The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 28, 1931 · Page 15
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 15

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 28, 1931
Page 15
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-16 LEGAL NOTICES OFFICIAL NOTICE la the District Court of Iowa, in .-and for Cerro Gordo County, April Term, 1931. jCecUe I. Vedder, Plaintiff, vs. qrlo G, Vedder, Defendant. 'Ip Orlo'G. Vedder: ".'You are hereby notified that there is how on file in the office of the Clerk of the District Court of the above named County and State, a petition of Cecile I. Vedder, Claiming of you a divorce from the bonds of Matrimony on the grounds of desertion and alimony and costs of thia action. Plaintiff's petition spates that you and plaintiff were married in December, 1927, arid that you without just cause or excuse therefor deserted plaintiff more than two years ago. -For further particulars see plaintiffs petition, which is now on file. Now, unless you appear thereto and defend on or before noon of the second day of the next term of said Court to be held at the courthouse in Mason City, Iowa, in salt} County,' Commencing on the 13th day of April, 1931, default will be entered against you and judgment rendered thereon in accordance with the prayer of said petition. P. A. ONTJES, Attorney for Plaintiff. NOTICE OF ANNUAL, SCHOOL ELECTION Notice is hereby given to the qualified electors of the Independent School District of Mason City in the County of Cerro Gordo and State of Iowa, that the annual election of the voters of said school District wilt be held on the second Monday in March (March 9), 1931, at which election the polls will be open from seven o'clock a. m. until seven o'clock p. m. of said day. Voting precincts and polling places have been established by the Board of Directors of said School District, for said election, as follows: First Ward Precinct--Administration Building. Second Ward Precinct--Assem- * bly Boom in Court House. · Third Ward Pecfnct--Lapiner 1 Garage, corner Delaware and Second Street Southeast. Fourth Ward Precinct--Fire Department Building. One director is to be elected for li. term of three years to succeed W. G. C. Bagley; one Director is to be elected for a three year term to succeed Frank C. Goodman, and one Director is to be elected for a three year term to succeed B. H. Wagner. . ;· R. L. JAMES, Secretary, Board of Directors. February 21, 1931. MAD LAUGHTER A Thrilling Mystery Story By MILES BURTON NOTICE To W. t. Patton, The First Joint ' Stock Land Bank, Chicago, 111., -Land J. F. Bitker: ·; Notice is given that the Board of Supervisors of Cerro Gordo County, ·r. _ _._· VtjL.»- -' T-W1 f. _ . i _* _ _. i Ifrwo]npr6~p53c! tojiondemn for gravel pii^ purposes the following described reol : Restate in said County in the Northwest Quarter, Section 20, Township 97, Range 22, West of the ' 5th P. M., as follows: Beginning at a point 1,164 feet south and 33 feet east of the Northwest Corner of Sec.' tion 20, Township 97, Range 22, .West of the 5th P. M. and run_ ning- north 45 degrees east ,,275.5 feet, then tight 45 de- · Agrees 158.8 feet, then right 135 degrees 500.1 feet, then right 135 degrees 158.8 feet to point of pegiTvm'ng and containing one acre. ·The damages caused by said'con- demnation will be assessed by three appraisers. Notice is hereby given that the owner or owners of said real estate may on or before the 9th. day of March, 1931, appoint one of said appraisers and that ia case such right be not exercised, or if the right-is exercised and the said appointee fails to appear and qualify, the said three appraisers will be otherwise appointed as by law required. All parties Interested are further notified that said'three appraisers will, when duly appointed, proceed to appraise said damages, will report said'appraisement to th said Board of Supervisors, and tha sSid latter Board will pass there on as provided by law, anS that a all such times and places you ma be present if you be so minded. Yo arc further notified that the sai hearing before the said Supervisor you way file objections- to the us of said land for gravel purposes an all such objections not so made wll be deemed waived. ; ARTHUR HARRIS, '.' County Auditor (Continued From Comlo Page}* made a thundering boob of myself." Then in a more serious tone he continued: "I can't get it eut of niy head that but for my meddling that unfortunate chap Herridge would not have been murdered." "I think Herridge would have disappeared in any case," replied Sir Edric gravely. "He was always a potential danger to the criminal and his gang. Nor do I regard your adventure as having been entirely wasted. After all, you are tile only man we know who has actually interviewed the Funny Toff." He paused and then went on, speaking- to himself as much as lo Dick. "It's a devilish difficult thing that we're up against. Pollard hopes to'get a clew to this man's identity thru the tools which he works with. Personally, I think that method's hopeless. I don't believe that any of them know who he ia. I fancy that he communicates with them in the same way that he communicated with you, in a dark room with a curtain between himself and the person with whom he wished to speak. His agents would obey him implicitly; for one thing I have no doubt that he paid them'well, and. for another, they would be completely in his power. And I expect that he ran his own intelligence service." "It must be fairly efficient, anyhow," remarked Dick. "I can't yet understand how he guessed that the down-at-heel Captain Blackwood v/as in any way interested in the Hardway diamonds. Yet, if I was sent to that house as a warning to me, he must have guessed it. Why else was that particular diamond placed on Herridge's body?" {TO BE CONTINUED) more, HI., by the illness of Mrs. Wilson's fatherj Mr. Nelson. Pupils, Teachers Invited BURCHINAL--The Ladies' aid gave a dinner at the Burchinal hall Wednesday. The school children and teachers were invited. Honored at Thornton THORNTON--A farewell dance was held Wednesday night for the Henry Casper family, who moved off a farm near here to Swaledale, where Mr. Casper will run a blacksmith shop. Was in Missouri ALGONA--Mrs. W. D. Andrews came home Thursday from Kirksville, Mo., having- been called here by the .death of her mother. Go to California GARNER--Mr. and Mrs. Selby Bromcs and son have gone to California, where they will vJsit Mr. and Mrs. J. F. W. Vrba of Los Angeles. I. M. Hummel of Northwood is acting agent at the Rock Island station during the absence of Agent Broms. Visit at Clarksville CLARKSVILLE--Mr. and Mrs. Glen Cooper and daughter, Martha, Waterloo, visited her mother, Mrs. Florence Wamsley. Returns From Hospital MARBLE ROCK--H. N. Merrick returned from the hospital at Rochester. Return From Funeral BURCHINAL--Mr. and Mrs. Royal, Miller and son, Earl, and Fred Best of Burchinal and Mrs. Myrtle Cooper, Mason City, returned home Thursday night from Tona, S. Dak., after attending the funeral of Harm Miller, brother of Royal Miller. Mother Is HI ALGONA--Pauline Meyers,, manager of the local Western Union office, has been called to her home by the illness of her mother. Lulu M. Smith of Omaha is relief bper- HERE and THERE Returns to Clarksville. C L A R K S V I L L i E -- M i s s Elsii Laube, who has spent the winte months in Bremer county, returcei borne. Bridge Club Meets MARBLE ROCK--The "Luckj Kight" bridge club met Thursda' evening- with Mr, and Mrs. Gu; Bam High score prizes w*ere won by Miss Louise Watson and Russell Smith. Buys Business interest THORNTON--P. K. Petersen pur fchaaed the business interest of hi partner, Niels Smith; in the Thorn ton'Auto company, and now is ful owner. This business has been oper ated by the two men for five years Mr. Smith will farm on the P. H Smith farm east of Thornton. . Attend Short Course ALGONA--August Huenhold an Son, Helmuth, left Thursday for Ames, where they will attend the florists' short course at Iowa State College. Are Parents of Son 'ALGONA--Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Howell are parents of a 10 pound boy. This is their fourth son. Called to Illinois MARBLE ROCK--Dr. and Mrs. C A. WJJson were called to Syca- ator during her absence. Marble Rock Changes Made MARBLE ROCK--There will be several changes in residences here next week. Matt Paulus will take possession of the Bremer house recently purchased. Mrs. Ruby Arthur will move into the Addison Davis house on College street and Al Hart and family will move into the J. Jesmore house. Are Garner Guests .GARNER--Mr. and Mrs. John Meinders, Britt, and Mr. and Mrs Joe Gleason of Maquoketa were guests of Mrs. Hanna Rohlf Friday Returns to DCS Molnes OSAGE--Eiher Frederiekson decided to return to Des Moines and sell bonds. Mrs. Frederickson and small son, who have been visiting at the parental McGhan residence, will join him as soon as they find a suitable residence. Entertains on Birthday CLARKSVILLE--Roberta Skinner entertained 17 of her little boy and girl friends at a party on her fifth birthday. Was in DCS Molnes MARBLE ROCK -- Mrg. Katie Louis returned Friday for a visit in Des Moinefe Leave for Florida BRISTOW--M. F. Carlsen left by auto for .Arcadia, Fla., Thursday to join Mrs. Carlsen and the Frank Wells family, who went by train earlier in the week. Woman's Club Meets THORNTON--The Woman's club met Wednesday at the home of Mrs. R. E. James. .Mrs. Clara Mabb and Mrs. Ruth Myers were lesson leaders. Now in Janesville ALGONA--Dr. H. C. Devereaux, who practiced dentistry here 25 years ago, was a visitor here. He in Janesville, Wis. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Decorah Seeks Convention. DECORAH, Feb. 28.--The Veterans of Foreign Wars here have put in a bid for the 1932 South Dakota and Iowa district conven- .ton. This will be held in Marshall:own in June for 1931. Decorah ivould be an ideal place for the fathering of ,the veterans. j FEBRUARY 28 ,1931 CATTLE SET NINE YEAR LOW PRICE MARK WEEK'S AVERAGE DROPS TO $8.00 Buyers Indifferent to Plain Hogs; Fat Lambs Sell Steady. CHICAGO, Feb. 28. UP)--Average cost of all cattle at Chicago this week dropped to an even' $S.OO; against 58.31 last week, and set a new low record for nine years. Not since 1922 have prices been so low. All the loss occurred on Monday, when demand 1 was so poor that some of the packers did not even start their killing gangs, and ai: eyes were on the dressed beef market. Drastic limitations on "supply for the remaining: days brol about a gradual recovery, and a1 the close of the week quotations for fed steers, yearling, cows, butchers, heifers, and heiferettes stand steady with last Saturday. Yearling heifers were the only class in the entire market to show and advance. Topping at $8.95, they remained strong to 25c higher than a week ago. Bulls lost 25c the sharpest loss of all was in the market for vealers, ·which declined to a top of $9.50, for a 50e to Sl.OO loss. Hog buyers were indifferent to the 5,000 plain hogs on sale today, and indicated that unless they could buy at cheaper prices they would not buy at all. Packers had: 12,000 of the run of 13,000 on direct consignment, and the rest were offered with 4,000 holdovers. Good to choice 170 to 180 Ib. lights were heia above 5T.25, without a bid in light hoga stand lOc to 15c under the opening market. Quotations for last week end, but heavy weights are that much higher, selling closer to lights than' at any time this year. Fat lambs, sold steady for the week, · after one of the har«st struggles of the season. Each day buyers tried for lower prices, but the bulk sold about steady. The top at J9.00 quoted today, stands even with last Saturday, while the range of $7.50 to $8.75 compares favorably to $7.75 to $8.90 last week-end, considering receipts of 87,000 this week, against 78,900 a week ago. Local Hogs MASON CITY, Feb. 28.--Best sorted lights, 180 to 230 IJ)S., ?6.50: best medium weight butchers, 240 to 260 Ibs., $6.20; best heavy butchers, 270 to 300 Ibs., ?5.90; best prime heavy butchers, 310 to 350 Ibs., $5.70; heat packing sows, 300 to 350 Ibs., ?5.30, best heavy sowa, 360 to 400 Ibs., $5.10. CHICAGO MVESTOCK CHICAGO. Feb. 28. iJn--United States department of agriculture-HOGS 13,000: Including 12,000 direct; uneven: weak to 15c lower than yesterday's average; top 57.25; bulk light weights S7.00 (37.25; 230-350 Ibs. $6.40ii7.10; piss SO.OOP 6.50; packing sows SB,OOSjB.15; compared week ago: Light weights 25Ci40c lower; heavies lOfn-lOc higher: shippers took 1;500: estimated holdovers 1,000; light lights good and choice 140-160 Ibs. S6.75Bi7.lC; light weights 160-200 Ibs. 57.004f7.25; medium weights 200-250 Ibs. 56.75®7.25; heavy weights 250-350 Ibs. $a.40®6.90; packing sows medium and good 275-500 Ibs. 55.85g 6.20; pigs good and choice 100-130 Ibs. 56.00 @6.85. CATTLE 200; compared -week ago: Fed steers and yearlings recovered .early decline to finish steady witn a week ago; average cost at fS.OO helng new low since 1022: yearling heifers strong to 25c higher; butcher heifers, helfprettes and all cows mostly steady; bulls 25c and more lower: vealers 50c£i'$1.00 lower at new low level in many years; atockers ana feeders dull and weak; top fed steers 111.00; yearlings 510.00; bulk all steers 57.00^0.00: top yearling heifers 58.35; practical top weighty sausage bulls 54.25; best strong weight vealera $u.50; half fat feeding steers $8.10. SHEEP 5,000: Including 3.000 direct: for week 122 doubles from feeding stations; 19,100 direct; today's market steady; several loads good to choice wooled lambs $8.50(i£ 8.75 to packers; choice clippers 58.25; compared \veek ago all classes fully steady; lambs topped at 59 each day except Thursday: cloning bulk good and choice wooled lambs scaling 94 Ibs. down 58.50^10; heavier weights S8.25{}i8.60; native bucks 57.25(5-3: tbrowouts 56S7.50; clipped lambs SSS.25; fat native ewes 54(54.75; feeding and shearing lambs 57.75Ei 8.25. OMAHA LIVESTOCK OMAHA. Feb. 28. (/!)--United States department of agriculture-HOGS 5,500; 260 direct; slow, steady to 15c lower; top S6.SO on 180-190 Ib. lights; early sales 190-250 Ibs. S6.50«'6.75; 170-100 Ib. lights 5fi.60Si6.75; 250-325 Ib. butchers $6.2og6.50; packing sows 55.50S0.65; average Friday £6.45, weight 260. CATTLE 300; comjiarert with week ago: Most kininc classes barely steady to 20c lower; some heifers 50c lower; stackers and feeders weak; bulk for week: Fed steers and yarellngs S6.75W8.25; sveral loads 58.50 ®0.00; weighty steers and 1.140 Ibs. 510.00; heifers 55.00S8.75; beef cows $4.00@4.75; cutter grades 53.00if3.75; medium bulls S3.75tf?4.00; practical top venters 58.00; few S8.509.00: stockers and feeders J8.50SP 7-50; few loads $7.75@8.25; short yearlings 58.35. SHEEP none; compared with week ago: Lambs 15©25c lower; sheep and feeders steady; closing bulks follow: Fed wooled lambs $7.90 ST 8.15; top 58.25; good and choice ewes 54.00®4.75; mixed fat and reeding lambs J7.50®8.00. SIOUX CITV LIVESTOCK. SIOUX CITT, Feb. 28. CTH-U. S. department of agriculture-- CATTI.E 200; calves 50; market for the week: Beef steers and yearnings mostly 25c lower: spots 25-OOc o f f ; she stock weak to 25c lower; bulls slumped 50-75c; vealers $L lower; stockera and feeders scarce, weak to 25c down; heavy bullocks 59.25: yearlings 39; steers and yearlings S6.7537.75; moat heifers S5.505J6.25; few 57.25; beef cows 53,75@4.00; late bulk sausage bulls 53.25® 3.SO; closing vealer top !S; stockers and feeders mainly 57 down. HOGS 2,500; uneven, butchers mostly 10- 15c lower; pocking sows steady; most 140190 Ibs. SB.505/6.65: top S6.65; 200-250 Ibs. J6.305(8.00: 260-320 Ibs. S6.10ij-6.10; pack- Ing sows largely 50.40!g5.75. SHEET 800: steady; desirable fat woolc'l Iambs 5Bf££.25: market for the week: Fat end feeding lambs little changed; ngt:d Eheep weak; closing hulli fed wooled lambd 97 Ibs. down i7.75®8.35, top 58.35; 105 Ib. lambs 57.50: 85 Ibs.-fed clipped lambs 57.75; good to choice fat ewes S44.65; mixed fat and feeding lambs 57.75. SOUTH ST. PAUI, MVESTOCK. SOUTH ST. PAUL, Feb. 23. (/!'-- U. S department of agriculture-- CATTfXE 150; compared week ngo: Mosl slaughter classes closing steady a f t e r hav ing recovered early losses; feeders and atock- ers steady to 25c down; week's puces: Top heavy, ateern 58.50; few yearlings same price: bulk all weights very ordinary short reds S637.50; beef cows largely $3.758 4.SO; butchers heifers $5(^6: yearlings to 57.00; cutters largely 52.70^3.25; shelly kinds 1 52.00: medium grade bulls S3.509! 3.7.1; choice quality h a l f fat 1,000 Ib. feeders 57.35; bulk thin stockers 50@6; common kinds 54. Calves 150; largely SI.50 lower for week;' good grades closing SSttTe.SO; choice kinds mostly 58.50 for a new low since March 1923. HOGS 900: weak to around IOC lower than packer trade of Friday, or 20 to 25c or more lower than shipper trade of Friday; better 160-230 Ib. averages 56.00^6.75; top 56.75; butchers scaling up to 230-320 Ibs. or better 5606.50; load strictly choice around 320 Ib. weights S6.25; pigs and light lights about steady; bulk pigs S7; bulk light ll£hls S6.75; sows S5_25(g5.50 or better; average cost Friday S8.56, weight 225.' tiHEEP 100; compared week ago. all classes steady; bulk fed western lambs at close 58.15^S.25; natives mostly 58; medium to good lambs S7.SOff'7-7i; tnrowouts mostly S7®7.50; fat ewes $3J?'4; choice kinds quot- 'able to S4.50. KANSAS CITV LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, Feb. 28. {ill--United States d e p a r t m e n t of agriculture-HOGS 1,300; 6SO direct; steady to lac lower than Friday's average: top $7.00 on 170-200 Ibs.; desirable 160-240 Ibs. S6.SO® 7.00; few 250-300 Ibs. S6.50KB.75; odd sows ?5.50©5.75. CATTLE 350; calves 100; for the week: fed steers steady to 25c lower;-.spots 50c off on the better grades; fed heifers atcady to 25c lower; cows steady; bulls weak to 25c lower; vealers mostly Sl.OO lower; stock- era steady to 25c higher; feeders weak; spots and bulk medium weight steers 59.85; heavy steers 59.75; yearlings $9.60; mlxe? yearlings 59.00; practical top vealers 58.00: yearling stockers 58.25; bulk fed steers S6.25 ©8.50; yearling heifers 56.00®7.00; stockers and feeders S6.00@7.50. SHEEP none; for the week: Killing classes 15@25e lower; top fed lambs to shippers 58.40: most sales 57.90JP8.25; occasional ex- ereme weight lots 57.50^7.80: best clippers $8.00; others $7.50S?7.85; top ewes 54.75, most sales S4.25©4.50; feeding Iambs largely S6.65®7.25; fleshy kinds S7.35®7.65. LIVESTOCK FORECAST CHICAGO. Feb. 28. (yP-^Unoffl(Mat estimated receipts for Monday: Hogs, 54,000; cattle, 13,000: sheep, 20,000; hogs for al' next week 175,000. Representative Sales CHICAGO. Feb. 28. OP)--Representative sales, exclusively today's transactions,.as selected by the U. S. department of .agriculture-- " r Heavy-17 342 42 316 21 293 54 277 36 203 61 252 Medium Weight-38 242 7.00 02 231 7.05 81 219 7.1.1 32 . 201 7.20 HUGS. Light Wrights-51 194 48 187 27 174 55 103 Light Lights-12 151 2C 147 19 134 6.40 6.50 6.70 6.73 6. S3 6.90 7.25 7.20 7.10 7.10 7.00 6.5E 6.65 Hog Markets By THE ASSOCIATED TBESS Hog prices at Iowa markets Saturday: CEDAR RAPIDS--Prime hots--Mediums S6.05W6.30; heavies S5.55®5.85; lights 56.25 ©6.45; packers S4.65fi'5.30. ItES MOINES--0.400; lOc lower; prime lights 58-251rS.40; prime mediums $G.25ft' 6.60; prime heavies 55.753c.35; Bood pack- era S5S.S.T5. WATERLOO--Prjme hogs 180-220 Ibs. S6.05JV6.35; 220-250 Ibs- S5.00W6.20; 200290 Ibs. 55.6S®5.95: 290-320 Ibs. S3.BOM 5.80; good packers S4.755?5:25. OTTUMWA--Unchanged; 120-150 Ib3. S4.70; 150-180 Ibs. 56.30; 180-230 Ibs. SO.05; 230-260 Ibs. S0.45; 260-300 Ibs. 56.15; 300350 Ibs. 55.85; over 350 Ibs. 55.55; good packers $5.35; fair packers 54.35. COMBINED HOD RECEIPTS DES MOfNES. Feb. 25. tm--United States department of agriculture-Combined hog receipts al 23 concentration yards and seven packing plant's Idiatcd' In Interior Iowa and southern Minnesota for the 24 hour period ended at 10 a. m. today were 29.300 compared with 17,100 a week ago. Mostly steady. to lOc lower; marketing moderately heavy, bulk of 170-230 Ib. weights 56.40.{rG.70; sorted 180-200 Ib. averages up to 56.SO at few stations; 240-2DO Ib. weights largely S6.00fij 6.50; a few 230-240 Ib. averages up 57.65. Quotations for goo-J and choice: Light lights, 140-160 Us, S(I.15!ti!6.70; light weights, 160-180 Ibs. S8.35tii6,75; 180-200 Ibs. S6.35 OV6.80; medium 'weights 200-220 Ibs. S6.35 C6.80; 220-250 Ibs. SC.20W6.70: hcavy weights.. 250-290 Ibs. S3.OOiJO.00: 250-350 Ibs, iO^O^'e.'JS; good packing sows 275-300 Ibs. S5.25ifj,5.65; 350-425 Ihs. S5.00f!5.40: 420-500 Iba. 51.75ftft.20. HOG FUTUKKS. CHICAGO, .Feb. 28. (.VI--Hog futures: March light hogs for first half delivery sold at 57. Grade Offered Bid LIGHTS-March 7.50 April 8.50 8.GO May s.zo 8.00 MEDIUMS-April 8.25 MISCELLANEOUS POTATO MARKET CEIICAGO. Feb. 23. (,n)--United States department or agriculture-Potatoes 100; on track 271; total U. S shipments 822; dull, trading r.itlier slow, sacked per cwt.. Wisconsin round whites S1.2SW1.30; fancy shade Higher; ungraded 51.10©!.20; Idaho russets No. 1, mostly 51.SO. few Si.65; No. 2. $1.20SM.25; fair quality 51.10G;1.15; Colorado McClures fancy branded 51.00®1.65; fair · quality ' $1.300.' ML.VNEAPOI.tS FLOUR. MINNEAPOLIS. Feb. 28. (/Tl--Flour unchanged. Shipments 33,319. Bran and mid- dlings unchanged. HAV MARKET CHICAGO, Feb. 23. (.T)--Hay 10 cars; unchanged. NEW YOllK SUGAR. NEW YORK. Feb. 28. (.l'i--Raw sugar unchanged at 3.32c spots' d u t y paid. Futures closed unchanged. Approximate sales 0,3110 tons. Refined unchanged at -1.30c. TOLKHO SEEDS. TOLEDO, Feb. 28. /[·]--Seed unchanged. /(OAH NUMSKUU, EH;: 'F THE MUSICIAN NWAS A eAepErrER,WOULD HEBE 5HARP ENOUGH To (SET THE SCAL.E" FOE A FEW MINOR REPA1KS OH THE MAJORS CUSRENCB DEMpser NASHVUO.E -7ENH* NOAH = ARE THE SHIPS DOCKED ·WHEN THEY ARE . f£HDIN -fooR. WOMB IDEAS WHEAT AT LOW PRICES OF 1931 Big Deliveries of Wheat on March Contracts Expected. CHICAGO, Feb. 28. (VP)--Confronted by predictions of big deliveries of wheat Monday on Chicago March contracts, wheat fell today to the lowest prices yotr in 1931. The market was affected also by indications that foreigners were considerably upset over the fact that export weat from the Uniied States would hereafter compete with wheat frqm other countries. The influence of weakness of European markets was accentuated, too by widespread beneficial moisture thruout western sections of 'the United States wheat belt, with storms coining eastward. adva heat Cltsei1 '"esular 1 He'lower to Vie Com 111 c off to "Ac gain, May old 63 i ® *,c, July 65--H®Tlc, oats Ko down to tic up and provisions at a rise of 5®17e Packers' buying gave firmness to provisions, despite lower quotations oa tides. One reason given for com selling was thit corn continued too high compared to other grains. There was also talk that the mild winter and the use of various substitutes had reduced corn consumption so that March 1 figures on farm reserves might prove much larger than was looked for a vvhllt hack. Com soiling induced by breaks In wheat and by large arrivals ot corn in Chicago carried corn down to a new low price record for the season. Chicago receipts ot corn totaled 208 cars against 133 a week ago and 132 at this time last year. Primary arrivals were 850,000 bushels, compared with 883.000 a week hack and 605,000 on the corresponding day of 1930. Oats sympathized with corn -and wheat. CHICAGO CASH GRAI.V. CHICAGO. Feb. 28. (/IT--Wheat--Np. 1 durum 73c; No. 1 hard-78vic: No. 2 hard 77-lic; No. 1 northern spring 78^c; No. 2 dark northern 76?ic: No. 5 dark northern 75V; c; No. 1 mixed 77V',c; No. 2 mixed 76-lie. / Corn--No. 3 mixed 56-Jjc; No. 4 rntxoil 5i4@55-7Jc; No. 5 mixed 53c; No. 1 yellow fiO'/lc; No. 1 yellow (old) 63-};5j64c; No. 2 yellow 6 0 K c ; No. 2 yellow (old) 64c: No. 3 yellow 57(f/J5S ! /i c; No. 4 yellow 05Vi Q56Vjc· No. 5 yellow 53,i S'5-lc: No. 5 yellow 50/.@ 5I15c: No. 2 w h i t e 61c: No. 2 white (old) 63c; No. 3 white 57ff60tic; No. 4 white 55 ©57 tie. Oats--No. 2 white 31c; No. 3 white 30V ®' ·; =· Timothy seed S8.75?f9. ctover seed 513^20.75. Lard S8--10: ribs 510.75; bellies $10.75. MASON CITY GRAIN -' MASON CITY, Feb. 28.-Barley asc Oats 23c Shelled "corn, No. 4 43c Bar corn 400 GrainFutures CHICAGO, table: CORN-Mar. old n «w y old new WHEAT-Mar. old. . new. May old.. new. July Sept OATS-Mar. old.. new. May old.. new. July II YE-Mar. old. . May old.. July Sept LARD-Mar. ...'.. May July BELLIES-May July f OHAI.V CLOSE Feb. 28. (.Tl-- Closing grain High 60% GUI 63% 64*; B f t - i 65% 79!', 81% 823i 65 G5',i 30=! 30'/ 4 32K 32% .12% 3211 Low .lilHj ,60',f, . 62 -,i .G.I .65 .61% .29;j, .30 .31' : i .32 ,3t"j .32',i Close ,5,^ .60'A -TOW-U ' ,3o',4 .30'.! .321,4 .M'ji .32'; .32V -11% ..(o; 421.1 .,|2 .13 ..]211 S.IO 8. fin S.SO S.35 8.67 11.05 11.10 Way May CORN-- Mnr, old.. new. old. . new. July Sent. a... WHEAT-Mar. old., nesv. old. .. new. July sent OATS-Mar. old... May old... hew. July Sept RYE-Mar. o l d . . new. old.. new. GRAIN OPWN CHICAGO, Feb. 28. Ctoae Close Vr. Ago. Yes'd'y. May July Sept t.AKD-- Mar. ..' May July BELLIES-Stay July .Slit .no 1 -'. .00 ii 1.11 la 1.10-i l i l G l i .-12"; .!·!» . .7S . .79 .10.00 .10.70 .10.05 .13.17 .13.72 .BO-; .61=4 .33 .6.1?; · 32 ?i .327; .38% .38% S.45 8.62 1 0.9,5 11.00 Open Today. -«fl 14 .61 .03 .(H ',4 .8511 .65 i .79 .791i .sm .82=4 .33 .4 1 '· 8.3f, S.r,2 8.67 MINNEAPOLIS C H A I N . MINNEAPOLIS. Feb. 28. I.TI--Wlieat -7.| cars compared to 662 a year aco; un- chanRed; cnsh No. 1 northern ant! Ko. ^ dark northern, 12, 13, 14 and IS per cent protein 72',4®7ri!,c; No. 1 dark liard Montana. 3-1 per cent protein 70Hfir72',.c: to a r rive 60!itfji70!ic; No. 1 amber durum 70/i fl 1 73 1 .ko; N o . - 2 amber durum 68H®71 He; No. 1 red durum (13Uc; May 76'/.c; July 7%c; September 64^c. Com--No. 3 yellow 51®63c. Oats--No. 3 white 27 % {j)28 U c. Barley--315T5BC. Rye--No. I. 33};ff37-ric. Flax--No. 1, 51.5ri!4ai.50i. KANSAS CITY G R A I N . KANSAS CITY. Feb. 28. M')--Wheat 194 cars; unchanged; No. 2 dark hard 7037lc; No. 3 nominally 68Wffi71c; No. 2 hard 60',i «J'70l5c; No. 3, 60c: No. 2 red nominally 71^'fr'73c; No. 3 nominally 7071%c. Corn 42 cars; unchanged lo He lower- No 2 w h i t e 5SV4c; No. 3. 52',,j?Me; No. 2 yellow liS'/ic; No. 3. 52S53'/4c; No. 2 mixed nominally 52ft'52V4c; No. 3. c o w j f a l c . Ont.i 5 earn; unchanged; No. 2 white nominally 32Vi®33c; No. 3 nominally 32@335c. OMAHA ORAIN. O M A H A . Feh. 28. r.TI--Wheat--Hard No. I. AUU'n; No. 2. ft!)c; No. 4, HOiT. Corn--Yellow No. 2. r.2c; No. .1, .10i;51c; mixed No. 2, , r 0!Hs!le: No. 3, We. Oats--White No. 3, 20c. Market Notes BY TICKER TAPE The brokers' loan statement, showing only a small gain in face of the sharp adyance In the market, was construed as bullish and \vaa a subject of considerable comment. Issues with the best of sponsorship gave indications of good support on a scale-down Friday. International Harvester came to Hf* on the upside after a long period of inactivity and United Corporation was turned over In big blocks at advancing prices. The Coppers showed a tendency to move ahead and the petroleum Issues attracted the best class of buying in some 1 "time. RADIO U'EAKENS AND THEN RECOVERS The early weakness In Radio Friday was attributed to reports that the pool operation had been completed, but the manner In which t h e slock recovered gave rise to the belief that this may not have been the case. Collins and Aikman attracted buying on reports that It had received a long term con tract from Auburn Automobile. The weakness In American and Foreign Power was an exception to the trend In this group which, in the main, showed a tendency to extend their advance. Standard Gas and Electric continued to attract Interest hut failed to hold its early gain. Electric Power and Light, gave a good account of Itself on lalk of new market sponsorship. Caterpillar Tractor has moved within a narrow_range following Its sharp advance, altho accumulation continues on the belie C t h a t earnings will make a showing better than the average this year. PURITY BAKERIES BELIEVED BEHIND MARKET The buying of Purity Bakeries, which advanced sharply on a big turnover, was credited to interests who believe the stock is behind the market. The ease 'with which it moved up Indicated that the stock had been In an oversold condition. Altho Purity's earnings last year failed to show an increase over the year before for the first time In several years the balance available for the 305,014 shares of stock outstanding of 55.13 a share was more than 25 per cent In excess of dividend requirements. At current levels the stock affords a yield of nearly 3 per cent from the Si .divttend, which, according to well informed Interests, will be continued from all indications. Current assets of the company at the close of last year totaled $4,159,008, including $1,900,000 of cash and comparing with current liabilities of 51,192,557, OREAT WESTERN NET SHOWS GAIN Ne_t Income of Chicago Great Western railroad for January amounted tti S101.047. against $950 the same month ' st year, an increase of $100,097, according to V. V. 3oatner, president. Despite a decrease in total nneralinp revenues of 5205,313 for the month, or to 51 013,220 from 51.818.5S3 In January, 1930. net railway operatmy mcumc increased to $211.642 from 5124,439. Total operating expenses tor January this year were reduced J322.CM6. to 51,132.025. Operating ratio for the month was 70.17 per cent, against 70.96 per cent a year ago, a. decline of 9.79 per cent. CASH REGISTER TO INCREASE OI'ERATIONS Plants of the National Cash Register company will go on ft. ton r-day-a~ week operating schedule, e f f e c t f v e next week, supplanting the present thrcc-rlay rate, it was announced today. Improvement in general business and necessity to build up an Inventory for the spring sales campaign are reasons for the Increased rate. It was explained. LAMSON BROTHERS GRAIN LETTER GRAIN MARKET BETTER. CHICAGO, Feb. 28.-- WHEAT--Baslcrn Colorado, western Kansas and Nebraska were having the best precipitation of the \vlnter, with unsettled con- Ulllons forecast for "the., greater -part -of the winter wheat belt. This change In coti- clltions and failure of Liverpool to refler.t our strength oC yesterday affected the new crop months. They declined to a. new low in the present downturn. llownver, the March and May deliveries maintained t h e i r strength, altho despite reports placing export business late yesterday and this morn- ins .at one million bushels. Foreigners were holding o f f , however, in their purchase ot U. S. wheat, awaiting further details of the farm board plan. Fairly liberal deliveries on March contracts are expected Mun- clay. Look for considerable irregularity Monday, in view of private reports, deliveries and wfeekly statistics, CORN--There was moderate liquidation of March corn, which affected the deterred deliveries to some extent, but the marltet had a fair recover}'. March sold · at a new low on the crop and dropped below 30 cents for the first time. Division of opinion as to what the private reports will show Monday occasioned Rome coverlnp. Action In cajh circles was rather sales being 30,0110 bushels and booklnRs 2Q.dOQ. Would purchase corn only on good recessions and then for moderate turns only. Liverpool due %c tr %c lower. STOCK LETTER Stocks were Irregular AS a result of the reactionary trend of the day. Trading was rather heavy for a Saturday and securities of all classifications came out, in large volume- Certain pivotal shares and specialties felt the effects of (he selltne moro than the m e d i u m priced Issues. There was satisfactory support in the latter part of the session and numerous Issues came back to where they opened, hut the close was more or less Irregularly lower, A poor January earnings by New York Central unsettled the rails, but most of them rallied. Produce LATE TRADE GUTS DROPS IN SHARES Strong Support at Close Is Aid to Prices Pulled Down by Rails. By CLAUDE A. JAGGEU NEW YORK, Feb. 28. #--The rail shares, which pulled the stock market up from the low levels of last December, dragged it down today, but strong support appeared in the final dealings, and much of the loss was recovered. Drops of 1 to 5 points in the carrier issues were accompanied by numerous declines of 1 to 4 in other sections of the list, particularly the utilities, but the principal industrials were well supported, and a few closed with small gains. Susceptible to Bears. The rails had made little upward progress during the last month and the close of the month found the group susceptible to bear selling. The list as a whole closed irregularly lower, with a somewhat heavy tone, and transfers for the two hour session aggregated 1,700,000 shares. New York Central was a heavy feature dropping more than 5 points, but closed off only a little more than 3, net. New Haven dropped 3, but recovered all but a fraction. Baltimore and Ohio regained half of an extreme loss of 3. Rails closing a point or more lower included Erie, Pennsylvania, Chesapeake and Ohio, and Chicago and Northwestern, while Norfolk and Western dropped 5. Other shares closing about a point or more down included II. S. Steel, Bethlehem Steel, standard of California, Westinghouse, Sears and Pullman. Auburn lost 2. Tractions Are Strong. The local tractions were strong features, both Interboro and Brooklyn-Manhattan gaining 3 points. General Railway Signal gained 2, and Paramount, American Smelting- and Anaconda closed up about a point. General Electric, Radio and American Telephone were up fractionally at the finish. Speculation for the rise was pressed forward in Columbia Graphophone, which rose 1% to a new high for 1931. Coppers were influenced by expectations of a general increase in red metal prices next week. Steels were somewhat sluggish, in view of an estimate indicating that operations in the Youngstown area will be reduced from 50 to 48 per cent of capacity next week. NEW YORK. Fell. 28. I.PI--Week-entl se!l- K ot the utilities, offset liy firmness In some specialties, gave the curb market an Irregular trend today. Losses averaging a point In active power company stocks were reduced · by late covering, however, and net declines In Electric Bond and share. United Light "A," American Superpower and Associated Gas "A" a m o u n t e d to only half a point. American Light and Traction worked against the group, closing 2 points higher. Mead Johnson and A. o. Smith were features among the Industrials. The former soared 6 points to a new hiyh above 10£ Awhile the latter rose about 5. Anjdo-Chilean Nitrate gained a point. Metal and Motor shares were steady. Cltlea Service was in supply, dipping half a point but recovering part of the loss. Thy oils generally were dull and heavy. Invest- m e n t Trusts firmed. Bond Market MASON CITY, Feb. 28 . Caab Quotations by E. G. Mnrno. EGGS Eggs (current receipts) l-!c POULTRY Stags 13c Leghorns, spring lie Heavy hens, 4y 3 Ibs .13c Light hens lOc Old cocks, heavy 8c Ducks , .Be Geese 7c Merctinnt.q Quotations. Eggs, in trade 14c Eggs, cash 12c , Butter, Plymouth 35c j Butter, Clear'Lake. 33c Butter. State Brand 36c Butter, dairy 30o Potatoes ,35c and 40c a peck CHICAGO rnonijCE CHICAGO. Feb. 2B. (.-T 1 !--Poultry--Alive, 1 truck, steady; prices unchanged. Butter 10.976, steady; prices unchnnsed. EBRS 10.-183, f i r m ; extra, firsts 19c; fresh graded firsts 18c; ordinary firsts lS',£©I7c. rnonucE FUTirrtK.s. CHICAGO, Feb. 28. (/D--E«K futures closed: Fresh graded firsts, March IT^ic: storage packed llrsla, March 20!4c; April 2H4c; refrigerator standards, Nov. 24*;c. Butter futures closed: Storage standards. March 25Vic. NEW YORK, Keb. 28. (.«--An upward movement so narrow- it was hardly discernible was displayed by the bond market today In activity on a par with former sessions this week. Most of the' corporate domestic list -was content to hold stationary at previous closing prices, hut there was some appreciation In iesal railroad nnd utility bonds. Advances seldom exceeded a q u a r t e r of a point, however, Kovernments were little traded but t h e sroup ap.iln displayed an upward tendency. Slock privilege Issues fluctuated uncertainly. Lowes 6s reacted more than a point which was matched with a rise of similar proportions In Laularo Nitrate 6s. Foreign issues held fairly steady. Announcement by the Peruvian government that It had arranged to pay the interest due on the 7 per cent loan of 1959 due March 1. went unnoticed by that isnue. Another development ot Interest to the bond market was announcement that the International Great Northern railroad, a member of the so-called Van Swerlngen eroup, had deferred payment of (merest on adjustment mortgage bonds for the last lialf of 1930. CLOSING BOND QUOTATIONS. NEW YORK. Feb. 28. (.TV--U. S. bonds closed: First .(".Is 101.22. Fourth 4 Ms 103.1.1. Treasury 1 Us 110.30. KANSAS CITY FBODL'CE KANSAS CITY. Feb. 28. (.Pi--Eggs 4.SO: other produce unchanged. NEW YORK I'liOlHjCK. NEW YORK. Feb. 28. (.Pi--Butter M I T ; quiet, creamery higher than extia 29'4 ft,-^ic; extra (92 score) 2811c. KKgs 15.%3; steady. Poultry--Dressed slendy; unc/mnpred; live Irregular; broilers by express 30ff?38c; t u r keys by express 30Si 40c. Dutchmen Win Again. Pclla, Feb. 28. (/Pi--Tho Iowa conference basketball championship was only two triumphs away for Central college today. Tho Dutchmen kent their record untarnished by another of their overwhelming victories last night when they submerged Parsons college 51 to 20. HIDES Quotations Furnished by Wolf Bros. 308 Fifth Street Southwest. Elorse hides $1.00-$1.75 Cured beef hides 3V*c Green beef hides 2\-c Co to Cedar Rapids CLARKSVILLE -- Mrs. George Hubbard and son, Kenneth, drove to Cedar Rapids to visit her mother, Mrs. Hogan, and sister, Harriet Gould. Mrs. Gould is home from a critical operation at St. Luke's hospital. Mrs. M. A. Jones and son, Junior, accompanied them. Wins in Tank. IOWA CITY, Feb. 28. (YP--Uni- versity of Iowa swimmers won an easy 58 to 15 victory over the Wisconsin splashers last night, the Hawkeyes winning seven of eight firsts. Pastor Goes to Hawkins. DECORAH, Feb. 28.--The Rev. William Hexom, son of D. D. Hexom, of Decorah, will leave his posi at Virginia, Minn., on tho first of Juno, and assume the duties of 1 "th?rari pastor at. F-twkinq. Wis. He has bep.n stntmnsrl at Virginia for the past 10 years. STOCK LIST NEW YORK STOCKS. NEW YORK, Feb. 26. Final Quotations. Air Red · 102 ii Kresge Allegheny llvi Kroger Al Ch Dye 169'n Llge My B Allls Chal ilfg 30:i loews Am Can 125 Loose Wiles Am Car Fdy 36 · Lorillard Am Coml Al 12}i Louis G E A. Am i For Pow 13 !i Mack. Am Int 24rk Math Alkali Am Loco 29.V4 May D S Am Pow L G0-}k Maytag Am Rad St San 20'A lleK Rob Am Roll Mill 33\i ilex Sea Oil Am Sm Ref 56% Mid Cont Pet Am Steel Fdrs 29 M K T Am Sug Ref 557s Mo Pac A T T 10S=i Mont Ward Am Tob .B llS'.i Morrell Am Wat Wks 7ia Nash Anaconda 42 Nat B!s £ S l » » I U B I N K C t D h a S B A Auhur e n f 20^ TM ^ Aviation Corp S'.'j Nat Tea n 9 ,, . ?^2' N Y Central Barnsdall A IJ^s M v *i IT jn. tr Bendix Av , 22% Beth St 67?i Harden 74V- Borg Wain 29'.i oilve^'p Briggs 20Vi Ol[s st Burr Add 23% pac G B 59 li 52 17 33 4H1 26;'s 37 '.i 8 IS ' 14% 24 M. ·U 27 S3 36 SHi 38 45Vi 12TU 41 'i '·3 Am 91 vj 209 88 »» 58 »;t i* it 11U Can Pac Case Cerro de Pasco Chcs O Chic Gt \V Chic Gt W pf C N W C R I P Chrysler Col F I Col G K Col Graph Com Solv Comwlth So Congoteiim Consol Gas Corft Can Contl In.s Contl Mot Corn Prod Curtisa Wr Drug Int. Du Pont Eastman El Pow L,t Ens Pub Scr Krle Fisk Fox film A Freoport Tex Gen El Gen Foods Gen Motors Gen Pub Scr Gillette Gobel Gold Dust Goodrich Goodyear Grab Paige Gran by Gt No Hy pf Gt No 1 O Ctl Gt w sue Grig Grun Halm Hartman B Houston Hudson Hupp III Cent Ind T$£f Int Comb Eng Int Har Int Nick Can I T T Johns Manv K C So Kelvinator Kfenriecblfc" " '- 44? 120 28 24 i 43 GO'i 4iv, 13% 10% ll'.i 10 100 57* 49 t'i 83S 5=, 71=1 97~i 1T7 67% 47',k 37 37 *i 52 14 5SSi 43.';; 21^ 20% 7% 37Ti IS'.i 40^ -t-S, ao^i 68 El-fi 10 6 U S 1 ^ b ii no !A 22 l l v i S.~Vi 314 a'.i nan IS 33 ^ 72S 4-1 '/I Para Pub Pathe Penn :F ° rd P"'s F1 Pro: * Gi "TM Fu b Hcrv N J Pullman Radio R K O Rem Bana R 00 Re P J'' _ R °y Tob B Roy Dulcli Bt L E!m F Bears R Shell U Simmons Sinclair Skelly So Pac So Pr Sus s ° Bal ' Slnnd Brds St O t E St Oil Cal St Oil N J £· Oil N V Stew Warn Slonfi Well Sturtc Tex Corp Tex Gulf Sul Tim. Roll -B Union Carb Un Pac Unit Airc Unit Gig Unit Corp Unit G E U S I n d Ale U^S Rub U S Steel Ut p L. A. Vanadium. Wabash Ward Bale A Warn Fix W Mary West Air West E Mtg Willys Ov Wool worth Wrlgley Yell Tr Young S W 451.4 82 % 14 !t 30 70 87 ·15 '.1 26 "A '39 47'i 59% 9S 21-Ti 14 ; !i S\, 105 U "ft SSl's 19 J .i S-i 49'.i ·19 ?i 25 1814 47 23 vi 31 55 5614 BS 203 ^ , t 33 »1 71 =,, 16 IS 147 IV 31 6S« IS 25 H 16=4 18 35 1031i 62 ii 78 13'.; 26V, CHICAGO STOCKS Hy The Associated 1'rCKB. Beatrice Cream 7fi Midi Unit pfd 21U Cen Pub Rer A IS Nat Leather V* Titles Service 19V1 Nat Standard 3D*u, C,r Lakes Alrc 3 N W Bane 33',i Grigsby-Gnino\v U [ ,l Quaker Oata IflSVfe Insull Ut Inv -in Swift Co 30 Katz Drug 25ii S w i f t Intl 38S ICell Switch S U S Gypsum 41 s /! Libtiy McNeil 12 mil i Intl 19'A MaJ Household B Xenlth -!-?i Mid-West Utll 21% SUPPLEMENTARY LIST OF STOCK QUOTATIONS Supplied, by LAMSON BKOTHERS AND CO. Mason City Office in Bagley- Beck Building. Telephone No. 7 NEW YORK CliRR ((DOTATIONS Amer Fur P Co 25 ^ Hudson B M S 5% Amer Gas El SOV, Humble Oil 63 Am Sup Pow lft: a Ind Pipe Line 21 Ark Nat Gas A 6 Vt NlaR Hud 13% APJTOC ; El A 23 ^i No Amer Avlat tH* Can Marconi -1 Pcnnroad Corp T-'g- Deforest Radio G';; S O Ind 3-1 !1 Durant Motor 2'A S O Ky 23 lie ISlsler Kl -1 !H Transcunt Air T .Vi El Bd Sh 57^i United Oaa ll'l Ford Mo of Can 26 li Un L . P A 32 ·;, Ford Mo ot EMU 17ii Utll P L 14 Fox Theaters A 5Vj Vacuum Oil 63 ',i Hecla M i n i n g OVt Walgreen Drug 24 ; '-i CHICAGO NTOC11S .Allied Mo Indust 21; I.lons O H Co 6\i Aub Auto Co 203 Morgan Littio 8 Bendlx Av Cp 22a Natl Leather -^ BorR-Wam Cp 29V.. Nat] Standard 30";i Cont Chicago Cp 'S',i Quaker Oats 163',i Chicago Invest 3^; Unit Corp 12 f i Cord Company 11 U S Gypsum -14'/} Gt Lakes Alre 3 Utll Ind Cp 0 Grlgsby-Grunow 8'4 U S RJI Tel 20'i .·IIIX.VKAJ'OI.I.S STOCK First Bk Sk Cp 22'.i MlNNEAI'Of.IS GRAIN 5IARKET CASH SALK.S Flax ISSli to 15!H! NEW VORIC STOCKS Abt Po Pa Co 12% Kclvinator Corp 13 Am Car Fdy 36 Lambert Co 83».i Am Metal 201^ Liq Carl) Corp M'N Am Tob 1161^ Matlilcs Alkali 261s Arm Co B III 2 McKca nobb mil Assoc Dry Gds 271;. Muns Wear, Inc 291-j Baldwin Lo 25»; Nev Cons Cop 3t Briggs Mrg Co 20V4 Otis Steel 1-lli Best Co 43Vj Pnthe Exchange 2.-H Burr Add Mach 29 i Pillsbury Flour 30 Bush Terminal 29 Oil Co 10'i 3utte Cop . Zinc !·}; Pur Bak Corp 53 Com Credit 22^ jt c o Grande Oil 8'-; Com Solvents 19 vi Ileo Motors 8 J . ; j Cont Motors 4 ] / t St Joseph Lead 28^i Cont Oil 11% So Cal Edison. SO'i Cream of Wht 30Vi stand Brands 19=V Curt Wri pfd 7-li Tobacco Prod 2% David Chem 20li Vanadium 66ii First Natl Stra 52 Western Ilfyld 18 Houston Oil new I2?i Western Union 144 Indian Ret 3% Wrlgley Jr Co 78 GRINNELI, BEATS COE COLLEGE 36-26 GRINNELL, Feb. 28. (/B--Mainly thru the efforts of Dewltt Mc- Crear'y, who played despite an attack of influenza, Grinnell defeated Coc college basketeers last night, 36 to 26. McCreary donned his uniform between halves of the game when Coe led 16 to 12 and was instrumental in the second half rally which brot victory. LET US EXECUTE YOUR ORDERS for listed or unlisted SECURITIES on any Stock Exchange Investment Department, FIRST NATIONAL BANK Mason City

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