for -week: Lambs iteady to lOc lower; sheep mostly steady; week's top Arizona spring lambs slo.90 to hlppers. closing top $10.10. late bulk 39.85 RIO; top fed lambs $9.25, closing top 59, ate bulk $8.SO«i9; lop ewes to shippers S.70. others Urcely $5®5.50: fed shearing ambs S8.25S8.50. SOUTH ST. TACL LIVESTOCK. SOUTH ST. PAUL. March 24. UTi--U. S. lepartment of agriculture-CATTLE 200; compared with Friday of ast week better grade fed steers and year- ings strong to 2;c higher; weightier sleers up mort and at highest level since lasl ummerj olhet classes mostly steady to CHICAGO, March 24. W)-- U. S. department of agriculture -- Representative sales: HOGS. Lights-4.00 Heavy-- ·2 365 11 252 Mediums-61 235 89 230 4.45 4.45 4.50 12 30 Light 11 16 191 185 Lights-158 152 3.S5 3.75 Bond Market NEW YORK. March 24. (.TV-The bond market behaved today in keeping with the dullness and narrowness of trend which characterized other sessions during the week. Markets for most of the secondary issues ·were thin, but prices held fairly well because offerings were limited. Prime issues, including U. S, governments were firm. A mixed group including American and Foreign Power 5s, American Telephone 5s, Southern Pacific 4Ss, Southern Railway is, Baltimore and Ohio 4%s and Missouri Pacific 5s had modest gains. Bethlehem Steel 5s, Kansas Gas and Electric 4^s, Nickel Plate 4KS, Toungstown Sheet and Tube 5s, Detroit Edison 4^s and Allegheny corporation 5s of 1950 slipped back a little. Most of the federal loans Improved, with gains ranging from 2-32s to 7-32s of a point. Turnover was small. Dealings In the foreign list were limited, allhough German issues accounted for a fair business. IT. S. BOND QUOTATIONS. NEW YORK, March 24. 1TJ--U. S. bonds closed: Liberty 3%s 102.29. Liberty First 4V»s 103.11. Liberty Fourth 4Ms 103.10. Treasury 4US 47-52 110.2. Treasury 4s 44-54 106.5. Treasury 3%s 40-43 June 102.12. Treasury- "Ss 46-49 100.15. Treasury 3s 51-55 S9.2. Real Estate Transfers Whitney Lucy A. to J. W. Redeker 51 N 12 ft. L 6 B 98 Paul Felt's plat M. C. 3-19-34. Paulson, Nels and wife, to Glenn Lee, 51. Q. C. D. S 10 feet, lot 1 and N 28 feet, block 2, all in block 4. original plat Ventura. Feb. 14, 1934. DEAD Animals of All Kinds Removed Mason City Rendering Co. We pay phone calls. Phone 1096 SENTIMENT IN STOCKS BETTER Reports From Washington Indicate Compromise in Labor Troubles. NEW YORK, March 24. OP)-- Stock market sentiment improved today as further reports from Washington indicated hopes of a compromise in the automobile labor controversy. Led by the motors, many issues recovered fractions to a point or more | Baldwin LOC in relatively quiet trading. The close I B ' * o Stock List NEW YOBK STOCKS. MEW YORK, March 24. UP)-- Air Reduc Alleghany Am Can 99 Am Pow Lt 9% Am Sm Ref 43 Am steel Fdrs 21 Am Sugar 51 A T T 119% Am Tob B 88% Am Water Wks 21% Anaconda 14 % Atchlson fi.tw All Eef Final Quotations. 94% 1414 55^4 1914 19% 31 88tt 32% was firm. Transfers approximated 650,000 shares. The principal activity occurred in the first half hour. There was some quick profit taking, however, and the volume dwindled appreciably. Some short covering later broughl the list up to around its peak level of the brief session. Grains, cotton, rubber and silver futures turned up with equities, al- there was little buoyancy shown by the commodities generally. Bonds were a little mixed. U. S. government securities received some support. International dollar rates again recorded only slight changes Shares of General Motors, Chrysler, Nash, Hudson and Auburn got up more than a point. The rails reflected reports of better traffic anc earnings. N. Y. Central, Union Pacific, Santa Fe, Pennsylvania and Southern Pacific were almost firm as the automotive group. DuPont rallied more than 2 points and issues up major fractions to more than 1 included U. S. Steel American Telephone, American Can Case, Liggett and Myers B, American Tobacco B, Bethlehem Steel, Sears Roebuck, Montgomery Ward, Goodyear, U. S. Smelting, America! Smelting, Western Union anc American Locomotive. Most of the aircraf ts were active but their gains were small. The utilities and alcohols were rather narrow. CHICAGO STOCKS. CHICAGO, March 24. (.TV- Cities Service 2% Nat! Standard Great Lakes Air 1 Quaker Oats Illy. Llbby-McNeil 5 Midwest Utilities Natl Leather Swift Co Swift Intl 1% Zenith 16 27* 3V- MINNEAPOLIS STOCKS. MINNEAPOLIS, March 24. (/D--Stocks closed: First Bank Stock 8. Northwest ^incorporation 4?i. Curb Market NEW YORK, March 24. UP)--Buying increased moderately on the curb today as traders took a. mora optimistic view of the lUtomobile labor situation. Industrial shares were firm and provided a large proportion of the turnover during two quiet trading hours. Niles Beraent Pond. Newmont Mining, Hiram Walker and Parker Rust Proof were among the larger gainers, improving 1 to around 3 points. Aluminum of America. American Cyanamld "B" and Swift and company improved tnoderatels". Oils were not particularly active. Hiram Walker featured the alcohols with a rise of more than a point. Most utilities moved narrowly. Electric B'ond and Share's fluctuations were small. Conferees of House, Senate Agree on i 'to Make Cattle Basic WASHINGTON, March 24. House and senate conferees today agreed on the Jones bill to make cattle and certain other agricultural products basic commodities under the farm adjustment act. Chairman Jones (D. Tex.) of the icuse agriculture committee, said the bill was modified to authorize a total appropriation of ?25,000,000 instead of $350,000,000 as passed by the senate. Of this $50,000,0000 is to go for the purchase of beef and dairy surpluses to be used for relief work ind also for the elimination of diseased dairy cattle. Jones said the house would be asked to adopt the conference report next week. Bloc Reaffirms Its Stand for Silver in Fixed Ratio to Gold WASHINGTON, March 24. Twenty-four members of the senate silver bloc today reaffirmed their stand for use of silver as a primary money at a fixed ratio with gold and set up a committee to promote legislation to that end. The committee, headed by Senator King (D.-Utah), will confer with President Roosevelt and attempt to work out a legislative program for :he session approaching as close as possible to the objective of making silver a primary money. Sentence Pierpont to Die in Electric Chair Next Summer LLMA, Ohio, March 24. (1-- Harry Pierpont was sentenced to die in .he electric chair Friday, July 13, y Common Pleas Judge E. E. Everett. Pierpont took the sentence with a smug grin on his face. Pier- xnt was found guilty two weeks tgo of slaying Sheriff Jess Sarber during a raid on the Allen county ail during which John Dillinger was iberated. We Pay More for HIDES AND WOOL --Sec-CARL STEIN Before Von Sell 30 5351 8H 137, 291,1 19 H 41S 22% 20 161,1 17'" 71 Cerro de Pasco 33V ~ - - - 44K 40% 5 13 6% Beth Stl Bordens Borj? Warn Burr Add Canada Dry Can Pac Case Cerro Ches o Ches Corp C * E. Ill C * N W C M S P P _ . C M S P p pf 10% I T 4 T Johns Man Kennecott Kresge Kroger Llg i My B Loews Lori Hard Maytag 7% McKess Hob 7% Mid Cont Pet 13V- M K T HVi Mo Pac 4% Mont Ward 32 X, Nash 27 Nat Else 43% Nat Cash Ke A 19 VI Nat Dairy 1514 Nat Distill ' Nat Pow 4 Lt N Y Cent N Y N H ft H No Am No Pac Oliver Farm Packard Pen Ford Penney Penn Phillips Proc Gatri Pullman 29' 12 36% 38=i 19 «i 32 57 64 W 34*1 1814 34"i' 54% C K I P Chrysler Col G * E Comwlth So Cons Gas Con Oil Contl Can Contl jtns Contl Mot Corn Prod Curtlss Wr Deere pfd 454 33 16 « 12 K 70tt 71 % 4% 9§V1 Fox Film A Freeport Tex Gen Am Trans Gen El Gen Foods Gen Motors Gillette Gobel Gold Dust Graham Paige Gt No pJd Gt West Bug Hudson III Cent Int Bar 39 K 39»4 21% 3314 38 11 8H 20 IS 35 31 3% 28 27 % 20S1 31% 4134 27 R K O Hem Rand Rep Stl Key Tob B Sears Roe Shell Un Skelly Socony vac So Pac St Brands St G £ E St Oil Cal St Oil N J Stone web Studebaker Tex Corp Tex Gulf Sul Tim Roll Bear Un Garb XJn Pac Unit Air TJn Corp U S Gypsum U S Ind Ate U S Rubber U S Steel Wabash Warner Fix 6^. West El i Mfg 38 ii Woolworth 51 Tel Tr 6 10«. 16% 27% 2H4 13H 36=i 45'i 30W 7"-i 2G 3S?1' 35 43 S 120 24»i GH 38 54 '/I 19=4 52 if. INVESTMENT TRSTS (By The Associated Press) Bid and Asked March 24. Corporate Tr. Sh 2.07 Corp. Tr. Sh. AA Mod 2.33 Corp. Tr. Sh. Accum. Ser... 1.B9 Corp. Tr. Accum. Ser. Mod. 2.33 Diversified Tr. Sh. A Dividend Shares 1.23 Nationwide Sec 3.44 Nationwide Sec. vtc ..... 1.31 North Amer. Tr. Sh 1.8G North Amer. Tr. Sh. 1955. 2.42 Quarterly Inc. Sh 1.34 Selected Corner. Sh 2.72 Selected Cum. Shares ,, 6.94 Selected Income Shares ... 3.61 Super Corp. Am. Tr. A ..... 3.05 U. S. El. L. Pow. A ... 1254 Do. B 2.18 Do. B, vtc 81 No 2.46 1.25 3.5* 1.41 No No 1.45 No No 4.13 No 13 2.2S .92 NEARLY MILLION HAVE SIGNED UP Reports From 42 States on Corn-Hog Contracts Received. WASHINGTON, March 24. (3ft--.. The farm administration announced today that reports from 42 states indicated that between 900,000 and 1,000,000 corn-hog contracts have been signed to date in the adjustment program for 1934. Dr. A. G. Clark, chief of the corn- hog section, said the campaign is nearing completion in a number of states but that it is difficult to estimate the exact ^number of contracts which will' be signed since some states have only recently begun the signup campaign. Approximately 160,000 contracts have been signed in Iowa, 110,000 in Hlmois, 94,000 in Missouri, 82,000 in Indiana, 75,000 in Minnesota, 80,000 in Nebraska, 68,000 in Kansas, 60,000 in Ohio, 60,000 in South Dakota and 33,000 in Wisconsin. NCAA Grapplers Go Into Semifinals at Ann Arbor ANN ARBOE, Mich., March 24. (S)---Wrestling champions of the National Collegiate Athletic association were to be enthroned today when 31 college athletes representing 14 schools, went to the mat in the semifinals and the finals of the seventh annual NCAA wrestling tournament. Indiana university and Southwestern Teachers from Oklahoma, each with six men qualified for the semifinal bouts, are in the lead for the team championship. Others still in. the running are Oklahoma Ag- gies, Cornell college, Oklahoma university, Temple, Michigan, Rochester institute, Iowa, Northwestern, Lehigh, Central State Teachers, Washington and Lee and Illinois. WE OWN AND OFFER: Local First Mortgages on IMPROVED MASON CITY PROPERTY 6% DENOMINATIONS $!500 51,000 $1,500 $2,000 INVESTMENT DEPARTMENT FIRST NATIONAL BANK Mason City, Iowa

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