The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 26, 1934 · Page 14
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March 26, 1934

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

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Monday, March 26, 1934
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FOURTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 26 1934 MRS, M, DALEY INJURED BY CAR Struck by Auto Driven by fc Clear Lake Man; Taken to Hospital. f I: ^ . Minnie Daley, 67, who re ,'AJes at 121 Second street south JWe»t, was confined at the Park hos jpital Monday suffering from injur lies received when she was stn-ck '-'oy an automobile driven by Law jrence Westcott, 19, Clear Lake 'about 8:30 o'clock Sunday evening: ' .Mrs. Daley received cuts on the jforehead, lips and chin and briuses joh' her knees. Mr. Westcott was ·driving- east on First street southwest in the 100 block when the accident occurred. Westcott stated he was driving: slowly. BLUEGEMAYBE ON HOT CORNER (Continued from Sports F*fe) men--Franihouse and Brandt--for .the battle. Bucky.Harris has assigned Rube Walberg and Slespy John Welch to do the pitching for the Red Soi. ': DODGERS I ORLAMDO. Fla.: Treasnrer Joe SGilleaudeau's latest scheme to pep sup'the Brooklyn Dodgers may run 'into .money before the fan. He's promised every member of She team a new hat every time they beat their hated rivals, the New York Giants. GIANTS MTAMT BEACH, Fla.: New York baseball teams have been seeking a star Jewish player for years and the ' world champion Giants think they've got one now. He's Phil Weintraub, 25 year old youngster who clouts the ball hard. YAlSKEES ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.: Babe Ruth continues to amaze the experts with his hitting exploits in lie grapefruit league. He has Bracked out six homeruns in seven games, driven in 16 runs and scored 10. He is batting- at better than a .390 clip. WHITE SOX LOS ANGELES: .' The Chicago White So:; were scheduled for a rest today but only because they had no practice field. Chicago's National league entrant, 'the Cubs, had the use of Wrigley field for a game -vith the Los Angeles Angels. eras . JLOS ANGELES: With two games with the jite Sox and four more pi ra tes coming Grimm of the more work lot Ms pitchers. Yesterday Grimm was forced to call in a batting practice hurler and rhe .youngster, . Davenport, walked in -the run that gave Sacramento a Z to 4 victory. BROWNS WEST PALM BEACH, Fla.: Having swept the New York Giants for three- Victories in a five game series, ttie St. Louis Browns took on Buffalo at Fort Lauderdale today. Tuesday, however, the Browns have been excused from their daily workout. Waverly Cagers Lose to Independence for Northeast Gold Medal LAMONT, March 26.-- Schuette Book Store of Independence won the. Gold -Medal basketball tourna- raent here Saturday night by trim'- tning Leuthold-Johannsen Clothiers of' Waverly in the finals, 31 to 24. · -Led by Griffith, center, who tal: lied six fieldgbals for high scoring ; : hdnors, the Independce outfit employed a well-balanced attack which ; was more than the Waverly quintet could match.-Korn; center, was high for the losers with 10 points. " ; ; Hopkinton annexed consolation i' honors by walloping Lamont, 54 to loJ ;: A crowd of between 500 and 600 :· saw the games. ." The scores: ; THIRD BOUND lament. Beats 26; Wlnthrop S3. leothold-JohannMii (Warerty) 38; Alpha Delta Alpha (Cedar F«U«) 30. Schuette Book Store (Independence) S7; · SehllUirs Blackhawk (Cedar B»pld« M. Hopklnton-Lenoi Wildcats 31; Manchester Oilers 18. : SEMIIXSAL BOCXD Lenthoid-Jobaniuen (Waverty) 34; JUinont : · Bean 50. Selraette Book (Independence) 33; Hop- Idnton-I^nox Wildcats 17. FUfAI, ROUND Schuctte Book (Independence) 31: 1*0- th61d-JolHmn»en (Waverly) 24. CONSOLATION FDfAX. Hopklnton-Lenoi Wildcats 54; Laniont Bears 16. AU tflnraey team -- Forwards, Grim Lenox- Hopklnton), Good (SchllllnrB-Blackhanrks, · Cedar Baplds) ; center, Kohn (Lentliold- Jqhannseii) : guards, VftUenberK (Lamont Bears), FarroH (Schnette Book). Ping-Pong Matches Must Be Played by Thursday This Week Third round matches yet to be played in the local ping-pong tournament sponsored by the Mason City Sporting Goods company and .the Y. M. C. A., were announced Monday by Evron M. Kargw, "Y" tourney official. Layson Connett vs. H. W. Diekmann; Maurice Kitsis vs. Bob Powell; Sterling Prusia vs. Dr. Malcolm McMichael; Elder James vs. Ed Muddleman; Jack Struyk vs. Victor .Glass; Joe Simmons vs. Jens Walker and Lester Dutcher vs. Douglas Fields, are the matches listed. All those announced must be completed by Thursday of this week, and the scores posted at the Y. M. C, A., or reported by telephone. i ··'·V,. ,i ^ PRESSBOX (Continued from Sporu pMt) the field a few times and then warm up!" 4:00 p. a.--Changes clothes for trip back to town. . 4:45 p. m.--Thinks he is prettj hungry, so he beter get some nour ishment. 6:10 p. m.--Reflects for five minutes on all ttie palm trees'that grow right out of the ground down here 7:15 p. m.--Believes he' didn't make it plain to the blond that he wanted to take her to the first show. 7:30 p. m.--Takes window-shopping walk around the block and wonders what the gang back home would think if they knew he was thinking- of bus-ing himself a pair of white pants for dressing up. 9:25 p. m.--Believes he is being stood up. 9:45 p. m.--Is sure he is stood up, and anyhow is pretty tired, so will go to bed. Clarion Loses Match to Pennsylvanians in National Rifle League CLARION. March 26.--The Claron Rifle club lost its second match n the National Rifle association, League No. 10, to the Anthracite club in Scranton, Pa., by shooting 914 to Anthracite's 944. This places Clarion third in its league. The scorings la the match are: ANTHRACITE Frone SMsr. Tot. Him » 99 91! 195 Warner 100 87 187 Futx 100 , 87 187 C. Conner loo 85 185 H. Conner M 86 182 OUaaOX rrone SWK. Tot. 100 88 180 E. Shape 97 88 181! S. Shnpo 100 84 184 Mullock 100 80 180 Froh 99 80 170 Below is given the ranking of the nembers of the league so far in the lournament: W. L. ATX. Anthracite. Swmnton, Pi. . . 2 0 939',i Bunesrtlte, Ohio 2 0 931 Clarion, Iowa 0 I 9J7V= Buffalo, N. r. 0 Z 90114 WEEK-END SPORTS By THE ASSOCIATED PKESS TRACK INDIANAPOLIS--Cunningham eaill)' beats Sears In mile as Michigan wins Batter re- Ays team title; X^unbertus sets new hurdle record. LOS AXGELES--Lavalle runs quarter mile In 47.7 · seconds but V. C. L. A. losel to CUlfomla, 89V. to 41 1-3. LAFAYETTE, La.--Torranee breaks shot put record with tots of 53 leet 6 Inches. ITHACA, N. Y.--Cornell troancea Syracuse and Colgate In triangular meet, BACING HOUSTON--G«y World capture* LaSalle handicap at Epsom Downs. CAMDEN, s. Car.--Charioteer vtas Carolina cap steeplechase. HOCKEY NEW YORK--Detroit White Stars wins national amatenr title, beating Metropolitan All-Stars, 5-1. NEW YORK--aiaroons eliminate rangers from pro playoffs, 2-1. CHICAGO--Blackhawki tie Canadleni, 1-1, advance In playoffs. GENERAL AUGUSTA, Ga.--Morton Smith wins golf Mayirs Invitation with 284; Jones ties for thirteenth with 394. ANN ARBOR, Mich.--Oklahoma A. and M. wins national eollefclate wrestling title. BROOK1.IXE, Mass.--Helen Jacobs and Sarah Palfrey lose to Atarjorle Morrill Painter and Virginia Rice In New England doubles final. CHICAGO--lollet, HI., wins national Catholic scholastic* · basketball title, beating Stockton, Cal,, 30-17. Argent Home Damaged by Blaze at Hampton HAMPTON, March 26. -- Trie house tenanted by the H. C. Argent family was badly damaged by fire Saturday afternoon when the roof caught fire from a spark from the chimney. The house is owned by P. G. Williams, Rockford. The roof was partly burned but the fire department prevented damage to the furniture. JNO. F.CLARK AND CO. MARKET INFORMATION S25 I. O. F. Bldg. Phone 845 So far as leaders are concerned it still ooks to us a trading market. So far as specialties are concerned the alert trader may :ollow moves as they develop but as we lave urged there are scores of splendid ong pull stocks that would be suceptible if accumulation during all "weak spells now- Ldays, Closing Produce Letter. Butter--The spot market displayed an easier tone again today. Extras were %c ower, standards unchanged, opier grades were unchanged to He lower. Withdrawals n the four markets yesterday were 6,142 louads more than last year. Trading In fu- ures was quiet with March closing c ower.- Deliveries on March, contracts today were 47 cars. Buying interest was lacking. Eggs---iHeavier receipts weakened the spot market and quotations were #c to %c low- r. The storage input in the lour markets ·esterday was 14,862 cases less than last ·ear; · There was more selling pressure on utures and, closings were %c to %c lower. More buying interest is likely to be attracted In October deliveries on any further reaction from present levels. Potatoes--Market quiet, April sold $1.73, Hays at $1.9o. WASHINGTON--An amendment to the tax bill placing a tariff of lOc a pound on all copper imported into the U. · S. was proposed by Senator Ashhurst of Arizona. Miscellaneous POTATO MARKET CHICAGO, March 26. UP)--U.* S. depart- raent of agriculture-Potatoes 233. on track 437, toUl U, S. hipments Saturday SS9, Sunday 32; old tock steady, supplies heavy, demand and rading moderate; sacked per cwt.: U. S. -y. 1 Wisconsin round whites 1 car $1.40, car 51.45; Minnesota, North Dakota Red River Chios $1.60® 1.65, occasional higher; artly ' graded J1.50@l.55; Idaho russets 1.70@1.75; combination grade few sales 1.60; U. S. No. 2, $1.50; Colorado McClures cotton sacks $1,?0@1.75. burlap $1.60 ©1.65; new stock firm; supplies light, de- d and trading moderate. Florida bushel ratea bliss triumphs $2, busheli hampers 2.10. MINNEAPOLIS FLOUR, MINNEAPOLIS, March 26. (/P)--Flour un- hanged. Carload lots, family $7.10®7.20 a arrel In 9g Ib. cotton sacks. Shipments, Pur* bran, S2i$2I.SO. Standard HOGS STEADY WITH LAST WEEK'S CLOSE MOISTURE SLOWS UP GRAIN BUYING Prices Go Downhill After Snow and Rain Reports From Wheat Area. CHICAGO, March 26. UP}--Prospective benefits to crops because of snow and rain over domestic wheat territory southwest put a damper on buying in the grain markets today, and prices went downhill. Amarillo, Texas, reported as much as 21 inches of snow on the ground, the heaviest fall since 1903. Under such circumstances, improved industrial prospects, with advances of securities, were largely ignored. A fresh decrease of the United States wheat visible supply total was also evident without much immediate market influence. Wheat closed weak at about the day's bottom prices, May 86% to 86%, July 86^4 to 86%, and 1 to 1% under Saturday's finish; corn % to % down May 50% to 50%, July 52 ; oats % to % off and provisions unchanged to a rise of 5 cents. CHICAGO CASK GRAIN. CHICAGO, March 26, OP)--Wheat: No. 1 red 89!5c; No. 3 red 88%c; No. 1 hard 89%c; No. 2 hard Sflc; No. 2 mixed 88%c. Corn: No. 2 mixed 49tt®Sc; No. 2 mixed (fancy, mainly white) SHIc: No. 3 mixed 49®49%c; No. 2 yellow 49Vt®50c; No. 2 yellow (old) 50-%c; No. 3 yellow 49©49','c; So. 4 yellow 48%c; No. 6 yellow 48HC; STo. 2 sample grade 41%c; (lake blllinp No. 2 yellow 48#0; No. 2 yellow (old) 49%® 50c: No. 3 yellow 48c. oats: No. 2 white sl^c; No. 3 -white 33«4 ®35e; No. 4 white 33«c; sample grade 0%c. Rye: No. 2 western 61UcBarley: 48®79c. Timothy teed: S7@7.33 cwt. Clover seed: J11S13 cwU Produce MASON CITY, March 26.-Cash Quotations by C. G. Hone Eggs (current receipts) 13c Heavy hens, 4% Ibs. and over . .10c Ught hens 6c Springs (heavy breeds) lOc Springs (Leghorn breeds) 6c Stags 6c Old cocks (heavy) 5c Ducks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 c Geese , 6c Turkeys, No. 1 13c Merchant* Qaotetlra* Eggs, cash 13-14C* Eggs, in trade 15-16C* Butter, Plymouth 31c Butter, Clear Lake 29c Butter, State Brand 31c Butter, Very Best Sic Butter, Dairy Maid 29c Home grown potatoes, peck ....30c ·EDITOR'S NOTE--These representative quotations were obtained by calling several downtown giocsry stores. MasonCityCrain MASON CITY, March 26.-Barley 30-45C No. 2 yellow old shelled corn. ..36c . 3 yellow new shelled corn. ..35c No. 3 yellow ear corn 32c White oats, No. 3, SO IDS., or better 26c CHICAGO CASH GRAIN. CHICAGO, March 24. Hi--Wheat, No. 1 hard 89%q; No. 2 hard 89c; corn, No. 2 raised 49Sc; No. 3 mixed 19c; No. 2 yellow 49%iff50c; No. 3 j-ellow ^BUOKC; No. 4 yellow 48Kc; No. 6 yellow 47i4c; No. 2 white 5HH952C; old corn. No. 2 mixed 503Sc: No. 2 yellow 509!c; (lake ollUng, No. 2 T7hlte old 52Vic): oaU, No. 2 white 35UC: No. 3 white 35%c; No. 4 -white 3314®%c; no rye; barley 48@80c; timothy seed S7@ 7.35 cwt.; clover =eed $H@13 cwt. Lard, tierces, $6.27; loose lard $5.25; bellies $8. MONDAY GRAIN CHICAGO, WHEAT-Mry July Sept. ....... CORN-May July Sept. OATS-May July Sept RYE-May July Sept BARUSY-- May July Sept LARD-May July Sept ·-.. BELLIES-May July .87:1 .88 .89 .61 .62?) 6.52 6.55 6.SO CLOSE March 28. Low -86«; .86% .8754 .50« · 5*' .33 % .31 .31 .59% .60% UP)-Close .50 U .52 fc .54% .33% .341,4 .34 ,i .59 V- .60% .6254 6.42 6.52 6.70 C.42 6.52 6.70 7.95 8.25 3IOXDA1' GBADr OPEX CHICAGO, March CHICAGO POIXIRV CHICAGO, March 26. OP)--Poultry, Jive, 26 trucks, steady; heos over 5 Ibs. I6c; S Ibs. and under 15c; Leghorn hens 12%c; Plymouth Rock broilers 26%c. White Rock 25c, colored 25c, Leghorn 22c, barebacks 21c; Rock springs I7@19c, coloreed 17c; Leghorn chickens lie; roosters lOc; hen turkeys 22c, young toms 20c, old toms 14c; No. 2,' 12c; ducks 14@18c; geese 12c. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO, March 28. m--Butter 11,207, unsettled, creamery--specials (93 score) 23 ®23%c; extras (92) 22=ic: extra flrsts (9091) 22%@22%c; firsts (88-89) 21®213Ic; seconds (86-87) 20«c; standards (90 centralized carlota) 23c. ^ Eggs 42,687, unsettled; extra flrsts cars 17"4c, local 16%c; fresh graded firsts cars 16?4c, local 16%c; current receipts 15%c. PRODUCE FETCHES. CHICAGO, March 26. UP]--Eeg futures closed: Storage packed firsts March 17%c; storage packed firsts April 17%c; refrigerator standards October 19%c. Butter futures; storage standards March 21%c. Potato futures: Idaho russets April 51.75; Idaho russets May $1.90. SEW YORK PRODUCE. NEW YORK, March 26. IJP)--Butter, 8,674, unsettled. Creamery, higher than extra 24H®25J4c; extra (92 score) 24@24!4c; firsts (87-91 scores) 23fii24c; seconds unquoted; centralized (90 score) 23-"Mc. Eggs, 22,386, irregular. Mixed colors, special packs or selections from fresh receipts 20^4 @22c; standards and commercial stand-- ards 19V4@ViC; firsts 18V4{i%c; seconds 17c; mediums, 39 Ibs. and dirties No. 1, 42 Ibs., 16?i«H7c; average checks 16®18ijc; storage packed firsts 18?ic. NEW YORK POULTRY. NEW YORK, March 26. JP)--Dressed poultry steady. Chickens, fresh unquoted; frozen 13ijj!24c; fowls, fresh 14SJ18c; fros- en 13@17%c; old roosters,- fresh and.frozen 9@llc; turkeys, fresh unquoted; frozen 15@ 25%c; ducks, fresh unquoted; frozen 14H® 17c. Live poultry, firm. Chickens, freight 13® 15c; express 15ST20C; broilers, freight unquoted; express 15@25c; fowls, freight 15® ISc: express 15©2lc; roosters, freight and express lOc; turkeys, freight 23lS!26c; express 25@30c; ducks, (Might 12c; express unquoted. HIDES, WOOL ({notations Furnished by Wolf Brofl., Inc., SOS Fifth Street Southwest HIDES Horsebides $1.75 Cured eef hides 5%c Green beef hides 4c WOOL No. 1 clean bright 24c ft. Semibright 23c !l. Rejects ; 19o Ib. Open Today WHEAT-May 8T« July S7?i Sept. 8S«i CORN-May July Sept. OATS-May July Sept. RYE-May July Sept BARLEY-May July Sept LARD-- Msy 6.52 July Sept 6.89 BELLIES-May July .50% .32% -54=i .33 ?S .60. .18% Close Yesterday .50=1 -5SS -54 »i .6Hi .63 6.42 6.47 6.67 28. (JPJ-- Close rr. ABO WOOL MARKET BOSTON, March 26. /TI--U. S. department of agriculture-Trading In wool was very quiet in the Boston market. Prices showed no definite change In trend. While there was considerable pressure for lower wool prices, a pretty stiff resistance was offered by some of the larger holders of wool. Estimated receipts ot domestic wool at t Boston,, reported to the Bostaln grain and i flour exchange during the week ending .] March 24, amounted to 465.900 pounds compared with 198,000 during the previous week. .29% .31 -32S .185s .ISS .1994 4.42 4.52 4.62 OMAHA CHAIN. OMAHA, March 26. (/-pi--Wheat: Dark hard, No. 3, 82%c; hard No. 2, 79«@82c; Ko. 3, Sic: sample hard 72c. Corn: No trading reported. Oats: No trading reported. KANSAS CITY GRAIN. KANSAS CITY, March 2$. UP--WSeat: 133 cars; }i®lc lower. No. 2 dark hard 0'A®87%c nominal- No. 3, 83KP85i.4c: o. 2 hard 81%l9S3s4c: No. 3, 80@87c nominal: No. 2 red 82»ic; No. 3, 8014® 4%c nominal. Com: 90 cars; unchanged to %c lower. Io. 2 white 46%c; No. 3. 46%c; No. 2 yel- ow 45^®45*c; No. 3, 45@45%c nominal; No. 2 mixed 45!4c; No. 3, 44H@4So nom- nal. Oats: 5 cars; nominally unchanged. No. 2 ·white 3356 @34c nominal; No. 3, 33®33Kc nominal. MEfKEAFOUS GRAIN MINNEAPOLIS, March 26. (JP1--Wheat, 160 cars; 273 a year ago; 7i to 1% cents ower. Cash: No. 1 northern No. 1 dark northern 15 protein 14 protein 86%®89i4c: 13 protein 86igi 89i4c; 12 protein S6H®8955c; No. 2 dark ham Montana 14 protein SSSfiSSJSc; io arrive 86%®B8%c; No. 1 amber durum 5111S1.17: No. 2 amoer durum 51.10® 1.16; No. 1 red durum 86S88c; May 83iic; July 84%c; sept. S4»c. Corn, No. 3 yellow 42%®43»4!. Oats, No. 3 white 32@32itc. James G. Evans of Waverly, who enlisted in the United States navy last Dec. 15 at the local recruiting station, has been distinguished as 'period of training: honor man" In his company which recently completed its recruit training at the naval station in San Diego, Cal., according to information published in ie Navy News Service bulletin received here Monday. Market Notes By TICKER TAPE * In Its weekly review of business and financial conditions The Wall Street Journal says: "With the cry of labor rising from a purely local Issue into a national clamor, Wall street -was forced to endure a week of great discomfort. Heavy liquidation poured into the market In the first three days and found only moderate support for stock. "The rapid spread of the trouble from the automobile field to the railroads and other industries threw fear into the hearts of the financial community and brought about a quick reversal in stock market sentiment. For a chill was thrown over the whole recovery enthusiasm, not only because o£ the lingering labor disturbance, but because of other developments at Washington which tended to strike destructively at public confidence. "Around mid-week the revised stock exchange regulation bill made Its appearance. The modifications in the original measure were so superficial that renewed fears over the deflationary effects of legislation of this type were aroused. STEEL REPOHT ANOTHER BLOW "The federal trade commission's report on the steel code was another blow, presenting a challenge to the whole NRA In Its present form. Declaring that the price fixing provision of the steel code worked hardship on the email manufacturers and benefited the larger ones, the commission recommended that this feature of the code be re-written. President Roosevelt's announced approval of these findings added to the confusion, for the price fixing agreement was instituted by the NRA and not by the steel companies. "The accumulation of doubts on all these questions checked any serious rally In the market. Around mid-week the liquidation showed signs of receding and a moderate demonstration of strength was shown in the alcohol and aviation issues, the latter in response to the evident desires of the administration to return the airmail contracts Io the commercial companies. STOCKS MOVE IISTLESSIY "The main body of stocks moved listlessly in the latter half of the week, with trading greatly reduced and prices fluctuating: In an area somewhat above the lows. "The shadow of the automobile trade labor troubles fell across the country's steel mills more darkly, but failed to bring down the operating rate. The decline in demand for sheets from the automobile makers was offset by heavier orders from the railroads and miscellaneous sources. Operations showed a fractional advance, contrary to general expectation. However, eteelmakinE scrap, slumped off at principal centers as mills held up shipments or refused to take further Interest in the market." TOLEDO SEEDS. ' TOLEDO, March 26. OP?--Seeds in warehouses; Red clover $3.25; alslfee $8.50* HEAVY BUTCHERS SHOW ADVANCE Top $4.60 With Bulk Sold From $4.10 to $4.50; Trade Active. CHICAGO, March 26. UP)--Hogs opened today about steady with last week's close. Packers had half the liberal run of 30,000 on direct billing. The top was 54.60 with the bulk selling from $4.10 to $4.50. Heavy butchers showed the advance. Buying was fairly active in the expectation that demand for dressed pork would pick up this week due to the ending of lent. Government purchases were again in evidence. This is the last week that the government planned to buy hogs, on the present movement, and the numbers are too small to affect the market greatly. Receipts at the principal western markets showed a sharp expansion, compared with last Monday, but were lighter than a week ago. Prices ranged generally around steady. Producers of cattle felt it was not too early to anticipate the usual post Easter expansion of demand for dressed beef and increased loading substantially. The run was 2,000. head heavier than estimated and ran well above both a week and a year ago. Despite good quality of killing material, prices ranged 15 to 25 cents lower. Top long yearlings brought $7.35. It was. a ?5.50 to $7 market mostly. Sheep and lambs receipts of 24,000 were the largest offered here since October and ran 10,000 heavier than the estimates Saturday. There were no early sales, but all indications pointed to a market 25 to 35 cents lower or around $§.75 to 59 for best fat lambs. Outside markets reported smaller receipts, but this did not prevent prices from dropping here. Mason City Livestock MASON CITY, March 26,-- uooa Steady. Beat sorted lights ...... iOO-2-10 33.80 Best medium weight butchers 240-260 $3.80 Best heavy butchers 260-300 $3.70 Best prime heavy butchers .. 300-350 J3.GO est packing sows, smooth'.. 300-350 $3.10 Beat heavy sows, smooth .. 350-400 S3.00 Best big heavy sows, smooth 450-500 $2.90 Light lights, fair to good, (140, 160, 180) $2.50, J3.00, 53.30 CATTLE Choice young steers .'. 800-1,000 54.75-3-50 Mediu:n to good yearling steers .... 800-1,000 $3.73-* » Choice corn fed ateers 1.000-1,200 S4.50-5.25 Medium to good corn fed steers ,.,,.,... 1,000-1,200 $3,73-4,50 Low grade steers .. $2.50-3.ftQ Fair heifers 600-800 $2.75-3.50 Good heifers 600-800 $3.50-4.00 Choice to prime heifers 000-800 $4.00-4.50 Etatchers cows, fair to good ....52.00-2.50 Good to choice cOWg $2,50-2.75 Choice to prime cowa 52-75-3-00 inferior canners 75-1.00 Fair to good canners ,...51.25-1.50 Good cutter cowa ,....$1.50-2.00 Common to fair bulls $1.75-2.25 Fair to good heavy bulls S2.00-2.25 load' to choice bulls 52.25-2.75 Good to choice calves, 130-190 35.50-6.00 Medium to good calves, 130-190 $4.50-5.50 inferior and common calves ... .$3.00 down LAMBS Choice lambs 70-90 $7.75-8.25 Medium to good lambs ... 70-90 $6.75-7.75 Buck iambs $1 under grade. Quotations subject to market fluctuations. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO, March 26. LP3--U. S. department of agriculture-HOGS 30,000, Including 15,000 direct; strong to 5 cents higher than Friday's average; few choice 200 to 220 Ib. weights show- Ing advance; heavy butchers slow; top $4.60: better grade ISO to 240 Ibs. mostly $4.50 SJ 4-55; pigs S2.50@3.25; packing sows mostly 53.50@3.65; light light good and choice- 140 to 160 Ibs. $3.50@4.35; light weight 160 to 200 Ibs. $4@4.50; medium weight 200 to 250 Ibs. S4.40@4.60; heavy weight 2£0 to 350 Ibs. $4.15(g)4.50; packing sows medium and good 275 to 550 Ibs, $3,25@3.70; pigs good and choice 100 to 130 Ibs. $2.50@3.50. CATTLE 17,000; calves 2,000; fed steers and yearlings l5-25c lower; comparatively little done at decline: killing quality good, but strictly choice offerings scarce: largely $5.50@7 market; early top $7.35; paid for long yearlings as "well as prime 1,400 Ib. aul'.ocks; bulls steady; all others tending lower; slaughter cattle and vealers: Steers, good and choice. 550 to 900 Ibs. $5.75@7-60; 900 to 1100 Ibs. S5.75@7.60: 1100 to 1300 bs. $5.75@7.50; 1300 to 1500 Ibs. $5.25@ 7.35: common and medium 550 to 2300 Ibs. S3.75@5.75; heifers, good and choice, 550 to T50 Ibs. $4-50@6; common and medium S3-25@4.50; Cows, good. $3,25(514.25; common and medium $2.50@3.25; low cutter and cutter $1.50©2.50; bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) 53.25@3.75; cutter,' common and medium S2.50@3.40; vealers, good and choice, $5.25@7.50; medium $4.50 ©5.25; cull and common $3-50@4.50; stocker and feeder cattle: Steers, good and choice, 500 to 1050 Ibs., $4.50@5.75; common and medium $3.25(^4.75. SHEEP 24,000; fat lambs opening slow; indications 25 to 35 cents lower or around $8.75@9 on good to choice wooled lambs; few fed clipped lambs and package light weight native springers as yet unsold; sheep steady; lambs 90 Ibs. down good and choice $8.65®9.15; common and medium $7 ©8.60; 90 to 98 Ibs. good and choice $StfP 9.10; ewes 90 to 150 Ibs. good and choice $4@5.75; all weights common and medium $3@4,50. OMAHA UEVESTOCS. OMAHA, March 26. GP)--U. S. department of agriculture-HOGS 9,000; slow, butchers and sows steady to 5c higher than Saturday; generally 10-15c under Friday; good to choice 190 to 250 Ibs. largely $3-75®3.85; top 53-90; medium grades $3.50@3.65; desirable 260 to 32S Ibs. $3.50(^3.75: 140 to 180 Ibs. $3® 3.65: few feeder pigs $2^2.25; packing sows 53^3.25; most sales $3.15; stags $2.50@ ,1.25; average cost Saturday S3.53; weight 248; for the week ?3.66; weight 247. CATTLE 11,000; calves 500; fed steers and yearlings slow, early sales weighty steers to shippers about steady; undertone weak to 10-lUc lower; ahe stock and bulls slow, to weak; vealers weak to 50c lower; stockers and feeders In light supply, about steady; fed steers and yearlings $4.75g:6: few loads weighty steers $6.10(^6.50; choice 1430 Ib. weiphts $6.75: heifers $4.50 $5.25; few lots $5-35^5.75; beef cows $2.75 Iff3,75; cutter grades 51.60®2.50; medium bu'ls $2.601?2.85; practical top vealers $5; choice select $5.50^6; stockers and feeders $4.25^5.25; few loads $5,35®5.65. SHEEP 6,500, includin g 450 through; lambs slow, opening 15-25c lower; sheep steady! shearing lambs tending lower; early SAles fed wooled lambs $S.50®8.75; some h«Id higher; light ewes eligible up to $5.50; no shearing lambs sold. SOUTH ST. PAUL LOT-STOCK. SOUTH ST. PAUL, March 26. UP)--U. 3. department of agriculture-CATTLE 3,900; slaughter classes s to era!- Hog Markets HOR prices at midwest markets Monday: · WATERLOO--Prime hogs 180 to 200 Ibs. f3.15B3.75; 200 to 200 Ibs. $3.5503.85; 260 to 300 Ibs. 53.45663.75: 300 to 325 Ibs. $3.35 @3.G5; 325 to 350 Ibs. 53.3083.60: good packers S3W3.15. CEDAR KAPIDS-- Corn and hogB unchanged. OTTUMWA--Unchanged; 140 to 160 Ibs. 52.40; 160 to 180 Ibs. $3.40: 160 to 200 Ibs. $3.85: 200 to 240 Ibs. $3.95; 260 to 280 Ibs. $3.85; 280 to 310 Ibs. $3.75: 310 to 350 Ibs. 13.60: over 350 Ibs. J3.20@3.50; packers under 350 Ibs. J3@3.30; packers 350 to 450 Ibs. I2.70g3; packers over 000 Ibs. J2.90(3)3.20; thin packers and pigs priced at killing values. BBS MOINES--Unchanged: 120 to 160 Ibs. *2@3; 160 to 300 Ibs. $3ffi3.85; 300 to 400 Ibs. 53.45SJ3.00; good packers J2.75S' 3.10. AUSTIN--Choice light lights 140 to ICO Ins. {3.15: choice lights 160 to 180 Ibs. J3.50; choice medium 180 to 250 Ibs. $3.90: choice heavy butcher 250 to 290 Ibs. $3.75, 290 to 350 Ibs. $3.60, 350 Ibs. and up $3.40: choice packers 275 to 350 Ibs. $3.15. 350 to 425 Ibs. $3.05, 423 !bs. and up $2.90, COMBINED HOG RECEIPTS. DES MOINES. March 26. (/n--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 43,200 compared with 32,700 a week ago and 38,800 a year ago. Moderately active, mostly steady with Saturday, scattered bids 5c to IOC higher on cbolce medium weights; loading Indicated nominal for Monday. Quotations follow: Light lights 140 to 180 Ibs., good and choice $2.9003.70; light weights 160 to 180 Ibs. $3.30@3.95; 180 to 200 Ibs. $3.7504.10; medium weights 200 to 220 Ibs. $3.85@4.15; 220 to 250 Ibs. S3.85 ®4.15; heavy weights 250 to 2SO Ibs. 53.70 C'I'4.10; 290 to 350 IDS. S3.50S14; packing sows 275 to 350 lb»., good $3.10®3.50; 350 to 425 IDs. $2.90133.40; 425 to 550 Ibs. $2.85 IS3.25. ly slow; undertone weak to about 25c lower for steers and yearlings; few sales medium grades $5.25 down: not many here early suitable to bring 55.75 and above; she stock steady to weak; low cutter and cutter cows *1.50S'2.50; beef cows $2.75®3.50; strictly good, scarce; bulls weak; medium to g3od $2.65@3; Etockers mostly plain, slow, steady; fair demand for better grades; few steers $3®i4; calves 3.100; weak to 50c lower; bulk good to choice 55®6; best early 56.50. HOGS 5.000; demand improved from early; fairly active; mostly strong to lOc higher from last week's close; better 170 to 250 Ibs. mostly S4®4.10: top $4.10 to all interests; better 250 to 360 Ibs. $3,505t4; bulk package sows 53.loe3.35: killer pigs $2.50^3 or better: stock pigs mostly $2.50 down; desirable light lights $3.2583.75 or better; average Cost Saturday 53.78; weight 200 Ibs.; for-the week cost $3.81; weight 213. SHEEP 3,000; run Includes 10 doubles, wooled lambs; no early sales; early slaughter lamb undertone weak to lower with packers talking around 25C lower; around 800 fed lambs Saturday made $8.90. SIOUX CITY IJVESTOCK. SIOUX CITY. March 26. un--U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE 5,000, slow, bidding weak to 25c lower for slaughter steers and yearlings; better grades scarce, little changed; fat she stock opened weak to 25C lower; stockers and feeders " steady to shade lower; choice medium weight beeves held above $7; few loads held around $6.25@6.50; large share salable $4.75(95.75: few good heifers up to 55.25; most beef cows 52.50©3.50; low cutters and cutters mainly $1.50@2.25: choice 773 Ib. fltockers $5.50; scattered sales medium to good offerings S4@4.75. HOGS 7.500, mostly steady to strong with Saturday to shippers; packers talking lOc to 15c lower; extreme top $4; early sales better grade ISO to 250 Ib. weights $3.75® 3.90: packers talking 53.65 and down for butchers: good 150 to 170 Ib. weights salable S3.25fJF3.75; sows J3.10@3.25; feeder pigs $2.50 down. SHEEP 5.000; market run includes 12 loads fed wooled lambs and two loads clipped; nothing done early; Indications 25c or more lower or around S8.75 down; holding best offerings to $9.25 or above; other classes scarce. KA3JSAS CITY LIVESTOCK. KANSAS CITY, March 26. Iff 1 !--U. S. department of agriculture-HOGS 4,500; 1,200 direct; fairly active, mostly steady with Friday's average; top 54.10 on choice 180 to 250 Ibs.; good and choice 140 to 160 Ibs. 53.25SE4; 160 to ISO Ibs. $3.75(84.10; 180 to 200 Ibs. ,$3.90«B4.10; 200 to 220 Ibs. 53.95@4.10: 220 to 250 Ibs. S3.95ljii4.10: 250 to 290 Ins. $3.95@4.10; 290 to 350 Ibs. 53.85®*; packing sows 275 to 550 Ibs. $3«f3.50. CATTLE 12,000; calves 2.000; killing classes opening slow, steady to 25C lower; mostly steady early on limited supply fed steers; stockers and feeders In more ample supply, weak to 25C lower; steers good and choice 550 to 900 Ibs. $5.50®7.15; 900 to 1100 Ibs. S5.60@7.15; 1100 to 1300 Ibs. $5.35 (JS7.15; 1300 to 1500 Ibs. $4.850)6.75; common and medium 550 Ibs. up 53.75(5)5.. I )0; heifers, good and choice 550 to 900 Ibs. S4.60';i)6.10; common and medium 550 to 900 Ibs. $3fft4.60; cows, good 53.50@4; common and medium S2.353.50; low cutter and cutter S1.25((f2.35; vealers (milk fed) medium to choice $4@6.50: cull and common 52-50©4; stocker and feeder steers, good and choice (all weights) S4.25@5.75: common and medium (all weights) S2.75@4.50. SHEEP 8,000; practically nothing sold early; opening; bids 25-SOc lower; spring lambs, choice S9.75@10; good, $9®9.75: medium S8®9; lambs Rood and choice (*) 90 Ibs. down S8.25®8.75: common and medium 90 Ibs. down 56.50SE8.25: good and choice (i) 90 to 96 Ibs. 58(58.75: yearling wethers medium to choice 90 to 110 Ibs. 55 ©7.50; ewes, good and choice 90 to 150 Ibs. 54.25(85.50; feeding lambs (range) good and choice 50 to 75 16s., blank. (x)--Quotations based on ewes and weth- ers. LIVESTOCK FORECAST. CHICAGO. March 26. m--Official estimated receipts tomorrow: Cattle, 7,000; bogs, 18,000; sheep, 10,000. Representative Sales CHICAGO, March 26. W--U. S. department of agriculture--Representative sales: HOGS. Heavy-- Lights-52 345 4.10 69 197 4.50 57 310 4.25 65 182 4.45 50 237 4.40 06 175 4.25 48 254 4.50 82 169 4.00 Mediums-- Light Lights-58 244 4.60 61 150 3.S5 62 239 4.55 75 142 3.50 6S ' 236 4.55 63 210 4.60 CATTLE. Steers-- Heifers-20 1045 7.65 25 750 6.00 38 1355 7.50 25 800 5.75 20 1357 7.35 29 758 5.50 43 1390 7.25 27 723 3.00 15 1631 6.25 Cows- lT 1553 3.35 10 1250 4.00 SO 1200 5.55 18 1100 3.23 18 1300 5.15 5 1050 2.75 10 850 1.75 SHEEP Fed Western Ewes-Lambs-- 14 107 5.50 220 88 9.10 14 13S 5.00 200 94 9.00 Springers-208 97 9.00 22 51 13.25 Clippers-81 62 7.50 140 SO 7.50 150 100 7.23 131 88 7.00 Indians of the northwest followed the lead of Navajos in the southwest, discarding the old tribal sheep-herd system for individual ownerships STOCK MARKET LOSES ADVANCE Quietly Drifts Down After Opening Trade Boosts Quotations. NEW YORK, March 26. UP)--The stock market quietly drifted downward today following an opening bulge which featured active short covering in motor issues. Advances of 1 to around 2 points were largely reduced or cancelled toward the close. Aircraft shares met late selling, Douglass losing a point net. U. S. Steel and Santa Fe lost all their earlier rise while General Motors and Chrysler retained small gains. Transfers approximated 1,200,000 shares. Declaration of an armistice in the automobile labor controversy gave most financial markets a more cheerful tone, but enthusiasm generally was notably restrained. After a 15 minute buying rush in the first hour, which put the stock ticker a bit in arrears, nimble profit takers proceeded to cash in. Grains failed to reflect any particular happiness over the halting of the motor strike and wheat eased. ·Cotton, silver and rubber were somewhat higher. Bonds firmed. International dollar rates were virtually unchanged. Curb Market NEW YORK. March 26. 07)--An early buying flurry established the curb In higher ground today although activity slackened later. Word that the automobile labor dispute had been settled brought In considerable short covering at the opening, though demand thereafter was rather light and many leaders receded "from tbelr highs, , Traders appeared to be largely professional. Industrial shares displayed the best tone. Pittsburgh Plate Giass, Reliance Manufacturing, Parker Ruat Proof and Aluminum pt America got up around 1 to 3 points before offering resistance to further improvement. J; J. Newberry, strong In the later sessions of last week, continued its advance. Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea reacted. Utilities -were quietly firm .and the same was true of oils. Metals and lltjuor Issues made generally narrow changes. Bond Market NEW TORK, March 26- (/TV-Most changes In bond prices were upward during the early trading today, but dealings con- Unued light. Responding to moderate gains In stocks, many ot the secondary issues improved from minor fractions to around a point In the high grade division. Including U. S. governments, values were firm under small transfers. Several of the treasury loans edged forward 2-32s to 3-32S of a point. Low priced rails had better support, particularly the loans of Baltimore and Ohio, Erie, Milwaukee, Northern Pacific. Some industrial issues made fair progress on a limited turnover. Communications issues supplied the major part of activity In the utilities group. Postal Telegraph 5s were bid up more than a point, and American Telephone, Western Union and International Telephone Issues mde gains within fractional limits. The foreign department was featured by another slump in German Issues on continued anxiety as to the attitude of the reica on the external debt situation. U. S. BOXD QUOTATIONS NEW YORK, March 26. UP)--United States government bonds, closed: Liberty 3^5 102.30. Liberty First 4ViS 103.12. Liberty Fourth 4s 103.10. Treasury 4^S 47-52 110.3. Treasury 4s 44-54 106.6. Treasury 3%s 40-43 June 102.17. Treasury 3%s 46-49 100.16. Treasury 3s 51-55 99.7. Lamson Brothers Market Letter CHICAGO, March 20.-Wheat--Reports ot fairly good precipitation over parts o£ the southwest resulted In sufficient pressure on -wheat to carry prices off more than a cent In the face o£ the settlement of the automobile strike and the consequent early strength In stocks, pressure was a Httle heavier on wheat near the close, mostly due to selling by the local element. Easiness at Kansas City tended o discourage ouying here during the mom. as. Minneapolis however, was relatively firm most of the session, as very little moisture was reported over the northwest, but ·hat market turned downward in the late dealings. Information came Just on the closo of the introduction in the senate of a bill regulate commodity exchanges. The bill ,., in the form of an amendment to tlw grain futures act and provides for limiting short selling and speculation in commodities on the exchanges by licensing commission merchants dealing in such commodities for future delivery. Liverpool closed higher with a better volume of speculative buying there and on the less favorable crop com- ifents from Europe. Coarse Grains-- Corn ana other grains averaged lower, largely in sympathy with wheat, although prices held to narrow limits Cash corn sales were maintained in good lume. 103,000 bushels being worked today udt this had no effect on futures owioc probably to the lower levels in wheat. Bookings were 40,000. We do not see that prices can advance in the present confused sentiment over the regulatory outlook unless there is some outstanding bullish develop- Butter-- Liberal offerings in connections with a general disposition not to buy at this time beyond one's immediate requirements nfluenced a heavy tone today. EKcs--The early unsettlcdness of cash ggs^nd the decline of He to «c on all (Trades was probably due PriTM^ , t ,° JJ5 largest receipts of the season with 75 new cars on track this morning. butter deliveries o r e n t - c c e n u r jntract have been far more liberal than anticipated and lor Uie present, these will have to be absorbed before the market is likely to right Itself. Eggs continue to en- mter good and rather general buying n cou:-- ,, recessions. JiEW YOBK SUGAR. NEW TORK. March 26. '-"-^'"K" quiet today and unchanged at 2.Mc lot spots. Futures advanced 1 to 3 points. Re- "ned unchanged at 4.50C. DEAD Animals of All Kinds Removed |MasoaCityRenderingCo. We pny'phone calls, Phone 1096 Stock List NEW YOJUt StOCKS. NEW YORK, March 26. ( Final Quotations. Air Keduct 95 Johns-Many 54% Alleghany 3!i Kcnnecott 19 14 Al Cho £ Dye 150 S Kresge 10 » t Am Can 99 Kroger 31 Am For PQW 10 S Lie 4 My B 88 Vj Am Pow ft u 8» urn; 31 ti Am 8 ft Ret « Loose wiles 41 Am Steel Fdra 20% Lorlllard 17 Am Sugar 51}i MaytaR 7% A T 4 T H9?i McKess Rob 7ft Am Tob B 69 Mid Cont Pet 12 ii Am Water Wis 211i M K ft T · 1194 Anaconda. 14% Mo Poc 5H Atchlson 05% Mont Ward 3J All Kef 30(4 Morrell «»· Auburn 5354 Na sh 27 Aviation Corp 8 Nat Else 42 r, Baldwin Loco 13S Natl Cash R« A 19?i B 4 o 29% Nail Dairy 15K, Banudah g'.i Natl Distill 28»i Bencllx 19 H Natl Pow ft Lt 12 lj Beth St! 41% N Y Cent 38* Botdens 22T4 N Y N H * K 185, Borg Warn 26 Nor Amer 19 U Burr Add 16 NO Pac 21K Canada Dry 26% Oliver Farm SVi Can Pac 16% Oliver Farm ft 20 ;i °"« 'IS Packard S*i Cerro de Pasco 34 Penlck t Ford . ' . Cttea It 0 44'.i Penney 641i Ches Corp 40»i penn 34?i C * N W 12% Phillips Pet 18% Chic Gt W 4% Proc ft Cam 35 Chic Gt W pf Id's Pullman 05 C M S P * P 6% R c A Mi C M S P ft P ft 10i R K O 3'/* C R I 4 p 4^ Rera Rana 13 Chrysler 0354 Eep stl 21% Col G 4 E J5K Key Tob B 4054 Comwlth Sou 2S Roy Dutch 38 Cons Gas 301i sears Roe 47% Cons oil 12 H shell U 10 ?i Contt Can 77K skelly lOVi Contl Ins 31. Socony Vac ae^i Contl Mot 1% So Pac 27 ^ Corn Prod 70-S st Brands Zlli Curtlss Wright 4« st G 4 B 13ii Du Pont my. st Oil Cal 38 U Eastman 38 s t Oil N J 43tJ El Pow ft Lt T% Stew Wamer 9 Fox Film A 15 stone Web 9Ti' Freeport Tex 42% Studebaker 7S Oenl Am Trans 39'» Tex Corp 26 .i Q en El 21=1 Tex Gult Sul 35% Gen Foods 33 Tt Tim Roll Brg 3511 Gen Motors . 38 Un Carb · 4SS Gillette 1054 Un Pac 125 ' °obel SY, Unit Air 23%' Gold Dust 20 United Corp 6?i Goodrich 16 U S Gypsum 39 Goodycar 33% u s Indus Alch 54 v Graham Paige 3% U S Rubber 19% Gt Ncr pfd 28 U S steel 51»; Gt West Sus 275 Wabash 3% Hudson Mtrs 2i;t Warner Plct 6% 111 Cent 31-j, wjst E! Mft 3g Int Harv 41% Woolwortn SI Int Nick can 275; Wrlgley 59 I T T 14% yd Tr s CHICAGO STOCKS CHICAGO. March 26. CrT!-- Cent Pub Ser A !i Natl Leather 1'i Cities Service 2T4 Quaker Oats 113' Gt Lakes Air 1 Swift Co 16 LIbby-McNelt 5?i Swift Intl 28'i M W Ulltles % Zenith 31; INVESTMENT TRUSTS By The Associated Press, Bid and asked on March 26: Corporate Tr Sh 2.07 Corp Tr Sh AA Mod 2.33 Corp Tr Sh Accum Ser .... 1.99 Corp Tr Accum Ser Mod .. 2.33 Dividend Sh 1.23 Nationwide Sec .3.4+ Nationwide Sec Vtc 1.31 Nor Amer Tr Sh 1.36 Nor Amer Tr Sh 1955 2.42 Quarterly Inc Sh 1.34 Selected Am Sh ......... ,2 75 Selected Cum Sh 7.01 Selected Income Sh 3.65 Super Corp Am Tr A 3.08 U S El L Pow A ......... 12^ U S El L ft Pow B 2.is' U S El L ft Pow B Vtc . . . .84 No 2.16 No 2.46 1.25 3.S4 1.41 No No 1.45 No No 4.13 No 13 2.28 .92 MINNEAPOLIS STOCKS MINNEAPOLIS, Ifarcn 26. L?)--Stocks closed: First Bank stock 8. Northwest Banco 4=i. Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAMSON BROTHERS AND CO. Mason City Office in Bagley- Beck Building Telephone No. V If£W 1'OBK CURB QUOTATIONS Amer Gas t El 26% Hud B M 4 S 11V- Am Sup Pow 3 Humble Oil 427J Ark Mat Gas A 1% Hiram Walker 43S Assoc G El A l',4 Niag Hud Vi Can Marconi 2% Pennroad Corp 354 Can Ind Alk 14% S O Ind 26% DIst Corp Seag.1714 s O Ky 15J1 El Bd Sh 17% United "Gas 3 Ford M of Can 22% Un L £ P A 3% Ford M of Eng 7te Utll P L 154 Hecla itlnlng 6% CHICAGO STOCKS Bendii Avl Cp 19% Key St Wire 17K Borg-Warn Cp 25% Marshall Fields 18U Butler B*ro5 10H Swift Co 16 Cord Company G~A NEW YORK STOCKS Alaska Juneau 20% Kroger Groc 31V- Am Bank Note 18 ^ Lambert Co 27 Am Car Fdy 28 U Liquid Carb Cp 2S Am Roll Mills 23% Mack Truck 33 £ Am Metal . 23% Mathleson Alk 35 Am Ra B Co 15 McKess Robb 7% Am S Ee Co 43 Otis Steel 514 Am Tob 69 J C Penney Co 64 V^ Atlantic Re Co 30^ Pillsbury Flour 22 "£ Ar Co B (111) GY a Pure Oil Co 12V- Assoc Dry Gds 15H Purity Bak Cp 155i Baldwin Lo 13% Pub Ser of N J 39 Barnsdall Oil A SV4 Reading Co Sly. Briggs Mfg Co 15% Reo Motors 4~' 8 Best Co 33. St Joseph Lead 22 Eyers A M Co 26% Simmons Co 18T5 CaUf Packing 25 So Calif Edison JS% Com Credit 30^4 Tide Wa Oil Co 11% Com! Solvents 29% U S Ind Ale 541: Cont Oil 19% Utll P L A 4'.. Cream of Wht 32 E a Vanadium 26}£ Cudahy Pack'g 47 Union Oil Calif 17 Curtlss Wr pf II 1 ,! Un Gas Imp le^i poug Air 24% Western Myld 14i First Natl Sirs .B8% Warren Br Co 10;i Gr North'n Ore 13% Western Union 5414 Hershey Ch Co 55 Worth'n Pump 25V- Houst Oil (new) 4 J ,4 Wrigley Jr Co 59" Indian Ref 3 North Amer Av 6!s Kelvlnator Corp 19% Maquoketa Group in Protest at Plan to Remove CCC Camp DES MOINES, March 26. (JP)-Proposed removal of the Maquoketa CCC camp was protested by a delegation which today visited Gov. Clyde Herring. Mayor S. R. Peake and other members of the delegation said it was understood orders had been issued to dismantle the camp and move the unit to Anamosa. JNO. F. CLARK CO. Chicago - New York - New Orieans 325 I. O. F. Bldff. Phone 845-846 A. B. HEXDRICKSOy, Branch MIT. MEMBERS New York Stock Exchange New York Coffee Sugar Exchange New York r rod nee Exchange New York Curb Exchange (Ai New York Mercantile Exchange New York Cotton Exchange Chicago Stock Exchange Chicago Board of Trade Chicago Carb Exchange Ass'n Chicago Mercantile Exchange Commodity Exchange, Inc. New Orleans Cotton Exchange

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