The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 2, 1931 · Page 14
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March 2, 1931

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, March 2, 1931
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14 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE COUNCIL GRANTS STATION PERMIT ||C«np«ny to Build Storage JC. Tank«; Dike to Be :jft *! - Constructed. Permission was granted to Marshall and Swift, Inc., by the city council ''at the meeting Monday .afternoon in the city hall to construct, a-bulk storage station on the Northwestern, railroad spur. This station will be located about 30 rods t . north of the Webster Potter Lumber , compay building and 20 rods west i i of the Webster and Coriover box i j factory on Northwestern property. { ' The'storage station wili consist of ; one 10,000 gallon tank for the stpr- , . age of gasoline, one 10,000 "gallon ' , tank for the storage of cleaner sol- i i vent, a small pumphouse and an un- · , loading device.. Permission was J T granted with the understanding that i the company build a dike around the ] 1 station. i Architects for the new bus sta- | tion .representing the Jefferson t Transportation company asked per- 4 mission to .erect sidewalks along the ! i west side of the building at 24 and ] ' 26 First street southwest These I ' sidewalks' will.-'also be used as an I imJoading-. platform. This was granted, provided agreements may j be reached between the city and bus J company for arranging claims. i f The city solicitor'Was instructed T to draw up an ordinance to be pre( Eented' at the next meeting which ? will cover card tables .where a charge is made for the games. He ^ was also asked to revise the ordin- s3 ance concerning pool and billiard tables and'present this at'the next first, Wells (Iowa mate); second,. Billing (Notre Dame), third. Time,' :08.4. 440-y*rd run--Henderson (Iowa SUte) first,. MacBeth (Notre Dame) :»econn, Vfes- sllng (Iowa State) third. Time, :52.8. .:. Half mile run--Wilson (Notre Dame) first, Labertew (Iowa State) Eecond, · Nagel · (Iowa State) third. Time, 1:57.3. . . Mile run--Qulgley (Notre Dame) first, Eichclkraut (Iowa SUte) second, Chapman (lows. State) third. Time, 4:33.3. Two mile run--Howery (Notre 'Dame) first, Putnam (Iowa State) second, Elche!kraut (Iowa state) third. Time, 9:30.3. 60-yard high hurdles--O'Brien (Notre Dame), ana Hager (Iowa State) tied for first place,.Soults (Iowa Stale) third. Time, 07.8. '· · . 60-yard !ow hurdles--Hager (Iowa State) first. O'Brien (Notre Dame) second, Helman (Notre .Dame), third. Time, :07.1. (New- gym record). High lump--Darling (Notre Dame) first, Hughes and Relman (Notre Dame) and Soults. Cristy and Mensing (Iowa State) tied for second. Height, 5 feet 10 Inches. Shotput--Hoffman (Notre Dame) first, Bramforl (Notre Dame) second, Brill (Notre Dame) third. Distance, 44 feet 1 Inch. Pole vault--Chapman (Sowa State) and FJshlelgh (Notre Dame) tied for first. Christy (Iowa State) and Behrman (Notre Dame) tied for third. Height, 12 feet. Broad jump--Goush (Notre Dame) first, King (Iowa state) (second, Laborne (Notre Dame) third. Distance, 21 teet 8 Inches. One mile relay--Iowa state first. Time, 3:28.4. MARCH 2 1931 meeting.-'. Council members who were prcs- ent were Mayor E. S. Selby, Mier Wolf and Carl Rye. MIAMI AGAIN TO HOLD SPOTLIGHT Camera, Maloney Bout of Chief Interest on Week's Card. NEW YORK,. March 2. UP)-- ·The palms of Miami again beckou to the fight faithful this week, calling them · to - witness the winter's : second battle of the southland with' Primo Camera of Italy and Jimmy -Malone'y of Boston as the principals. But for those who must remain in -the north there is no lack of fistic entertainment. Battles in Boston. Philadelphia, Detroit, Chicagp aitJ pakland, Cal., share the spotlight ;--· wittr the .Miami scrap. "*·' v a r a e r a U i a 'scheduled: to take his ., publicized cracked rib into CUT IN RECEIPTS HELP TO MARKET Cattle Slow at Start; Lambs Fairly Active in First ' Hour of Trade. CHICAGO, March ). (m--Firm- ness marked the porcine trade as volume of offerings was limited here and thruout the country. Of the 53,000,hogs marked here, 24,000 were consigned straight .to packing plants, which kept) several of major packers out of initial trading. Shippers bought 170-220 Ib. hogs o* good to choice quality at $7.25@7.40, this being steady to a shade higher than Friday's.average price schedule. The weakness which marked trading on the final session last week was dissipated. . '. Normal receipts of bovine stock in the local · market notwithstanding continued iiarrow demand gave the trade a slow start and a weak undertone on all except, the choice steers. The latter were fairly plentiful, but specialty demand .from eastern'points kept- buyers, from breaking prices. No direct billings to packers were · reported. Calf receipts of 2,000 were ample for requirements, and commission; men had a major task in holding values steady.. . ' Packers received 5,300-lambs on thru consignment from western points out of the total of 17,001) estimated for the day by the local market bureau. Demand was not aggressive but more action than usual was exhibited during the first hour of the session^ Strong prices were asked. Hogs closed unsettled. Cattle. finished steady to. strong and sheep active, strong to 25c higher. : · ... ' TRADE MARKED BY FIRMNESS L the Miami ring Thursday night to face Maloney, who gave him his on^ American 'defeat' in .- Boston last summer. . . , - . . , " . . _ The week's heavyweight campaign was to open in Philadelhia Monday night with another oversize Italian, Roberto Roberti, facing Big Jack Gross of Salem, N. J., In a. ten rounder. Detroit- and Chicago are scheduled to continue it Fri,'day. At Detroit, Charlie Retzlaff of Duluth faces the aging hard rock of New Zealand, Tom Heeney. The Chicago show ; .brings together young mid-western favorites, Tuffy Griffiths of Sioux City, Iowa, and King Levinsky of Chicago. Both are 10 rounders. . .. , . Track Summaries HOW THEV FINISHED Drain. . . . . ' . . . . . . . . . . . . . ....... . ..... 85 1-3 GrLimcH- -.-. ; ;.v. ;,*,*. .; ....... .. ...... 30 2-3 Oklahoma Ag-gies ............: _____ ...2S 2-3 Washington ' g 1-3 MISSOURI .VALLEY MEET 50-yard dash--First heat--Glass (Okli Ags.) flinty Alexander (Grinnell) secon Time :05.4. ' . Second heat--Smith (Drake) first, Co (Grinnell) second. Time, :05.5. . . ... Third heat--Wise 1 '(Creighton) first! Po man (GrlnccU) second. Time, :05.6. 50-yard high hurdles--First heat--Podr barac (DraKe) first,' Murray (Grinnell) BE ,- ond, Crawford- (Crelchton) third. Tim :00.8. Second heal--Hensley (Grinnell) firs Gaugnn (Creighton) second. Time, :03.5. Mile' ruri-M3bfdon' (Drake) first. Pllbro CGrtnnell) second, Cobla (Grlonell) third ^^WK!*-. Ago..), fourth. Time. 4:32.7. . Pole -vault--Lansrude (Drake) first, helc 12 feetllVl'inches; Johnson (Drake) seoon 12 feet: Dodge and Todt (Okla. Ac» tl for third, 11 feet'8 Inches. (New conferen record. Did record.made by. English of Ml sour), 12 feet 11 Indies). Bhiif put--Blancfc '(Drake) first, dlstam *4 Ie*t 114. Inches; Harlan (Drake) secon 43" feet JO Inches; .Kukollch (Grinnell), "4 feet 3 Inches; Douglas (Grinnell), 38 f( Vs inch. ;_ 50-yard dash--nnals^-Glnss (Okla. Ags iirst, Smith (Drake) second. Wise (Crelgli ton) third, Alexander (Grinnell) fourtr Time, :05.4. 50-yard high hurdles--Fodrebarnc (Drak ilrst, Hensley (GUnnell) second, · Murra (Grinnell) third, Gaughe'n (Creighton) fourt Time, :OQ,8. 440-yard run--Murphy (Grinnell) -firs Webb (Drake) second, Thompson (Drake third, Pojman (Grlnnell) fourth. Time, :54.3 50-yard low hurdles--Fodrebarac (Drake tint, Hensley (Grinnell) second, Glas (Okla. .Ags.-) third, Golz (Grinaell)-fourth Time, :oe. . . -880-ynr4 run--Van.jLamiingham (Drake · tirst, Hyland . (Drake), second,. Mcllrat (Gruroell) third, ohla (Washington) fourth Timo, 1:59 (new.conference record. Old re cord held by Gardner of. Nebraska, 2:08.8' ·Two-mile run--Jenkins (Okla. Ags.) firs Mooneyham (Drake) second, Pllbrow (Grin aea) third, Lain (Okla. Ags.) fourth. Time -Mile relay--Won by . Grinnell (Fojman Hensley, .H.-Edwards, Murphy), Drake Bee ond, .Oklahoma Aggies third, crelghlo t ourtli. Broad Jump--Tisiberlake. (Washington first. Glass (Okla. Ags.) second, Smltf (Drake) third, Kula (Creighton) fourth Distance, 21 feet SS inchei. .. 'High Jump--Douglas (Grinnell), Timber Jaxe (Washington) and Leonard (OWa. Ags. . tied for first at 5 feet 8 Inches; -Hutledge (Okla. Ags.), Murray (Grinnell) and Smith (Drake) tied tor fourth. Height, 5 feet 6 Inchea. 50 yard low hurdles--First heat--Podre- «Hrac (Drake) first, Hurray (Grtnnell) second, Flzzell (Okla, Ags.) third. Time, :08.1. Second heat^Hansley (Grinnell) first. Class (Ohla. Ags.) second, Golz (Grinnell,' -third. Time, :03.3. INCREASE SHOWN IN AUTOMOBILES REGISTERED HERE First Two Montfas of 1931 Ahead of Both 1929 and 1930. Excellent weather .conditions and general, improvement in business sentiment accounts for the increase of automobile sales in-Cerro Gordo county for February, according to local dealers. · A total of · 93 new automobiles were registered "in the month, compared with 58 in January and with 77 in the corresponding month of 1929. and 78' in February, 1930. This brings the total for the first two months of 1931 to 151, which is larger than the number for the corresponding periods of either 1929 or 1930. - Had Large Inventory. ' Dealers, as a ,rule, are 'in much better condition than a year ago from the standpoint of cars on hand. Last year sorno of them entered the new season with a large inventory of automobiles carried over from the heavy production schedules of 1929. This year there has been a tendency on the part of · manufacturers to supply only'what can be digested by the trade.- .- · . ' Sentiment in the automobile trade thruout the country-has improved considerably in the past two months. Automobile production has ' been stepped up and the prediction made that at least 4,000,000 automobiles will be sold this year compared to less than 3,500',000 in 1930 and considerably over 5,000,000 in -1929. Comparison Given. -- ----- o ...... ... dH ..,^ ?D Following fa a comparative table | 5J^stel^r^/tee^n wS ,SSS of new car registrations in Cerro Gordo county the first two months of. the year: loads 57.2a®7.50; 'beef cows J4@5; cutter grades ?3@3.7S; medium bulls $3.75®4; Jew heavy beef bulls S3.50®3.85: practlr^l top vealcrs 58; a few to' Independents J9; stocu- ers and feeder. steers $6.SO@8. ' : SHEEP 15.000; lambs opening strong; sheep weak to 25c lower; feeders steady; early sales and bids; fed wooled lambs J7.75 ®8.25; early top 58.35; somo held hleher; ewe top 54.50; feedtue Iambs aveiaglng ui Ibs. 57.50; mixed fat and- feeding lambs to dealers 70-83 Ibs. ,57.75^7.90. ' KANSAS CITr LIVESTOCK. KANSAS CITY, March 2. '(vpj-- U. S. . department of agriculture -- -' HODS 7,000; 1,500 direct; mostly steady 'to strong with Saturday's average; top 57, on 180-210 Ibs. good and choice^ 140 -loo Ibs. 16.404P6. BO; 160-180 Ibs. $6.65fi7; 180-200' Ibs. 56.706P7; 200-220 Ibs. S6.65®7; 220-2*0 Ibs. $6.60®6.95; 250-280 Ibs. ?6.40®6.75; 290-350 Ibs, SQ,25@C:GO; packing sows 275500 Ibs. S5.35jj)0; stock pigs, good .and choice 7.0-130 Ibs. 56.50@7. . . ' CATTLE 10,000; calves 1.000; killing classes opening strong to outsiders; stackers and feeders steady to 25e higher; steers, good and choice 600-900 Ibs. S7.50©10.50; BOO-1100 Iba. S7.50S10.50; 1100-1300 Ibs. }7.50@10.EO; 1300-1500 Ibs. i S7.755plO.50; common and medium 60 Ibs: up 55@7.75; . heifera, good and choice 550-850 Ibs. 56.25® 9; common and medium 650-850 Ibs. $6.25 @6.50; cows, good and choice S4.50@6: com- . mon and medium 53.50S1.50; low cutter and cutter $2.50®3.50;' veaters (roilk fed) nied lum to choice ; cull and common $3.!0 Local Hogs MASON CITY, - March, 2.--Best sorted lights, 180 to 230 Jbs., ?6.50: best medium weight butchers, 240 to 260 Ibs., 56.20; best heavy butchers, 270-to 300 Ibs., $5.90; best prime heavy hutchers, 310 to 350 Ibs., 55.70; best packing sows, 300 to 350 Ibs., 55.30, best heavy sows, 360 to 400 Ibs., 55.10. . stocker and feeder steers, good and choice, (all- weights) S6.50®8.75; common ·and medium (all weights) 54@6.75. · - - , SIIEEI' 12.000; lambs fairly active, strong to 15c higher; sheep steady; top fed Iambs $8.25. Lambs, good and choice 90 Ibs. do^vn S7.25ffiS.25: medium 90 Ibs down 56.253' 7.25; common, all weights S5.25c^6!25; medium to choice 91-100Jbs. S6.256'8.15; ewes, medium to choice 150 lbs T down $3@4.50. l.n'ESTOCK FORECAST ·CHICAGO, March 2-» (JPt -- Official estimated receipts' tomorrow: Cattle, 6,000; hogs, 53,000; sheep, 36,000. ' PRICES OF GRAIN HIT DOWNGRADE Estimates Fail to Confirm Reports of Big Wheat Feeding. CHICAGO, March 2. enced by outright, failure of unofficial estimates to confirm forecasts of U K feeding of wheat to livestock led to downturns in grain values today. Increases of the visible supply both of wheat and corn tended also to pull prices down. Export business in North American wheat lacked volume. , Wheat closed irregular, Ic lower fo ,U S v 2 nce: ,, com K ® K e down: oats unchanged to' «ic off, and provisions 5 to 27c advar .Jr,?TM. brulla ""tended that the sn.au amount of corn available until another crop I «. y prove Inadequate, regardless of substitutes. The average of unofficial estimates of stocks of corn on farms was 775 - irou.OOO bushels, compared with a 10 year average of 1,142,000,000. . - LIVESTOCK FORECAST CHICAGO. March 2.--Estimated receipts for hogs, 23,000; cattle, 6,000; sheep, 15,'- ' CHICAGO CASH GRAIN. CHICAGO, March 2. UP)--Wheat No 1 red 78e; No. 2 red 77»c; No. 1 hard 7S^c- No. 2 hard 78@78i,lc: No. 3 hard 75«c; No. 3 dark northern 7414c; No. 1 mixed 77«,c. _.9, orn No - , 2 mixed- 59Kc; No. 3 mlxe.d 56Kc®58Kc; No. 4 mixed 54%@56Mo; No S mixed S4@55c; No.'2 yellow 60@61e: No 3 yellow 57Vl®59'/Sc; No. 4 yellow Representative Sales '. 'CHICAGO, March 2. OTT--Represenlatlve sales 05 selected by the United Stales department of agriculture-CATTLE Steers-- , Heifers-29 1301 11.25 52 707 ,8.00 20 1310 11.10 25 OS6 7.75 23 1065 10.50 3S 600 7.25 44 1119 10.25 16 ' 60S 6.35 2S 1474 9.75 Cows--.. 22 710 S.50 9 1227 6.00 21 1241 0.00 14 033 B.25 28 060 8.SO 12 -1012 3.75 38 · . ·, 1090 ' 8.00 8 8« 3.10 22 .810 7.50 17 914 7.00 . . 13 !)50 6.85 SIIEEI' Larahs^ . 57V4o; No. 5 yellow 54®54Ko; No. 6 yellow 5114®53c: No..3 white 575Lfi61c- No 4 .white 56«®67ttc: No. 5 white 54HC. Oats No. 1 white 3H«c; No. 2 white 3 @'Ac; No. 3 white 30',4@31c. . Rye No. 1. 47c. Timothy, seed S8.75ET-9. Clover seed S13©20.75. Lard 58.60; ribs $10.75; bellies-Sll. MASON CITY GRAIN MASON CITY, March 2.-Barley 32c Oats 22c Shelled corn, No. 4 42c Ear com ..' .' 39 C Native Lambs-130 SO 82 9.25 235 9.15 150 88 87 9.25. 9.10 GrainFutures 3929 January ........ 41 February ....... 77 1930 62 78 T o t a l . ..... ..118 .140 1931 58 93 151 AT sorrir BEND (ffotn BamA W.I, Ames 45.01. urd dash--McCormlck (Notre Dame) . In connection with this, table attention should be 'called to the fact that the comparatively small registrations the first two months of 1929 was chiefly due to bad weather conditions and were made up in a tremendous volume of cars in A pril. ROCK FA1.LS HIGH BEATS EAGLES 83-11 ROCK FALI^S, March 2.-- The high school boys' team defeated the Rock- Falls .Eagles here Saturday night by a score of 33 to il. The alumni girls of Little Cedar defeated the alumni girls of Rock Falls 25 to 8. Miller of Grafton was the referee. GIANTS WIN AT NASHUA NASHUA, March 2.-- The Gil- ker'son Union Giants basketball team defeated the Nashua independent five here Saturday night by a score of 31 to 10. The Giants were leading 17 to 2 at the. half. The Giants defeated the Clermont five the night before with a 41 to 31 score. SHEFFIELD OAGEB ' BREAKS ARM PLAYING SHEFFIELD, March 2.-- Robert Davison fell and broke his arm Saturday while playing with the basketball team against Dows at the county, tournament at Hampton. THOMPSON TEAMS CLOSE SEASON THOMPSON,' M a r c h 2.-- The Thompson high school boys' and girls' basketball teams completed their schedule of games when they met the Emmons .boys' and girls' at the local gymn in a doubleheader. Thompson won both games. The boys' score was 26-11; the girls' 5219. Thompson will, play at the sectional tournament at Buffalo Center with D Oliver. BRICELYN TO MEET TRUMAN BRICELYN, Minn., March 2.-Bricelyn's high school basketball team will play in the tournament in Fairmont the latter part of the week and will play the second game in the series. The team will oppose Truman on Friday. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK _ CHICAGO, March 2. (/p_United States department of agrlculture^-- HOG.S S3,000, 24,000 direct; slow; steady with JTriday's average; 170-210 Ibs $7 20® 7:35; top 57.40; 220-350- Ibs. J0.50@7.20;' Pigs 56.25®6.75; light lights to ?7.25; packing. BOWS S5.S5@6;15. ' . · Light light, good and choice 140-160 Ibs. $6.85@7.25; light, weight 160-200 IDs.' J7.15 W7.40; medium -weight 200-250 Ibs SB.SO© 7.40; heavy weight 250-350 Iba. SB.40S7.00: packing sows 275-500 Ibs. $5.85©6 25- slaughter pigs 100-130 Ibs. S6.00@7.00. .CATTLE 13,000; calves 2,000; fed steers and yearlings mostly strong with Instances » shade higher; rather alow; most other classes steady; largely steer run wllh belter grades predominating and selling at 59.75 downward; best weighty steers X11.25; yearlings S10.50. . Slaughter cattle and vealers: Steers, good and choice 600-900 lls. 58 25 @11,25; 900-1100 Ibs. S8.50011.25; 1100- 1300-|bs. 58.75@11.25; 1300-1500 Ibs {875 Sy;" 11 common and medium 600-1300 Ibs. *5.75©8.75; heifers, good and choice 550- f^^n 1 ^, 5 ' -58.75®8.25; common and medium {5 00©7.25; corns, good and choice 51.508} 6.25; common and medium S3.75Qi4.75:/low cutter and cutler S2.75Qi3.75: bulls (year- l!?l^ ccxclu '" !d E001 snd choice (beel) J4.25 W5.75; cutter to medium S3.60©4.40; veal- crs (milk ie medium 57.0 ©7.00.' good and choice $7.50©fl.25; J7.5Q; cull and cctairaon 55.00 Stocker and feeder cattle: Steers, ' SHEEP IT.OOO; fat lambs , steady · to strong; tending higher; other classes steady s ? xl toonch °l:e lambs JS.75O8; best helrj above 50.25; native ewes $4(jf5; feeding lambs very' scarce. Slaughter sheep · and lambs: Lambs, 90 Ibj. down, good and choice JS@0.10; '-medium ST.SDffiS; 91-100 Ibs. medium to choice S7@8.00; nil weights, common 5607.50; ewes 00-150 'Ibs., meaium to choice S3.50@5; an weights., cull and common J2@4; feeding Iambs, 60-75 Ibs . rood nnd choice 57.75®8.25l ; SOUTH SI. PAUL LIVESTOCK; . . SOUTH ST. 'PAUL. March'2.- till-- U. S department at agriculture -: CATTLB 3.000; few early sales, some bearishneas being shown on killing 'classes but trade carrying steady to strong undertone; several loads of short lea steers an-1 . i'li " e " era S5SS6 and above; cutters $2.75g 3--5 largely; btddlng unevenly l . lower on bulls or mostly. 53.50 down; feeders 'and stackers dull,, demands rather narrow; several lots thin offerings ?5®8.50. Calves 2.000; vealer prices little changed, most good grades early 46.50; choice kinds largely jsfso, HOGS 9(000; averaging steady to lOc or more higher than Saturday; better grade 150-210 Ib. weights 58.75®6.85;. top {6.85; desirable 210-250 lb. averages S6.50®6 75' heavier weights downward to {6.25 or below: sows mostly S5.255P5.50; light lights SO. 75® fi.85: bulk pigs J7; average cost Saturday 56.46, weight 220 Ibs. . . SHEEP 6,500; opening about steady on native slaughter lambs or mostly iS; .generally asking around 25c higher than Friday on best fed western lambs or upwards to $8.50» throw outa mostly «®6.50; ewes quotable! steady; run Includes btne cars on thru billing. Miles Is Speaker at Bremer Legion Session WAVERLY, March 2.--Frank Milea, editor of'the Iowa Legionaire and recently named a member of the state board of education, will be :he speaker for the Bremer county Legion meeting to be held here this evening In the Legion hall. Charles S. McKinatry of Waterloo, depart- nent vfce commander, Prank Champlfn of Clarion, district com- nander, Mrs. Gertrude Meade of Dubuque, district vice committeewoman of the auxiliary and Fred Tes- SIOUX CITV LIVESTOCK. 'SIOUX CITY, March 2. UP) -- XJ. s. department of agriculture -- ' ' CATTLK 2,500.; calves 200; beef - steers and yearlings slow to strong: fat she slock strong;-- bulls steady; vealers firm: stackers and feeders fairly active, fully steady; scattered sales ,good yearlings 584P8.50; bulk steers and yearlings salable around S7.75 down: odd lots, fed heifers up to 57; bulk J6.25 -down; most beef cows* S4@5; select vealers (B. 50; majority sausage bulls $3.23 ©3.50; four cars choice 494 stock calves $0.25. ost, are also present. Montana HOGS 7,500, 700 billed thru; few llghta and 1GO-180 Ib.* hutchcrs steady toUOc. high- cr; bidding steady to strong for others: packing HOWS fully steady; light lights and 160-180 Ibs. .largely 56.S0®6.75, top 58.75; bidding ,56.60 for 100-230 )b. averages; 240280 Ib. weights SG.30IJG.GO; 200 Ibs. up 96.25 down; packing sows largely $5.50@5.75; few smooth lights to $5.80. SHEEP 1,500, asking stronger prices or around 18.50- for cholco offerings; aged sheep nuoled steady; load 75 Ib. choice feeding lambs at $7.75 or about steady. OMAIM LIVESTOCK. OMAHA, March 2. t/n--U. S. department of agriculture--HOGS 14.000; steady to IOC higher; top 56.80 on 100-210 Ib. weights; 180-230 Ills. $6.650)6.75: 230-260 Ib. butchers 56.509 6.65; 260-325 Ib. averages 55.25510.50; odd lols 140.-170 Ib. selecllons J6.25(f.o.50; packing aows S.I.OOff.5.80; average Saturday J6.41, weight 245; for the week $6.48, weight S51; for the month S8.58,, weight 251. OATTT.E 7,000, Including 500 calves; fed -Blecrs and yearlings opening steady to strong; partly a fed otccrs run: she stock strong; Instances 25c higher; hulls and vealcrs steady; slockera and feed- aji ay 138 01 115 02 240 78 145 94 112T 85 275 72 37 00 70 69 20 --' 108 59 ' 70 38 -- 315 21 . 59 Fed Western Heavyweights -- 55 ' 334 41 312 50 208 21 235 61- 272 75 250 59 262 tg.iu OiO Ub V.UU 9.00 220 S8' 8.75 8.85 450 103 S.50 8.75 Fat Ewes -8.65 420 133 5.00 8.50 62 125 4.75 8.25 33 148 4.50 8.00 85 166 4.25 7.75 17 100 4.00 7.50 7.25 7.00 6.50 . 1IOOS. · _. Light Weight-6.50 77 196 7.40 6.60 58 188 . 7.30 O.B5 63 181 ,7.25 6.75 72 174 \ 7.25 6.80 50 163 7.15 6.85 Light Lights-- fi.95 34 156 7-2S Medium Weight-- 27 143 7~15 67 . 246 53 235 61 228 85 221 09 213 88 204 7.00 52 142 7.10 7.05 37 135 7.00 7.10 7.1.1 7.20 7.2.'. Hog Markets CO.MBINKD HOG IlECEIPTS. 'DBS MOINES, March 2. (.T,--U. S du- partment oE agriculture-- · Combined hog receipts at 23 concentration yards and seven packing plants located In Interior Iowa and southern Minnesota for the 48 hour period ended at 10 a. m. today wers S2.200 compared with 71,300 a week ago. Mostly steady to slrong, spots 5-10 cetnts higher; marketing rather light; bulk of 170230 pounds, {6.100G.6S; 180-200 pounds, up (o SS.7S and 56.80; 240-280 pound weights mostly $6.1B{f6.50; big .weight butchers sell- i n g , down to 56 and occasionally below. Quotations for good, and choice: Light lights, 140-160 Ibs. $8.15®6.70; light weights, 160-180 Ita. S6.JO©6.75; · 180-2(11] Ibs. $6.40@6.80. Medium weights 200-220 Ibs. JG.40ffiO.7S; 220- 250 Ibs. S6.2S®6.7U. Heavy weights, 250-280 Ib3. Sa®6.55; 290350 Ibs. 55.75(316.30. Cood packing BOWS 275:350 Ibs. $5.25® 5.75; 350-425 Ibs. 55Q15.50; 425-550 Ibs. S4.T4S5.25. HOC FUTUJIES. CHICAGO, March 2.' i.m--Hog futures: Bidding $7.25 for light hogs and S0.75 for heavies to arrive tomorrow: March mediums sold 57.30. last half: Gride Offered LIGHTS May COHN-Mar. old... new.. May old. .. new.. July Sept. WHEAT-Mar. old... new... old... new. . July Sept OATS-Mar. old new... May old.... new. July Sept RYE-.Mar. old... new.., May old. new.. July .. Sept. .. LARD-Mar: .. May . .. July .: BELLIES-May July MONDAY GRAIN CLOSE. ' CHICAGO, March 2. tjpt-- t.. .6654 .6614 .70% .79 Vt .64 % .61% .30% .30% .32% -32% .32% . -32 S -37% .42% Low -«9S .60 .62% .63% -65 » .64V .79 -70K .SIS .82 Vi -G3V4 .63-11 ·29% .30% 8.60 8.80 8.07 .35^' .::.»(.*. '.40 .41U .42% 8.42 8.62 8.80 .60 .62% .61 .79 '4 ,10V. .81 .29% .30 'A .32 H .41V. 11.10 11.20 Market Notes BY TICKER TAFE "The surprising activity In the stock mar ket during the past few weeks find* iUt explanation in the underlying slate of traci and producUon," says tha Business .Week "Tho seasonal advances-are evl.ient in stee automobile, building and car loadings, th price situation In most commodities Is sti untested and too uncertain to warrant mcr than gradual Improvement In major lines o business. The adjusted index of general busi ness acUvity complied by the Business We- continues to hover around 22 per cent belo normal contrasted .with R level about year ago per cent below normal a STEEL UEMANI) SHOWS INCREASE · **A gradual Increase In demand for raw steel from the automotive, railroad, and con structlon Industries has necessitated over 50 per cent operating rate in the plant both of the U. S. steel corporation, and o Independent operators. Dow. Jones estimate that Ine Industry operated at better than 5 per cent of. capacity for the week endin Feb. 23 - against over 50 per cent the pre ceding week. The present rate Is the hlghis since October, 1930, when the anticipate fall revival failed to materialize, sendlnsi th operaUng rate rapidly downward from l t h September peak of 60 per cent. Our adjuate Index of ateel Ingot production for the late;, week has moved upward from 63 per ceu of normal to 66 per cent." NO IMPORTANT CLEW IN STOCK MARKET ,The market Saturday gave no Importan clew- as to the probable course of prices. I Is true that the advance has tamed down but- at the same time Uie Increasing shor Interest and profit-taking .that has come Into the market has made compartively little Im presslon considering the extent of the ad vance. While stjll bullish. lnfluent;al inter ests feel that a 1 perpendicular advance Is no in 'order at this time and, therefore, they would not be surprised If the market Is sub Jected to reactions from time to 'time. Sonr- feel that a reaction is about due while others feel that the advance has still some furthe to go before any Important selling will lakL place. Congress is scheduled to adjourn Ibis week, and in some quarters this Is expected to prove a bull, argument. It is understow that several of the important operators turned to Ihe short'Side In the week-end session on the belief that a technical readier was In order rather than from a long term bear viewpoint. MARKET STILt BELOW PANIC LOW OF 1029 Altho the 21) per cent advance In the Dow- Jones industrial average from the January low lo the February high, was praclicaUy the same as the rise from the January low tc the April high last year, the peak level last month was still about 100 points or 3 per cent below the high of last year, which was established In April. The peak reached Lost month also was about \Vi polnls below the low point reached In the November de- aacle In 1929. The advance from the extra :ow reached In December lost year to thu high last month amounted to 36.87 points or about 23 per cent. CurrenUy the Industrial average stands at 180.G6 or 4.70 points below the high on the movement. ORAIN OI'EN CHICAGO, March 2. CORN-Mar. old new. May old.. new. July; Sept new. . old new. . Close Yr. Ago. -8314 .87 W .891!, .8911 1.03% 1.13K 1.10 1.11% Bid April 8.50 7.50 May 8.50 7.25 Sept 3.00 MEDIUMS-- % April (drat half) 8.00 7.SO April (second half) 7.25 May .8.00 7.50 Sept. 8.30 HEAVIES-April 7.25 May ;. ,' 7.25 Sept. 8.GO May July Sept. ...'... OATS-Mar. old... new.. May old... new.. July Sept RYE-Mar. old.. 1 new.. May old... new.. July Sept LARD-Mar. May Sept, BELLIES-May 13.47 July 13,75 .73?! .10.52 .10.70 .10.85 Close Yes'd'y. .56% .60% .63 (i -.64 is .65% . .65% ·7914 .79% .81% .82 S .64% - .84% .30 ',1 .32% .32 'A .3254 .32% .32 « · 37% .40% .-12 .42*1 8.40 8.00 8.77 11.05 11.10 Open Today. .60 .60% .G31t .64% .65% .65*4 .79 .79% .81H .8254 .64 .64 VI .30'/I .32% . .32 .32*; .32% .37 VI .37 H .40% 8.42 8.62 8.80 MISCELLANEOUS TOTATO MARKET CHICAGO. March 2. (/n--United Suites department of agriculture-- IJotaloca 171; on track 311; total U. S. shipments Saturday 053, Sunday 10; about steady; trading fair; sacked per cwt.. Wisconsin round whites 51.15^1.25; few fancy $1.30@1.35; poorly graded S1.05@1.10: Minnesota round whites S1.10@1.20; Idahp russeti No. 1, $1.50®!.60: No. 2, $1.15© .1.20: _few' S1.25; Colorado McClures branded generally good quality 51.35© MINNEAPOLIS noun MINNEAPOLIS, Mareh 2. im--Flour un- ·changed; in carload lots, family patents S5.10@)5.20 a barrel Jn 08 Ib. cotton sacks. Bran S14.00@14.50: standard middlings S13.504? 14.00.- Shipments 32,504. i NEW YORK SUGAR. ' NEW YORK, March 2. V M1--Raw sugar was quiet at 3.30C spots duty paid. Futures at midday was 2 points net lower on all of the active positions. Refined unchanged at 4.50c. TOLEDO SEEDS. TOLEDO. March 2. (7P1--Cloverseed cash domestic old $14.25; new and March SH.7i; choice cash old $14.55; new $15; alslke cosh new and March $14. HAY' MARKET CHICAGO. March 2. m-- Hay 16 cars: timothy SHlj?19; timothy clover mixed S13 f f l O : clover Slliff'17; mixed bay sugi8; alfalfa *15®24. steers 1,312 Ibs. J10; heifers *5.7587; few It isn't a ! mere coincidence that articles favoring trial .marriage appear in magazines whose advertising appeals only to morons'---Wis- MTNNKAI'OI.IS GRAIN. 'MINNEAPOLIS. March 2. ,.«-- Wheat-- ·474 cars compared to 170 a year ago. Un changed. Cash No. 1 northern' and No. 1 dark northern 12, 13, 14 and 15 per cent protein 72%@77%Sc: No. 1 darlc hard Mon. tana 14 per cent protein 70%ST7214c; to arrive B914®701ic; No.' 1 amber durum 7014 f?731ic: No. 2 amber durum 68H®71Mc; No. 1 red durum 63'4c; May 70%4c; July 6fle: September 6314c. Corn-- No. 3 yellow 51®53c. Oats-- No. 3 white Barley-- 30® 55c, Rye-- No. 1. Flax-- No. 1, OMAHA ORAIN. OMAHA. March 2. C/P) -- Wheat-- Hard No. 1. 89M®70c; No. 2, S9c; northern spring No. 3, 68c; No. 4, 63c; sample northern springs 55c; durum smutty No. 3, 62c; mixed No. 4. Sic. Corn-- White No. 2. 54c; No. 3. 52c: yellow ffo. 2. 52V4@53c; No. 3, 505014C; mixed No. 2. 53Wc; No. 3. Me. Oats-- White No. 2. 29Ko; No. 3, 28KS 29 "Ac. KANSAS CITY ORAIN. KANSAS CITY, March 2. (..p_wheat , 401; unchanged to . higher: No. 2- dark . hard 70c; No. 3 nominally 6814 @71c; No. 2 hard G3i4!!70V=c; No. 3, 6SH®60Wc; No. 2 red 73c; No. 3 nominally 7014®7114c. Corn -- 00 cars; unchanged to It: lower; No. 2 while nominally MM®53'4c; No. 3, 53©54c; No. 2 yellow nominally 5414® 5514c; No. 3, 52054c; No. 2 mixed nominal- consin State Journal. . ly 52®5214c; No. 3. 40!4W51!ic. Oats-- 10 cara; unchanged; No. 2 white nominally 32V4jf33c; No. 3. 32fi32!ic. Cherbourg Is. Airport As Well -As Seaport CHERBOURG, March 2. (TJP)-- To speed up the mail service between America and- Continental Europe, Cherbourg has become an airport aa well as a seaport. From 24 to 48 hours are saved in this way. Cherbourg is now connected by air with Basel and Cologne, and regular airplane services with Paria and Amsterdam soon will he | inaugurated. LAMSON BROTHERS GRAIN LETTER GRAIN MARKET LETTER WHEAT -- Wheat was'Jn a hesitant mood. There was not enoupn news of bullish character lo inspire buying «1th any degree of confidence, yet the desire lo sell was lack- owing to prevailing levels and crop un- slowly all day, the certainties. Prices , weakness In corn being perhaps the chief Influence, Uie deferred deliveries being at a new low on the present downturn. The private estimates showing an average of 143,- QQO.QQQ bushels of .wheat on farms as of [Macch,,!,.-^ against 130.000,000 t last year, were construed as - bearlsl.7 It" 'waa^'f.giarT that disappearance of wheat so Tar this season had been around 715,000.000 against 584,000.000. This - o £ course indicated that farm feeding pf wheat was not nearly as large as predicted earJy In winter, and wMch was only to be" expected. In view of abnor- maUy warm season. One expert estimated condition 87,5 agninst 82.9 last year. The reports agreed that surface moisture in moat sectEons was sufficient for the present, but that copious spring rains would be needed for, proper growth. However. Mr. Cromwell takes a conservative stand on the situation as at present revealed. He says: "New wheat crop prospects are of little value at this time, GeneraUy they arc considered good, but In our opinion are not above average, except that abandonment outlook Is small . However, many times heavy loss ot acreage for the cron year occurs during March and early April. Warm winters usually mean below normal abandonment and moderate yields, but dry warm winters arc more favorable than wet warm winters." Winnipeg reported sales of 200,000 bushels for. export and private advices indicated some sales .to Europe out of our gulf ports on the bnals of 10 to 12 cents under May. Suggest a trading' position for the present, with purchases preferred on further good break. CORN -- Corn was under prc^pure. May made a new low on the crop and March equalled Its low former. The close was heavy. Farm reserves showed an average o£ 742,000.000 bushels which were mostly j construed as bullish. One estimate figured corn on farms as the lowest In about 30 years. Disappearance since Nov. 1 aggregated about 1,400,000,000 against 1.681,000,000 last year, again demonstrating light winter feeding. The trade generally was expecting a freer movement' ot corn from now until field work becomes active and looks for a somewhat lower cash market, should this be realized, Liverpool due ^c lower. RAIL SHARES ON DECLINE AGAIN Bulls Manage to Lift Wide Assortment of Issues Temporarily. By CLAUDE A. JAGGER. NEW YORK, March '2. UP)--Tho rail shares again rolled downgrade ;n' today's stock market, dragging practically the entire list with them. Bulls struggled to regain control of the price movement during tha morning arid managed to lift a wide assortment of. issues a point or two, temporarily, including several motbr^ utility, merchandising, food and miscellaneous manufacturing issues. After midday, however, bears worked the brakes loose in the rail group. Particularly unsettling was the appearance of a private estimate that' New York Central would earn little more than $1 a share, or half its current dividend rate, 1 in th first quarter. This stock droppe about 5 points. Atchison, Baltlmor Ohio, Union Pacific, Worthing ton Pump and American Sineltin soon showed losses -of 3 or more and shares off a point or two in eluded U. S. Steel, Radio, Johi. Manville, Pennsylvania, Missouri Pa cific, North American, America Telephone, Bethlehem Steel, Eas man, American Can and Interna tional Harvester. Most of the morn ing advance was cancelled. Auburi after urging up 12 points, brok sharply. Some firming in money rates i expected this month, but call mone today held officially at l% per cen Business and trade reviews aj pearing over the week-end were 1 the main conservative. Reports fron the steel industry, in particular stressed their trends now apparen Some producers, according to on survey, are having difficulty i maintaining th.e rate" of operation reache'd in the past week when op erations were estimated at, abou 52 per cent of capacity. STOCK LIST Air Keduc Allegheny . Al CD i Dye I63,4 ' Am Can NEW YORK STOCKS. , NEW YORK, March 2. U'J-- Final Quotations. 1 T t T Jobns Manv 1C O So AII!s_Chal Mrs '3871 Kelvlnator KShnecoU 32',4 71 44 »i Am Car Fdy 34V1 Kroger Am Coml Al Am For Pow 41'~£ Am Intl 23% Am Loco 28'A Am Pow L 56 ^ Am Rart st San 20 Am Roll Mill 32v Llgg fc Uy B I^oew's · J^jose Wiles Lortllard . 16- Louis G E A 33 29% . 30 V4 87 K 5714 52 Hack Math 'Alkali Am Sm Kef 52% May D s Curb Market NEW YORK, March 2. (,lT_The curb market began the new montli quietly today A firm opening was the signal for n slow advance during the earlier trading, but th buying lacked aggressiveness. A few specialties did well. Mead Johnson rallied more than 3 points tu a new high Deere and A. o. Smith were supported, bul more active shares, Including the motors ragged along listlessly. Oils were dispirited. Standard of Ohio cted somewhat better, but cities Service and Gulf were heavy. Utilities failed to excite much bullish en- ustaam and altho. advances beyond the .emu ._ enerally -was c'olorlui.^, ,tiiittei rose a point on a large turnover. Call :money renewed at 2 per cent. Bond Market Produce MASON CITY, March 2.-Cast] Quotations by El O. Morse. EGGS (current receipts) 1-lc POULTRY Stags 13 C Leghorns, spring lie Heavy hens, 4Vj Ibs. 13c Light; hens -.... ,10c Old cocks, heavy So Ducks -. DC Geese 7c Merchants Quotations. Eggs, in trade NEW YORK, March 2. i.n--The long waited announcement of the March financ- ng plaus of the treasury department was eflccted In a slightly heavy tone ot domes- bonds today. Foreign bonds and those r a semi-speculative character advanced al- 10 the movement lacked unlcormlly. Long term treasury issues were adverse- affected by the announcement of tliu overnment's plan to refund Sl.lftO.OOOOOO ^ per cent notes and obtain an additional 300jOOO,000 by resorting lo both the long and short term money markets. Treasury 4'.4s, 4s, and treasury 3%s of 1943-47 reacted about 1-3 of a point each. The 3%s Issue of 1040-43 held firm. Domestic corporate Issues were very (lull The financial community was somewhat surprised by the size of the financing, whicli will amount to $1,400,000,000 Instead of the larger amount of $1,600/000,000 which had been p red 1C led. The announcement of the Cuban Sugar company for .refunding its 8 per cent bonds by offering §590 in cash and S.100 prlnclpaT amount In new bonds for each £1,000 bonfl influenced a 2 point rally. ' The forward movement of foreign Issues was featured by the strong tone of Austral- Ian bonds. Peruvian 6s were slightly higher. CLOSING «ONI QUOTATIONS. NEW YORK, March 2. ,r)--United States government bonds closed: Liberty 3V£s 101.21. First 4Vis 102.22. Fourth 4«4s 103.20, Treasury 4'As HI. HIDES Quotations Furnished by Wolf Bros. 303 Fifth Street Southwest. Horse hides 51.00-S1.75 Cured Beef hides 3%c Green beef hides 2'X.c Eggs, cash I2c Sutler, Plymouth 35c Butter, Clear Lake 33c Butter. State Brand 36c Sutler, dairy _. 30c Potatoes 35c and 40c a peck CHICAGO PRODUCE .CHICAGO, March 2, I,TI--Poultry, alive 2 cars, 8 trucks, firmer; fowls 18tfi20y.c: springs 26c, No. 2. ISc: roosters 15c; tur- Ileys 25c; ducks 23c; geese 13c. Butter 42,998; weak; creamery extra (02 score) 27c; standards (QO score carlots) 27c: extra .firsts (90-91 score) 26®20',ic; firsts (8B-8B score) 25S25'.ic; seconds (83-87 score) 23y,f(:24c. Bggs 31,0-18; firm; extra firsts 19c: fresh jrarted firsts 18c; ordlnary.flrsta 16^rt?!17c; storage packed extras 21c; storage packed 'Irsts 20Hc. PRODUCE FUTURES. CHICAGO. March 2. (m--Egg fulures closed: Storage packed 'March 21 We; do. April 22!i®ic; refrigerator standards. Nov. 25VjC. Butler futures closed: Storage standard*. March 25525lie. NEIV YORK '' NEW YORK, March 2. (.T)--Butter 7,037; easier. Creamery, higher than extra 28 1 /4i7 i 2Sc; extra (02 score) 28c; first (88-91 score) 26tfp27 3 ic; packing stock, current make No. i'l. 20«20Kc; No. 2, lOc. Eggs 17.459: steady. Mixed colors, regular packed. cTosely selected heavy 224?22 ] .'iC; extra 21 !i!n21Sc: extra first 20%®2tc: rirat 19T, ftfZOc; seconds ISflflOc; medium (Irsta 171? IS;; refrigerator seconds 15% jj' Ifl^ic: medium firsts 13fiT14yiC, nenrhy hen- nery brown, regular nacked, extra 220"22 1 ,4c; nutra first 20rJ?21c. : 'Nearby and nearby western hennery white closely selected extra. 2-1',$ ^25',*c; average extra 22%c; nearby white mediums 21WC 22% c. - Poultry--Alive, Irregular. Chickens, by ex- oress 21^'29c; broilers, express 25ii38e; fowls, express'not quoted: roosters express 15fi IGc: turtteys, express 30f*-IOc: duokn, express 27c. No freight quotations available. Widow of Pioneer Dies. HARLAN, March 2. (jp)--Funeral services were to be held here for Mrs. E, L. Cook, 91, who died from pneumonia at the home of a daughter in Omaha. She was the widow of Dr. E. L. Cook, pioneer physician. KANSAS C1TV PKOnUCE. KANSAS CITY, March 2. (.-!·(-- Eggs. 14.80. Bulter, creamery 32c; ih large Quantities 31c. Buttcrfat 20W25c: packing butler I2c. Poultry, hens l:Kjfl5c: broilers 27c; roo.it- rs 8»12c; springs 27C, I NEW YORK I'OUT/rilY. NEW YORK. ' March 2. ..-11--Poultry Ireased steady; chickens, frozen 25ft 39c. owls, fresh or frozen 20^26c: old rooslers rcah I4fli20c; Inrkcys. fresh 3I'fi37ci frozen 33{H3c; ducks, frozen 23SJ.21C. DO YOU NEED MONEY? Our personal loan . department offers good service and reasonable terms C. E. Brooks Co. ·5091', 1st N:Vtl Bk. Bl-ltj.. I'll. 2X0 Am Steel Fdrs Am SUE Ref A T T Am Tob B Am Wai Wks Anaconda Andes Cop Arm of 111 B Atchison All Ref Auburn Aviation Corp B O Barnsdall A Bendlx Av Belh St Borden Borg Warn Brlggs Burr Add Cal He da Can Dry Can Pac Case 74 40 ',1 78 ·; 13'i 29 li 37 42g iuy. Cerro de Pasco 27 Chcs Chic Gt w Chic Gt W pf C N W C R I ft P Chrysler Coca Cola Col Fuel Ir Col G B Col Grapho Coml Solv Comwlth So Congoleum Consol Gas ContI Can Contl Ins Cnntl Mot Corn Prod Cudahy Curtlss Wr Deere n[ Drug Inc Du Pont Eastman El Pow L, Erie Fisk Fox Film A Freeport Tex Genl El Gen Foods Gen Motors Gen Pub Ser Gillette Gobel Gold Dust Goodrich Goodyear Grab. Paige Granby Gt No Ry pr Gt No I O ctf Ot W Sugar GrEg Grun Hahn iiartman B Houston Hudson Hupp 111 Cent Ind Rcf Int Comb Eng Intl Har 28" McK fc Rob 54 ^ Mex Sea Oil ins Mid Cont Oil M K T' ' 'Mo Pac Mont Ward Mot Wheel Nash Nat Bis Nat C R "A Nat Dairy Nat Lead Nat Pow i L Nat Tea . N V Central NY NH H No Am No Pac Oliver F Otis St Pac G E Packard Para Puh Pathe Penlck Penn Phil Pet Pills Fl Proc Gam Pub Ser ri J Pullman Radio Rad K O Rem Rand Reo Rep Sll Rey Tob B Roy Dutch St L San F Sears R , Shell U Simmons Sinclair Skelly So Pac So Pr Sugar So Rail . Sland Brrls St G t E St Oil Cal St Oil N J St Oil N Y Stew Warn · Stone Web Sludc Buperior Oil Tex Corp Tex Gulf Sul Tim Roll B Union Garb Un Pac Unit Airc Unit CIs Unit Corp Unit G i E U S Ind Ale U S 'Rub U S Smelt U S Steel 42% 24 40 If, 59 163 ii 40% 10'£ 10% 5T',J 49 45 "A 5% 171 34% 34 i SO "4 53 28% 37 H 20':'. 67 h 21 11 40 ?i 37 A 1451 17 22?; 37% ' 18V' 35 {i' 80 11 371', 127 V. 40'/» 21',4 120'.i 89 84 14',4 E 49 31 ·3% Ford 44% BIS 13I5S 20 '/, 69 ?i 84V' 54 " 24% 20 % 73 38 Vi 47?'; 10 104 80 li 4S 45-Ti 23 Vi Gfl'A 195'i 33% IBM 2114 145 Ut P .Lgt ,A.2!H. Vanadium · " 04 Wabash 18 Ward Bak A 2fi Warn Pix 1C W Mary 17 West Air 3111 - West E Uf B 08% °: . Willys Ov 5,4 ·* .* Woohvorth ·,? a i : Wrtgley 77Ti .Yell Tr 13 8% 22% 11 Ti. 57-n Int Nicit Can la;/. ;Young 3 w a a j? CHICAGO STOCKS. ' · ' · ' ' : _ _ .CHICAGO, March 2. urn-- Ccn Pub Ser A 17r ( "Midlb-" 1 -on-pi-".St"-· -itles Service 18?; Cont Chic r.tfs..- "-- u- .i-,.^,,^ Alrc 4 Crlpsby Grunow fl :nsull ut Inv 45 !i Katz Drue fell Switch Lib by McNeil Mid-West Util M-W U G prd 251/1 5 HidlD-'" j^f Stand ^td Dredging Stelnite Swift Co Switt Intl Unit Gas U S Gypsum Otll arind Zenith 30*4 4 10-7; SUPPLEMENTARY LIST OF STOCK QUOTATIONS Supplied by LAMSON BROTHERS AND CO. Mason City Office In Eagley- Beck Building. Telephone No. 7 NEW YORK STOCKS. A. P P C 11 Va Her Choc C 94 Hovis O N 12 Indian Ref Z~, Kelv Corp,, Am B Note 61 A.m Beet S 4 Am Cr P 35 Am Metal 21% Lambert Co 82 " S 7'A Liq Car Cp 52 Arm Co B 21J, Math Alkali 26 Vi As Dry Gds 26% McK Rob 14 V-. Baldwin Lo 25 - Nev Cons C 14 " SriggB M C 20 Vi Otis Steel 15 3est Co 42 Pathe Excge 2% Bur Add M 29 Vi Pills Flour 29 % 3ush Term 29 oil Co 10 V ; Butte C Z 1?; Pur Bak' C 51 ' Pack 47 Va Reo Grnd O 8',Com Credit 22 Reo Motor 8'/. Com Solv , 19 W St. Jo Lead 28'A tont Motors 4!i Sehulte R S 5 y, Cont Oil 11 So Calif Edi 50 ;i Cud Pack 45',;. Stand Brnd 19'/ 2ur Wgh p 7% Telau Corp 20 3avid Chem 19V.1 Tobacco Prd 2K, ~!ndi John 36 "i U S R I 34'" Vat Natl S 54 Vanadium 63% Fisk Rubber % West Myld 17ii en Mills 46 Wrig Jr Co 77-); NEW YORK CURB QUOTATIONS Arn-Fm P 24V6 Fox Theater 5% m Gs E 78% Hecla Mining 6% m Sp Pr 164 H B M S 5V'. Niag Hd 13% Penn Corp 7% - - - - 33% S O K.r. 23% United Gas Un L P A 32 Util P L 13? Vacuum Oil 63 CHICAGO STOCKS Allied Mo In 2% Hormel'G A 26 Atib Auto 202i,i L n a O i l H f S Nat Leath Nat Stand Sutler Bros 'ont Chi :hi Invest lord Com 10 % Grig-Grnow 6 MINNEAPOLIS STOCK Fst Bk Stk 22Vi HNNEAPOLIS GRAIN MARKET CASH SALES lax _ 153V- to 158y. Ark Nat Gs 6 As G El !an Marconi 3% S O Ind 3efor Radio 7 Durant Mtr 2% llsler El 4 11 Bd Sh 54 'd Mo Eng Ben Avi Cp 22 ~lgr-Wr Cp ZS'/i 30% 5% Unit Corp 12 y S'% U S Gyp 43% 3Vi Util Ind 9 U S R T 28'i- LET US EXECUTE YOUR ORDERS for listed or unlisted SECURITIES on nny Stock Exchange Investment Department FIRST NATIONAL BANK Alasnn City

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