The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 8, 1937 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
February 8, 1937

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

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, February 8, 1937
Page:
Page 14
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 14 article text (OCR)

-·?-* V ---. FOURTEEN ·MASON,CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 8 · 1937 HOGS STEADY TO 10 CENTS HIGHER TOP $10.40 ON CURTAILED RUN Cattle Market Again Hits . ,12 Months Peak in Slow Trade. CHICAGO, (^PJ--Producers of livestock started the week by keeping marketings below advance estimates, continuing the practice maintained throughout the previous week, but selling representatives were unable to gain any substantial advance in quotations Monday. "Shipping interests paid 5 to 10 cents higher for their quota of hogs but when they got out of the market trading slowed. -Local buyers took their time and generally were talking around steady with Friday. The top was $10.40. The | cattle market also was slow. Choicest beeves sold up to §14.50, touching the 12 months peak again and a sprinkling moved at $12,50 to $14. Fat lambs met with broad demand but tliere was no indication that values would rise. The £11 top which was paid for an outstanding deck of lambs matched last week's closing peak, the highest February price lor lambs in six years. Receipts in all branches of the trade were below Saturday's estimates. There was little change in wholesale meat prices but some traders said moderating weather might have a bearish effect on the trade. "Average cost of steers last week was 910.50 compared with S8.92 a- year ago; hogs $10.15 against $10.30, and lambs §10.40 against $10.50. Hog Markets MIDWEST naas. Hog prices at midwest markets Monday: - U'ATKftr.OO--Hogs 5e hieiiei-; uood (o choice J40 to 150 Jbs, $7,50'^ T.BO; 15U to 1GO Ibs. $3^8.30; 1GQ lu 170 tbs. Sii.UO'd C.DJ; 1 HJ to iyo Ibs, 5J,25fif 0,55; 180 lu 200 Ibs. $9.53 tia.Ba; S(H 10 325 Ibs, $9,6513.3,95; 3i5 lo y50 Ibs. §9.i5!(9.75; packing sows 275 to 350 Ibs. §y.J5ci3.43; 330 lo 423 Ibs. §9y. 42S to 550 Ibs. $a.83'i(9.15,- CliDAIt ItAPIOS--Good hogs 140 to 150 Ibs. $7.601^7.311; 150 to 1GO Ibs. $8.108.-fO; IBQ to 170 Ibs. 58.00^8.90; 111) to 1BO Ibs. $9.2Qfti 9.50; IliO to 200 Ibs, 59.50S9.5Q; liOQ to 323 Ibs. $9.655i9.95; 325 to 350 Ibs. S3..10 ^9.80; good packers unchanged. O T T U M W A -- Hofis 5c higher; 140 to 150 Ibs. $7.GQfi7.90; 150 to ICiO Ibs. SB. 105? 8.40; 1GO to 170 Jbs. $a.6QTi8.90; 170 to 1BO Ibs. SQ.20ffi9-5Q; ISO to 200 Ibs. $0.45^9-75; ?OQ [O 290 Jos. $t.fij?D.M: 290 to 32." IbS- $9.55 fiD.Bo; 325 to 350 Ibs. $9,4QiSD-70; 350 lo 400 Ibs. $9.2Dri$9.5Q; packers 215 to 350 Ibs. 59.03'!! D.35: 350 to 425 Ibs. S3.93 r 4t0. 425 to 550 Ibs. $G.BOttQ.lO. AUSTIN--Hogs steady; good to choice 180 to 200 Ibs. S).SOfa 9.80; 200 to 290 tbs. $9.70TtlD; 230 lo 325 Ibs, $0.60^9.90; 325 to 3SD Ibs. ?fl.50';i 9.8Q; packing sows good 275 to 550 Ibs. $8.305i9.G0. COMI11NEU H O C K K C K 1 P T K . DES MOINES, (i--\J. S.'department of agriculture-Combined hop receipts at 22 concent:a- Uon yards and 9 packing plants located in Interior Iowa and southern Minnesota for the 48 hour period ended at C a. m. Monday were 41.800 compared with 25,800 a week ago and l.fiOO a year ago. Unevenly .steady to lOc higher, mostly 5-10c higher over Saturday's avcrapi., undertone fairly strong at advance; load- inp slow. Quota t ions follow: Good and choice-Light lights sn.10iSifl.a5: light weights IfiO to ISO Ibs. Sa.R3flfl.80; 1BO to 200 Ibs. 53.70 ·» 10; medium weights 2M to 220 Ibs. $H.85 810.20; 220 to 250 Ibs. S9.BT.fi 10.20; heav weights 250 to 290 Ibs. $9.83ffr 10.20; 290 o 350 Ibs. R9.7ftti 10.20; pigs 100 to 140 Ibs. none. Good --Packing FOWS 275 to 310 Ibs 59.40^9.75; 3^0 to 425 Ibs, §9.20^.9.50; 42 to-550 Ibs. 55.10^9.35, The above quotations are basctl-oti balk transactions: Lone haul shipments showing excessive weight shrinkage and hoys excessively filled usually sell respectively somewhat above anil below prices quoted. Hops bought on the bapls of ship- pine point weights are also excluded from quotations. Loco! Livestock - MASON CITi*-- For Monday J40-1SO S 7.35- 7.G5 150-160 5 7.U5- U.iS J(iO-V7U SII.-la-U.15 170-ttit) S 9.00- J3.:jQ , S S.GO- O.flO S 3.6Q- 0.00 S 9. 60- Hogs steady. Good light lights Good llRht lights Good lights Good lights ......... CJood light bUlcJicrs JBO-200 S 9.40- y,70 Gooil light butchers 200-220 GdOlt me. H't. butch. 22U-25D Good me. wt. butch. 250-U70 . Good me. wt. butch. 270-290 $ 9,60- 9.DI) Good heavy butchers 230-325 S 9.60- 9.90 Good heavy butchers H25-y50 S 9.45- 9.75 Good 'heavy butchers ^50-400 3 0.25- 0.55 Good packing sows . 275-3.iO S 9.10- fl.40 Good heavy sows ... 350-425 S 0-00- 9.120 Good big heavy sows 425-500 S 8.70- Si.OO Good big heavy sows 500-550 S S.50- 8.80 (The above Is a 10:30 truck ITUR market for sped and choice hogs. The d i t i c c e n c t In price is for short and tony haul hogs.) 1 ' CATTLK Choice to prime steers ..... Good tn choice steers ..... Fair to good -steers ------ ... Low grade steers .......... t Choice ( Q ~ prime, yearlings ... Good to choice yearlings ... ~Faif lo cbod yearlings .... Common to fair yearlnies .. Good to choice heifers ..... Fair to good hclfres ...'.... Common to tair heifers .... Choice to prime cows ...... Good t ochoice cows ...... f a i r lo tood cows ....... .... l-'air to good cULlcrs ...... Common to. fair cutters ..... Fair to good canners ....... Common to fair cannera .... . Good to choice bulls ...,.....£ -1,50- 5.5Q Uchl bull:: ........... ,, - , S 4.00- 4.50 Calves, Gd. lo choice 130-190 S 7,00- K.OO Calves, mcd. to good 130-190 S 4,50- 7-00 Calves, Infer, to good 330-100 $ 4.50 down LA.MlJb I-ambff, fid. lo choice 70-30 S 8,50- 0.7ii lambs, med, to ' tfood 70-00 S 7.50- 8.50 Lambs, fair, to med. .. 70-30 5 4.50- 7,5U Lambs, common ........... ? 4.50 down Year lings, Gd. to ch. 70-80 S 5-OU- fi 00 Yearlings, medium lo 'pood S 4.00- b.UO yearlings, fair lo medium s :MIO- 4.0U Ycarlinca, cuJla ............. S 2.00- 2.U Native ewes, good 'to choice $ li.OQ- tt.OO Cults, ewes .............. ... S 1.QU- J.ftO Bucks ............. .. ....... S 1.00- 2.(Mi Wethers, 9 year olds ........ S S.OU- 6,00 WcUten. old .... ............ $ 3.00- 5.00 Bnek lambs $1 lows. No dock on lambs. Quotations subject to market fluctuations. S10.00-ll.00 s 7.50- 3.50 S 5.50- 7,10 54.00-5.00 S fl.OQ-10.Qo S 7.00- 8,00 S 5.00- 7.00 S 4.00- 5.00 S 7.00- 0,50 S 5.00- G, 50 s a.5fl- ft.oo S 5.00- 5,75 S 4.50- 5,00 s '1.00- 4.,iu S 3.50- 4,00 S 3.00- r-.5o" S -.75- 3. S 2.50- U. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK. ( M o n d a y Market) CHICAGO, (fP)--U. S. department of nijrt culture--H O G S 21,000; Including fl.OQO direct: early market around 5-uie hlglier than Friday's average mostly to shippers: now stow oi local buyer account; talk] ILK around 10c lower lhaii early; bulk Rood and choice 1BO to 300 Ibs. $10.25*; HUB; lop 510.40; 140 to 170 Ibs. $3.15(210.23; sows mostly 39.13 downward. CATTI.K 12,000: calves 1,500; fed steers and yearlings steady; m a r k e t ratlier stow especially to-bip packers buying on-eastern shipper account: several loads strictly Rood 'choice and prime steers iold -with top at SH.no paid for 1,101 Ibs. as ·u-nll us J.275 ll. averages; sprinJcilne S12.50 ft H: common and medium crnclca Sfi.SO-SO; long! string LOUD Ib. short feds $6-15; sloekers very scarce; rainy weather against replacement qalUe market; common and m e d i u m grade heifers f i r m at SH down; pood anrt choice kinds steady; cows steady; bulls nnd vcalcrs fully steady; odd head selected vcnlers $11 hLit ninstlv SIfl.fin down. S H E E P 13,000; i n c l u d i n g 5.EOO direct; fat lambs in fairly I) road demand, indications a r o u n d _ steady with Friday; top Sll for outstanding deck'02 lb. lamlis to all killers; -buyers talking SlO.SOrtt 10.15 on others with hnndywcIfjMs frequently held at S10.B5 ttpwnrd: sheep firm; scattered native ewes SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK. ( M o n d a y M a r k e t ) SOUTH ST. PAUL, (/Pj--U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE. 2,300; nil · classes opening steady to slronp; supply licht; pood Ted steers held largely around $10 and nhovu; medium erndcs sold down to S7.50; most slaughter liciicrs Sfi-^'i 1 ?/ 8.25; beef cows Jarscly S3 ft 6.25; low cutters and cutters 3.75 fj ·).75; bulk sausage bulls $5,23ifr;i.7fi; stockcrs scarce, calves i)(tn; vcv»lers strotip; bulk en art and choice S8.5010; odd hcnd Sio.so. ItOfiS 2,800; market 15-25C higher Uian Saturday; spots up more from Frlrlav; bulk 16u o .125 Ihs. $1fltt10.15; top 510.15; 14(1 to IRQ. ]tar..$3.40?f 10; 120 to HO Ibs. SB.OQ'TiOjSO: bulk K^nd sows .$9.75; average cost Saltirdny $9.!tf; wciplit 223 Jbs.; for Iho ivcek SO.irt; and 203 Ibs. .SHEEP 4.000; run includes one load fed ewes; ahout J.OOQ f e e d i n g 'lambs; balance slaughter Iambs; no cnrly nction: sellers asklnc prices steady tn strong with Friday; bulk fat lambs Friday $10.25^10.60; Friday's bulk $10.25. S I O U X CITV LIVESTOCK. OTonday M a r k e t ) SIOUX CITY, tP)--U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE 2,500: calves 200; slaiifihler steers nnd yearlings stronjr to shade liljih- cr; licifcrs lltlle changed: cows strong; stockcrs nnd feeders mo.-jtly steady; car Rood 1,14!) Ib. beeves $11.25; some held higher: fairly llbcr.il quota short feds S7.50ft!J.SO; two cars pood flof) lb, licifcrs S3; strictly choice minted up to Sll: bulk beef cow.s S4,7;JfT6.25; few S7; cutler j-rnrfes $3.5Qft4.5(1', Innrf choice 750 Ib. stnck sfcer.T S3; common nnri m e d i u m lots · 54.50 iff fi; current s locker nr.tl feed c,i t t l r Quotations: Steers 550 to 800 Ibs. good and choice $G.25'i? 8.2a; common and medium $-Jr,'rG.2f; flOQ to 1.05U iba. good and choice 5(5.25'iffi.25; common and mctii' 54,25^,6.25; I tellers KOoO and choice S^. "516,50; common and medium S4TZ;i.2f; cov, r s goad $4(1.4,50; common and mcdiinn 53.50^ 4; calves .stcer.s good and choice 56.2,T'«J 8.35; medium S4.50fi G.25, JIOOS 3.HOO; f u l l y steady with Friday: to shippers nnd traders; early top $10; "oori and choice 190 to 210 lb. butchers S9.7fi5f9.3n; packers bidding SD.90 heavier offerings; 110 to 13(1 Ib. lights $9,5039.75: HO to 170 lb. weifjhts $8,7;! 0.50: slaughter pi^s S7.25'/7S.75: feedei's $8.73 down; sows SO.50; stags $9^9.50. LIVESTOCK _ CHICAGO. W--Official e s t i m a t e d rc- ccipls tor Tuesday: Cattle 7.000; IIOES 21,000; sheep 10,000. O M A H A LIVESTOCK. OMAHA. hT)--U. 'S. department of ag- noos 8.500: steady to lOc hislicr; top SIO; 200 to 350 Ibs. $9.50frlO; 170 tn 190 Ibs. SO.COffl9.Oa: 1-10 to 1E0 Ibs. SIT.25TiQ.GO; 100 to IfUf lus. 56.f)0«a.7.: pigs S7.50iiB.25; sows steady at S3.351/9.50. CATTLE 7.000; calves GOO: steady to 15c higher: steers 53.50'514; heifers SS f 'i/ 10.50; cows SOWI: cutters S3.jOli-l.iil; hulls "..·jjtfG.SO: vealcr top $10. 5HE!:r C,SOO; Iambs 25c or more Ir.wer: askinri fully steady: lambs 10';710.65 and above. Miscellaneous nilay M. l r krl) rj-- U. S. department 347 :!!H SB4 183 Rfcdiutns -243 235 21(1 209 1131 1283 132.1 1442 1224 1052 .wn 1075 . 10.3II|49 171 10.35197 1G3 I L i f i h t Lights 10.40i59 132 ltl.:0|100 141 10.3r»| 10.30| CATTLE Hollers-14. SO] an 042 14.50)22 B74 M.00,27 13.SOJ1D 12.50;2n a.sniin 0.15JU 127 1032 841 1072 1247 H82 innn 572 !)4(i 876 10.35 in.:!") 10.15 10.23 1(1.00 9.05 10.75 10. no 10 01) fi.75 R..iO 6 5 0 7-.7.011 it 3.5 s as ^.50 4.00 SIIEI;P Fed Wcs'ii Lambs--I Slaughter Ewcs- 124 92 11.00!3fi f - 31 10.901!) | 2114 Ka io.n5'3t i i2fl n 10.73'is i Native Lambs-- 111 104 OR n . n o j 242 91 I f J . n t l ] 121 BI IH.75| 122 14 10.001 17.00 5.75 ,S.I)0 4.50 Representative Sales C H I C A G O POTATOES. U. S. department of a'g- CHICAGO, Vl-i rjcxilluvo-- Potnlocs 150. on track 2K7, total U s» sliipmcius Saturday 743. Sunday 51; 'old slock, western stock .slightly stronger northern slock firm: supplies moderate demand jrood; sacked per c\vt.: Id;i]io Russet Burbanks U. s. No. 1. S3.25 ft 3 GO best mostly SS.SOSi 3.60; U. S. No. 2 S" M : practically free Irom cuts and clipped ends S3.20 SCI. 25; Washington Russet Btjr- banks U. S. No. I. small lo m n i l i j m ST 23- Cotorndo Red IMcClures U. S. No. J V3 Irt ^'3.37'.^; Russet Burbanks U. S JJo ' j '3.30: Bliss Triumphs fair quality f2.70 : Wisconsin Hound Whites U. S. No. l. 52 40 Tt2.na: U. S. commercial S2.30: U. s l; o 2, $1.40: Michigan Russet Hur.ils U. s. No. I. 52.oO; new stock, .slightly weaker on No. I; supplies rather liberal; rlcmnnrt for U. S. No. 2. sood, U. S. No. 1. fair; :rack r sales les.s t h a n cnr.'ots, Florid.i bushel crates Bliss Triumphs U. S. No. ]. ^2.(ijiii2.07',b a crate: U. S. No. 2 practically no supplies available. Hides QDotatlnni Farnlsbed b; Wolr flroa. inc., 3118 l i U l . Slrrrl Southwell. Horsehiclcs ................ S4 00 ·GI1EEN BEEP H i n E 3 Up to 25 Ibs ................. ni- c 25 lo 4- Ihs ..................... '" 7'. c \rnrc t h a n CO Ibs. ... ............ '" 7 c Bull hides ....... ..... ..... . ____ ' * 5^ c ·Cure.1 hldM half cent more n pound lOn above prices a cent tilRhor to wholesale dealers In wholosalo lotj.} WOOI, J1AHKET (.Monday M a r k R t ) BOSTON, w--U. s. department of afirlculture-- , Qulelness persisted on the small supply of domestic wools In the market i ere Monday. Most holders adhered quite firmlv to Tsklnfi price. 1 : up to or above sclltnc iriccs n( the pa.st month. An easier fee-Ing with respect to prices of domestic wools, however, gained to some extent TS receipts of foreign wools increased ind spot supplies were offered at concessions. : Prims of wool tops declined tn the ast two weeks a.s a result of tile cas- "" Ircnd in prices o[ spot foreign wools. P R I C E S OF INGOT COPPER, E L E C T R O L Y T I C AT NEW YORK, BASED ON AVERAGES OF DAILY TRANSACTIONS CENTS S O U R C E - ' S U R V E Y OF CunBENI BUSINESS" - p £ R P O U N D 25 O ' l . l . . l . . i . i . i i . , l . . l . . l . , i . . l . . i , . l , . i . . l . i l i , . , i , , l . . i . , , , i , . 1 i . , l , . i . . | , . i , , l , . i , , l . , i , , l , , l , , 1 0 I92B I9E9 I930 I93I 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 WHEAT MARKET MAKES UPTOBN Withm 2 Cents of Season Top; Profit Taking Cuts Gains. CHICAGO, (IP)--An upturn to within about 2 cents ot the season's top price record distinguished wheat trading Monday, active profit taking, though, on the part of recent buyers caused numerous setbacks from the day's high points. Dust storms southwest and 2,202,000 bushels decrease o£ the United Slates wheat visible supply total were incentives for new pur- choses. At the close, wheat was V-, to 1% above Saturday's finish, May S1.35 to 51.35 i/s, July $1.17:;:, to 51.17VS:, corn l-)s to 2% up, May 51.09% to 51.09%, July S1.03",?. to $1.03 r ;s, oats '/! lo !·. advanced, and provisions showing 2 cents to 7 cents gain. Stock List NEW YOHK STOCKS. M u m l a y f i n a l Q u u t a l i o n s ) 33 'A 20 V C4*i 2T,'« Al Ch Dyq 234 Am Can llWiii Am 5m ; Kef OliVi Am Sugar Jlc£ £2' ( a A T T ItiZ Am Tob B UlMi Am Wat Wks ' 2.-i= R Anaconda 5.V»ii A T S P 75? a A u b u r n Aulo 33'A Aviation Corp a Bait : Ohio ' Bartistlalt BcudiM Aviat Beth Stl Bordcn Borg Wa rn cr Can D G Ale '2K~.' t Can ad Pac 17 Case 173 Chi 5c N \V ;I/B Clii Gt West W» C M St P P 2'a C R 1 P 2 'A Chrysler 12«u Col G El r^» Com Soil SV* Con E(Uson 4-"JU Con Oil I G ' i Con Can S9»i Cont Oil Del 44'K Com Prod EJS^n CurlJss \ V r L g h l ·( = « Deere Co 123^ D'ru Co pfil 31 DuPont le N IT- C'HIC'AGO CASH CHAIN, CMonilay M a r k e t ) CHICAGO. (,T/-- Casti wheat: No sates reported. Corn: No. 3 yellow Sl.lSTi 1.13; No 4 yellow S1.09',ipl.l2; No. 5 yellow Sl.uSp l.OS',-1: No. 3 white St. 14H1; 1.15: No. 4 white S1.12i-j^i l.IS'A; No, 5 white SI 09- sample (,'radc S1.02K. ' Oats: No. I white 55Uc: No. 2 white - i'i?i SWtc: No. 3 white 53',ifc54c; sample grade 5Dc. Rye. No. 1, SI.23^. Soybeans: No. 2 yellow S1.no. Barley feed OOcJISI nominal; maUiliK \ft 1.4C nomtnal. Timothy seed 55G.25 c\vt.; nc\v SJ.75@ Ctover seer! S2fH7:i;i cwt. ' 1-Trcl, tierces $12.85; loose S12.20; bellies S15.73. Mosorc City Groin MASON CITY--For Monday No. 3 yellow shelled corn . .$1.05 No. 4 yellow shelled com . .51.03 Eat- corn 95 C White oats No. 3 . . . . . . . . . 48V.c Barley !'6U-i)Uu Soybeans, No. 2 yellow ....51.45 M O N U A l - G R A I N CLOSE. WHEAT-- liny July Scpl CORN-May new May old July new .... July old ..... Sent , OATS-May July Sept SOYBEANS-May J u l y RYE-May Inly Sept, BARLEY-May LARD -Mar July '.'.'.'.'.. Sent BELLIES-May July High 1.33(5, . CHICAGO, Low 1.33% i.ir.'i, 1.07?;, LOfi'.i, 1.02',, .4SI-, .42!; .13,47 . 13.70 . 1.1)1' . 13.62 l.ltTO 1.03',~ l.ni'.k .37 'A . .4.1 !1 .4-JM .85 13.02 . . 13.42 13.C3 lfi.40 1C. SO M I N N E A P O L I S GRAIN. .{nronilay ^rark«l.i) MINNEAPOLIS. (/PI--Wheat 45 cars. %-2Hc hislicr; No. 1 heavy dark northern sprtnc 61) ll)s. $E.5;7i^r I.fi3%: No. 1 dark- northern 53 Ibs. Sl.SMiir l.C2»i- 5S hs. SLSatifiiLOHi; fancy No. 1 hard Vloiilana 14 per cent protein St^'a'f l.4-l»l; lo arrive Sl.4,.%1. l.tt'.i: grade of No. 1 dark hard or No. 1 hard Monlana u-intcr sl.4Hifri,43^. j^- o | hard amTier d u r u m SIAafil.re: No. I rcil Sl.33fil.at. Corn No. 3 yellow S1.20ftl.2i; 2'/ic high- Outs No. 3 white 50V. I? 52»lc. KANSAS CITV OttAI.V. (sronrtay M a r k e t ) KANSAS CITY. on--Wheat 143 cars, .'ic lower to Ic hiuher: No. 2 dark hard nominally Kl.W.isri^S'l; No. 3 nominally - 0 ' . b 0 1 . M ' . l : No. 2 hard nominally ·si.:ui:,5j 1.433;; No. 3 nominally S1.30('.i7 '.i: No. 2 rod St.41«!1.41'A: No 3 nominally Sl.37^ 1.40'^.. Corn 4R cars. ',i-l',r.c hlqhi-r; No. 2 'lHe Jiominallv S1.22« 1.24'i: No. 3 noin- iali.' SI.in'iKil.22'.'.: No. 2 veilow nom- allv St.21liijn.23; l\'o. 3 nominally i.2ni',ni.o.,i t ; Nn 2 m | xtJ nn,,,;,,,,^. l.20(jfil.22: No. 3 Tiominally Sl.19fn.2I. NKW VOP.K S U O A R . OImiila.r Mlrtet) NEW YORK. l.V.-Baiv Jncar. no sates, ·uliircs. Mav No. 3. 2.fi2e. Scnlembcr 2.03c. or I to 2 polnls net lower: May No. 4. l.|2c. and September ].13(',c, or v i t i i l n \j '^int of previous close. Reinert unchanged at S.OOc for fine cranu- ated. INVESTMENT TRUSTS. (Ry The Al^ocfated Tress) Hid and asked Monday: Corporate Tr Sh ..... .. 2 no Corporate Tr Sli A A Mod 3.82 Corporale Tr Sh Ac Ser 2.!t Coroorale Tr Ac Ser Mod 3.82 dividend Sh ............. 2.07 Maryland Fund ......... lO.Sfi ·Talionwidc Sec * Nationwide Sec Vtc . 'Tor Amcr Tr Sii ... for Amer Tr Sh 1055 . Quarterly Inc Kh ........ I9.3.T Scleclrrl Am Sh Inc ..... 1B.2.T imer Corn Ani Tr A ... 4,4D ! S El L * P A ......... 2H.I2.1 J S K] f, et P R ....... ; . 3 23 U S El L P Vic ........ 1.22 4.9D 2,21 . 2.3(1 . 3 Rl 2 OB J 7 C 1 Gen Elcc Gen Foods Gen I\Iot GiJJctte Good'r T n Hudson Mot Illinois Cont hit ITarvcst ua*i 44 ;iO'.i 22^ 2G'A lfl5 T ,ii Int Nick Can S.; T T : T Johns Ma Ivtcsgc. Li!) O I* Gl Maying McK Br Kob , T\lut Cont Pet iMontg Ward I-Jasli Kelvin Nat Biscuit Nat Cash R Nat Dairy Pr Nat Distill Nat pow Lt N Y Central Northern P.iu Oliver Farm Packard Mot Pa ram Pitt Pennc v I'cnn It R Phillips Pet Itadlo Key Tob B Scars Rucb Sliell Union Soc Vacuum Sou Pac Sttl Brands Std Oil Cal Sid Oil Ind Std Otl N J Slewarl Warn ·Sludcbaker Swift Co Texas Corp Tex G u l f Sul Ttmk Roll B Uiv Carbide Un Pac Unit Air Corp United Corp Utiit Driifr U S Ind Alco U S Rubber U S Steel Wnrtier Pict West Un Tel West El M \Voolworth 7fi'A 53 "A 2JV« HI V 2 3fi'. a 23 l ~ 2BU 12 1 ,:- 43'a 3D GI'A 42! it 57 'A CHICAGO STOCKS. [Monday Final (liiolaliouO Cities Service 4 3 /«| Northwest Bane ITcilmann Bre IDViIQnakcr Oats 15 IRath Packing lU^AJSu'ift Co I.W|s\vift Inll l-r;i| Utility i Ind 2',«| Zenith 34 1 Kati Drufi Kellogg Su-ilch Libby McNeil Midwest Corp Nail Leather Nail ·Standard 122 3.1 W, Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAiVlSON BROTHERS AND CO., Mason City Office In Bagley-Beck Bids. Telephone No. 7. Asoc G El A : Cnn Inil Alk fi» Can Marconi 2', El Bd Sh 2 F'd M of Coll 2 1)0 IV JONES A V E R A G E S Inrts. nails tilils. Close ............... J07.BI 57.8.1 .1.1.0!) Totat Sales ...................... 2.Q30.0UU C H I C A G O STOCKS Duller Bros ir^^ Marsh Fields 22^ii Coed Corp S^B \Valurecii Co 4Q'/4 xi:\v VOIIK CURU Am G S: El 43 F'd M at EHE « Am Cyntu B 3:1 Ilumb Oil Co f.8ib Am S Paw Co Z'.'e l-ocliliccd 14 .\j-k N Gas A in Nine H Pow 15'i Pcnnro.id Cp 4 7 k S O Ky Co 20 Un Gils Co 12'n Un Lf P Co B'.i Util P Li Co 7^ NK\V VGItJv STOCKS Jm:c;i 1ft H u p p Mot 2',i Inll Carriers 11 IndusL Rayon aG=i Nasli Kclv Co 2:iih La:nbcrt Co 23V« Loll Port Cc TiO^ii Lorillartl ^R!a iirack Truck 5.i JMathie Alk :i!)'/, McLclltin Sirs n Mill. Rtol 1m 14^a M K T S Mo Pac IPit Molar Prod SIRk No Amer 3t)'^ No Amcr Avi 17 Otis Steel Co If) Owen J l l Gl 170 Packard Mot I H i Park Ul Cop 5', rillsbury Flo HI'/. Plymouth -fi'U Proc Giim Oi^B P S of N -J 51 P u l l m n n ·iOli Pure Oil Co 23U Purity Bak'y 2l : [k R K O «».; Kcadinp Co 44 Rem Rfind 2G',-v I^co iMotolvs- Allied Sirs ID Am For P l l l i Am C Sup Co 32 Am C ^ F Co R!) Ant P Li IS 1 ,* Am H'e Mills M Am n A: S Co sr.'» Am Tob Co D9U Armour S: Co 12 Ar ,t Co pfd 92 As D Goods 22 All Kef 34'.'. Baldwin Lnco DVt Briggs Mt Co 571, Bcndix- 2QU Biidd MT Co \'J Burr Adil 34=i Byer. 1 ; AM Co IHHa Caterpillar Tr Oli'i Cer de Pasco 63^^ Ches Olilo fiG 7 R C O W pfil l.'iHa Coc Col Co inri 'otn Solvents 2t) Cont Molor .l^i Cudnhy Pnck 41 ',i Cur-Wrl Co A 2Hi Dlst Cp Seag 24T« DOIJJ? Airt: 71 -a Eastman 174 Raton Mt Co 3r El Auto Lite 44!i El Pow : LI 22',|i Eric R R Co J(i St Jos Lend 49^k Simmons Co 55r B So Cnl Edinon 20f, Sperry Cqrp -3?'a St G i E 12 f ' n c Ti i nu 3G'.l . Ti W.-i As Oil 21'A Post-Wheeler si Freeporl Tex- 23^ A Trans IH'A Glidilcil Co 431'« Gobel fiU Gold Dust ]n',» Gt Nor'n Ore 20 G r a h a m Paige 1','» l Nor pfd 4a irntislon Oil l.'i'.i Hudson Mot 22'., U S Ind Alch 42i^ U S Smelter 89 U l i l P LI A T!i V a n a d i u m 23(j Union Oil Cal 27 ! .s Un Gas fo Fm 15!', \Varren Bros 8r« Wcsfn My III Wcsfn Union Ycllovv Trk Y'us S fc T !' .12», S31, ( S O V E R N M E N T RO.VDS. . ( M o i l l l a y Q l l o ( ^ t i n n K ) NEW YORK. t,v,-- U. S. bonds closed: Treasury 4!',s 47-52 12D.10. Treasury 4s 44-S4 114.20. Treasury nis 40-43 .lime 107, B. Treasury 3?,s 4:1-47 103.10. Treasury .His 4C-49 10B.G. Treasury 3s 51-35 10(1,25. OMAHA CHAIN'. (.Tonday Marltct) OMAIfA. IIP)--Wheat: Dark bard No. I I.3H1SI1.42',;,; No. 3. 51.33=1; No. 5 SI.29!a; liard No. 1, $1.42; No. 2, $1.41 !i^ Corn: Yellow No. 3, Sl.lWl.ia'ii- No 4 S1.17O1.19; No. 5, $1.17',!; white No. 3' 51,20. Oats: White No. 3, 52S57c: No. 4, 51'Oc- implc 51'.i?i53:. MINNEAPOLIS FI.OLm. ( M o n d a y M a r k e t ) MINNEAPOLIS. /p -- Flour: Carload lols a barrel.in 98 Ib. cotlon sacks: Vam- ily patents unctianRctl. $7.70^7.110: standard p n l e n t s trnchanccd. $7.50S 7.55. Shipmcnl.s ]!.,|52. P u r e bran S32.2T)'^32.50. Standard middlings $32.30JJ32.7S. U, S, STEEL GOES OVER $100 MARK Other Stock Leaders Follow as "Big Steel" Gain's 3 Points. NEW YORK, (ff)--Leaping over the $100 mark for a gain o£ 3 points to a new recovery top, U. S. Steel held the cenlcr of Monday's stock market limelight. In rather active dealings, many leaders took their cue from "big steels" and prices were pushed up all along the line. Profit soiling was extensive at limes, but this was overcome without a great deal of disturbance a n d , near the final hour, quotations were around their best. The American Iron Steel institute estimated this week's mill operations al 80.6 per cent of capacity, up 1 point from the preceding week. Stock transfers were around 2 850,000 shares. Deadlock in the General Motors peace negotiations apparently was offset to some extent by industrial progress elsewhere. The administration's judiciary reform plans also seemed to have lost their influence on price trends. Curb Market NEW YORK, OPj--The level of stocks hi the ciu-b market rose ,1 little Monday. Prices odyccl frnclicms higher in all at;i.- t f o n s of the list during the forenoon period and a few shares added «i point or so. In ihc latter group i\icWLl llama Dredging. Northern Stales Power "A" nt! Newmont Mining \vcrc standouts. Electric Bond and Share and Atlantic and Paeitic \vorc up suhstimUal fractions. While U n i t e d Gas. Standard Power and Light. American Gas and Electric and Lake Shore Mines were ahead around a half point each. Bond Market NPAV YORK. M*/--Rail lien* led (he bond m a r k e t into higher territory Monday. Gains ranged from fractions to aroum) ^ points over a coutiidcrablc pnri 01 tlin cor para to list, and (J. S. Rovctn- mci-.ts, duspitc some uucvcimcfs, achieved a Few jViir 5ii-,cd advances. Chesapeake corporation ns, 19-57, rose more t h a n .t point and substantial frae- tiony were added by lo.ins In Alleph^ny corpor.itton, Baltimore A: OLiio. Rocli island* Southern Pacific and Southern Rui- wny. There were also sizable advances in American Foreign Power 5s, and International Telephone 5s. Moderate losica were recorded by Western Union 5s. Union Pacific; 3»iF. and Nickel Plate -Hi;,. Plus signs were fairly numerous in tlic foreifin division. Breadth of buying Interest .suggested to market observers investment circles wccc fceJins confident the market had completed its readjustment, to the feel- oral foonrd'j! latest move to cut excess bank reserves. P R O D C C K F U T U R K S . (?.Ion[Iay Market) CHICAGO, (.Vi--Butter f u l n r p s closed: Storage standards. February 3'2c; JMarth 31TAL-; November 'lW*c. pR futures: Fresh Rratied firsts. February 22?ic: storage pnclvcd firsts. March ac; RTfly 23 3 .ic; refrigerator standards, October 2Sc. Potato Siiturcf: Idaho Jlmscls, I\l«irch N*o. i, 54; March grade A 53.G3; April yradc A 53.30. K A N S A S CITV L I V E S T O C K (Mninlay M a r k r l ) KANSAS CITY, (^j--U. S. department of n^ricHilure-- HOGS 2.000; no directs; slow, uneven; 5fi l(lc higher t h a n Friday's average; top stO.25; Rood to choice 1,10 His. u p $ii)ij? 10,25; 140 to 170 Ibs. $9.10^.9.30; sowa ?9.3;(fi;[).fi5; stock pigs $7 down, CATTLE (1.000. calves 1,500; beeC steers d yonrlings opening fully j.^Mdy; qtrnJ- tty medium to good; light yearlings and she stock steady to "strong; cows in rn- duccrf supply; bull^ steady to weak: vcal- ers and calves liitle changed; stockcrs and feeders, steady to strong; spots '^G }\\R\\cr- t cnrly sales fed stcevs SSTi 1 10; nothing choice or prime o f f e r e d ; good Texas cows $G.X; Rood to choice venters $.1710; few R10.rri; bulk slockers and fender, 1 ? Sfi.'i.Tif 7.8.T. SHEEP fi.nOO; practically n n t h i n f * sole! parly: opening hitls on slauphtcr lambs around sle.irt.v; or d o w n w a r d from $10,?3, Armstrong Debater Wins at Tournament MOORHEAD, Minn.^ (ff)--Iowa winners in the annual Red River Valley Intercollegiate D e b a t e tournament here Saturday night included: Jesse Burkhad, Armstrong, Iowa, and Ernest Ulm, Fort Dodge, Iowa, who defeated a pair of Huron, S. Dak., college freshmen in the men's division in the semifinals, Huron won over a Luther college, Decorah, Iowa, team of Harlan Moen, Canton, S. Dak., and Frank Milter, Burr Oak, Iowa. Waldorf Junior college of Forest City, Iowa, also competed but failed to place. FORGET KEAD THIS FIKST: In Hollywood following an ingenious maneuver on the part of his youns wife, Janet, Joel Paynter, second-rate Broadway actor, begins work uiuler a short term contract. Meanwhile Janet makes a point of cultivating the riffht people, joins a tennis club and meets Vernon Chester, an important director. Chester asks her to play tennis and have lunch with him. Chester likes Janet and Icarus inadvertently that she and Joel have been reading a bestseller about to be screened by Chester. Now Go on With the Story: CHAPTER 15 JOEL WAS beginning to get anxious. His contract was up and the studio officials hadn't said anything about picking up the option. Meanwhile he was working on the picture "Husband Hunter" with Tania Jarretl. Janet was anxious, too, but she would .not let Joel know that. She had been anxious ever since the day that Vernon Chester had been to their home nearly three weeks before. She hadn't told Joel about it. She hadn't even told him that she had lunched with the director at the tennis club. There'was no more tennis with Chestcr.He was working now, assembling his cast and working on the script for the ambitious picture and Janet had no way of knowing what had been in his mind after he had left the house that day. She could only hope that he would not hold it against Joel that she had been overly ambitious for him. She vowed that she would nevei: do that again. Yet with the vow fresh in her mind, she called Laura Crowell and asked her lo lunch with her. Laura was the private secretary of Max Browne, a powerful agent. Laura always knew what was going on and Janet had her little way ot drawing it out. "Do you think Joel should have an agent?" Janet asked Laura. Laura thought it over before she answered, "Yes and no, Jan. If he were big enough to have a worth while agent, his agent could do a lot for him, but Joel hasn't distinguished himself" -- Janet felt Produce MASON CITY-- For Monday Casli Quotations by E. G. IMorsu. Eggs, current receipts ........ 16c Heavy hens, 5 Ibs. and over lac Under 5 Ibs ................. g c Springs, 5 Ibs. and over ...... 13c Springs, under 5 Ibs ......... lOc Stags ................ . ...... Be Leghorn springs ........ 7 C Cocks ....................... Gc All No. 2 pMUltry 4 cents less Merchants Quotations Eggs, in trade .......... 18-19c* Eggs, cash ............... 17-18c" Butter, Iowa State Brand Butter, Corn Country Butter, Kenyon's Butter, Very Best Butter, Brookf icld Potatoes, russets, peck Potatoes, cobblers peck S^c 'EDITOR'S NOTE-- These 'representative quotations were obtained by calling several grocery stores. 39c 3Dc 40c 39c 751; CJJ;CA;O rnoniicc. (IHoiidny Marfccll CHICAGO. f.-Vi--Duller 5.137. unsettled- creamery spctrinls (D.1 score! 3 ^ T j 3 4 ' ' c extras (!)2) 33VJC1 Mlra firsts l30-UI) 3:!c : firsts (88-03) 3P,ir a :i2'.ie; standards (01) centnitlzctt ciirl.ol.sl JU'.ic. Eggs G.22C. f i r m e r ; exlra firsts Iccnl 21.ac; cars :!2c: freslv erurlcd firsls local TMJ''? C; C ' 1rS 2P,lS22c; current receipts Poultry: LK-c. B trucks, steady hens over 5 Ibs. 17c: 5 Ibs. and loss 17'ic; IM«- liorn hens lLc: colored sprincs 18c: Plym o u t h and While Rock Me: colored broil- No. 2 turkeys He; ducks 4',a Ibs. up and colored Inc; small white nnd colorcu Ire: cccac 14c: capons 7 Ibs. up 22c; less NK1V Y O R K PROniiCi;. Olonilay M a r k e t ) KW YOItK. m--Butter 13.028. weah- creaincry l i i f h c r than extra 3-M-.r*j l-\ic; extra (H2 scorct .IS'Ti 3^Vc- firsts 8H-31 scores! ^H-iKI.I'lc: jcconds I81-H7 corc.t) ,1l?;32c; ccittraliicc! carlots (30 scnrel 3!U^c. Cheese 182,09.1. steady: stale whole milk 'lals held fancy 1D.1G. 22Ai2-"^c Egss 13.H0.1. steady; mixed colors, special packs Zt\'.ftSS\',c: standards 23.-,«i 2-lc: firsts 22»ilr 2^'/»-: mediums ao'i'ti' ^I'.ac: dirties No. 1. 20'.i'ft:!I 1 .ic: avnrace checks 19c: refrigerator firsts 19i'-.T. 2 I V a c ' seconds ia«10c. Live poultry steady to firm; liy frcishl rhickens: nocks IBc: Luehorn 12c: fowls: Colored !!Vri2lc: Lcchorn i3K I4c: roosl- crs lie; t u r k e y s I3r,i23c; duchs 14{ril:ic. Public Utility and Industrial Stocks Quoted bv A. M. SCIIANKE CO. Telephone 1300. Masnn City Bid and asked Monday: Cent St Kl 0 pel pfd ($25 par) in 12 Cent St El 7 pel pfd (S!5 par) 11 13 Cont St P L 7 pet pM IS 20 Champlin Rcf la 7 net p(d ... ion Creamery Package coin 24 2.1 Hearst Cons A 23 2;'.b Geo A llormel A pfd 104 107 ' Ceo A Kormct com 22 24 Interstate Power 6 pet pfd ... 16 la Interstate Power 7 pet pfrt ... ID 21 Iowa Elcclric Co (i',i pel pfd S3 s: Iowa Electric Co 7 pet pfd . . 5 4 so- la Elec I.I Is' Pow G pet pfd . . 73 75 la Elcc LI Pow O'.i pet pfd 74 7i la Elec Lt Pow ~i pel pfd .. 73 at la Pow Licht G pet pfd 102 104 la Pow A: LiRht 7 pet pfd ... 103 105 In Public Scrv fi pet pfd S3 101 In Public Scrv fi'.b pet pfd ... 100 102 Ta Public Scrv 7 pet pfd 101 103 · la South U t i l 6 pet pfd 79 rtl la South Util (Hi pet pfd 80 82 la South Util 7 pet pfd 84 8G Minnesota P L fi pet pfd ... 05 p7 Minnesota P L 7 pet pfd ... 101 - 103 Nortticrn St Pow fi pet pfd ... E)[) 92 Northern St Pow 7 pet pfd ... 9fi QB N W Bell Tel BVi pet pfd 105 106',-i N W St Portland Cement com 25 26'A Rath PacWnu K pet pfd ion called P.alh Packing 7 pet pfd 100 called Rath Packing, corn 31 33 Sion.it Cily Gas A El 7 pet pfd (19 ini Unilod I.I f£ Rys 6 pat pfd . 83 90 Untied Lt f ; Tlys 6.3(! pet pfd SD ill l/nilod Lt A: Itys 7 pel pfd ... 94 QH W r f l r r n Grocer pfd rm ]ni Western Grocer com 16 18 ^^,, her oars burn but she held her tongue. It wouldn't have done any good to point out to Laura that ill , six months a young actor wasn't likely to get much o£ a chance--"but when he does, I probably could get Max interested in him. Of course, today, Max can't afford to handle anything but the big stars. He has so many o£ them!" Eight then and there Janet decided that some day Max Browne would want Joel. She didn't know how soon it was to come. The very day after that luncheon, Joel telephoned her from the studio. "Come down at once, darling," he said. "Something pretty important has come up and I want you to be here." The excitement in Joel's voice was a happy excitement. Janet dressed very carefully in the little black thin wool suit that Joel's tailor had made for her, made certain that her blouse was crisp and fresh, her shoes and gloves immaculate and got in her little car. "Mrs. Paynter," she said to the gateman and after a few moments swung the car up to the portals of the executive building. She was there at the moment Joel had asked her to be. Joel was waiting for her in the corridor. His h a i r looked ruussier than usual and his dark eyes burned feverishly. That half shy grin of his broke all over his face when lie saw her. "Blakely has sent for me, Jan," he whispered, "and ten minutes ago Chester's s e c r e t a r y came down to me on the set and told me that Chester wants to see me immediately after my interview with Blakely!" Chester had sent for him! Did that mean . . . Janet was very calm, "Joel, why did Blakely send for you? And should I be here'.'" "There's only one reason. He's going to pick up my option and I want you to be there. I'm not going to let him put anything over on me." "Wait a minute, darling," she said slowly. "What makes you so sure he is going to renew your contract?" "Because Chester wants to see me immediately after. The directors around here, my little innocent, don't call for actors to say goodby to them." They were walking down the corridor toward Blakely's office. Janet halted, "Joel, what did you mean about not letting them put anything over on you?" "Well, if they've got something big for me to dp and think they can get away with offering me a measly little three hundred a Week they'll . . . " "You'll take it, Joel! Three hundred a week is a lot of money and we're living very well. I'm glad you asked me to come with you." An hour later Janet, sitting so small, so .selC-effacingly in the big leather chair a goodly distance away from Mr. Blakely's desk, saw the lines of stubbornness settle around Joel's mouth. Blakely had just told them that he was going to renew Joel's contract for two years at five hundred for the next five months and seven-fifty for the next year. Janet watched the danger signals in Joel's lace. Joel, she knew, had sensed that the producer was not offering Joel that money unless there was something afoot for him that was worth while to the studio. And Chester had sent for him. Janet put two and two together. She prayed thai Joel would not spoil the thing that she saw they had to do. Joel opened his mouth. He said "Seven-fifty a week . . . " Very gently and very firmly, Janet said, "Joel" . . . and turned to Mr. Blakely who looked as though he was only then aware of her presence. "Mr. Blakely, if you please, Joel and I . have talked over. Your option is only for six months more. Now, we thought" --she spoke very softly--"that it you were to pick it up at the same price, three hundred a week fui- the next six months we both could see in that event what turns up. You wouldn't want Joel to tic himself to a contract if he is not likely to show himself worth it, would you?" The astonished Mr. Blakely for- sot himself and lighted his cagar. Joel appeared to bo paralyzed by what she was saying. "And I'm sure that if, at the end of that time, Joel has proved himself a good person for you, you'd want to offer him the right salary. It's because we trust you that we arc willing to sign again for three hundred a week." Blakely thought: Women! This one had him and she knew it. She said, "Shall we each think about it over night?" Think about it over night, reflected Blakely, and have her discover that Chester was giving the part of Jan to her husband? Not i[ he knew it! "I'm afraid not, Mrs. Paynler" lie said, picking up the legal form. "I think you kids are foolish, but it those arc your terms we'll settle for a renewal at' the same price and n throe-year option at the conclusion." He had added two years to the option period, Janet noted satisfactorily. Joel picked up the pen as though lie were in an unhappy trance. His feeling of unhappiness was not mitigated even when he heard that Chester had cast him for the vole of Jan in "The Dance Was Long." "But don't you see?" Janet said eagerly. "Blakely was trying to do the very thing you didn't want him to put over on you! He wanted you to sign now for five hundred and next year for seven- fitty. This way, you'll come out much better because, Joel Paynter, you're going to give that role ev- erything you've got! It's not tha lead, but it is a beautiful character part and if you can't steal the show from Truman"--Truman was the star--"I'm going back east and forget I ever knew you. Then just watch that studio gobble you up and wrap you cozily in a nice contract before any other studio gets you." "Janet, my little love," he said admiringly, "you surprise me! I never knew you had brains. I married you for your beauty." "Oh, darling," she said rubbing her nose against his tweed over his heart, "that's the nicest thing you've ever said to me. About my beauty, I mean. And it's true that I have no brains--I was only reading your mind. It was really your idea but you had forgotten it." TO BE CONTINUED Eye Accidentally Is Punctured by Four ' Year Old Boy Here Four year old Allan Lee Hobbs, who resides with his grandparents, 203 Twenty-fifth street southwest, accidentally punctured his right eye with a pair of scissors Sunday evening, He was taken to the Park hospital, where he was treated. Whether the sight will be impaired could not be determined at present. Three Ex-Convicts Held After Holdup at Council Bluffs COUNCIL BLUFFS, W)--Council Bluffs police arrested three men whom they said were ex- convicts following the 5132 robbery of a drug store Sunday night. Night Capt. James Durick said the men gave the names of Arthur Cassidy, Daniel Dickinson and Virgil Montgomery, and that Cossidy and Dickinson confessed the robbery. The trio also were being questioned, Durick said, concerning an attempt a week ago to blow the safe at the Armour plant at Denisou, Iowa, after the watchman had been bound. Police apprehended Cassidy and Dickinson in a rooming house. Durick said the pair tried to flee and Cassidy attempted to swing a pistol on the officers, but a patrolman leveled a shotgun and he surrendered. Later officers picked up Montgomery at the same rooming house. Phyllis Griffin Rites to Be Held Tuesday Funeral services for Phyllis G r i f f i n , i n f a n t daughter of Mr. and Mi:s. Philip Griffin, 213 East State street, will be held at Elmwood cemetery at 10 o'clock Tuesday morning. The Rev. J. Lee Lewis, pastor of the First Baptist church, will be in charge of services. The child died Sunday soon after birth. Jo Anne Goelz Rites to Be Held Privately A private funeral service for Jo Anne Goclz, 7 year old daughter of Mi. and Mrs. Joseph J. Goelz, 128 Ninth street northwest, will be held nt the Patterson funeral home, with b u r i a l at Elmwood cemetery. The child died at the home of her parents, Sunday evening following a long illness. She was born Oct. 27, 1Q29, at Mason City, and is survived by her parents and, six sisters and one brother. Peace in. Orient Goal of 5 Plank Program of Japanese Cabinet TOKIO, (tF)--Premier Senjuro' Hayashi announced Monday his government would establish a definite foreign policy looking to the realization o£ peace in the orient. The premier, after a two hour session with his cabinet ministers, made public a five piank program which his critics called "abstract and vague." Hayashi warned the political parties he would meet hostility with hostility and intimated he would resign in the event of a deadlock such as that which ousted the Koki Hirota cabinet. Knights of Columbus Set Convention Dates DES MOINES, M')--The state convention of the Knights of Columbus will be held here May 31 and June 1, the executive committee announced after a meeting here Sunday. A fourth degree initiation will be held preceding the convention with John Kcefe of Sroux City conferring the degree to approximately 100 candidates. Those in attendance at the meeting included W. D. Kearney of Marshalltown; Harry ,T. McFarland of Davenport; Mr. Keefe. and Dr. W. H. Redmond of Cedar Rapids. President of Albion College Breaks Hip DECOR AH (/?)--Dr. John L. Seaton, president of Albion college, Albion, Mich., is in a hospital here with a fractured hip suffered in a fall on icy steps at Luther college library Saturday night, while-on an inspection tour for the North Central Association of Colleges. Highest Prices Paid for HIDES and WOOL FRANK KROPMAN BIS Sontli Adams, Mason Clly

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page