The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 15, 1937 · Page 14
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February 15, 1937

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, February 15, 1937
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FOURTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 15 · 1937 J SLIGHT EXPANSIONS CAUSE CHANGE PACKERS HAVE HEAVY STOCKS Jvade Basically Unsteady During Lenten Season, Hogs Lose Dime. CHICAGO, (/P)--The slightest expansion in livestock supplies, even though expected by traders, caused price reactions at the stockyards Monday. Livestock men said this indicated the basic unreliability of the trade during the lenten season. Aside from the fact that the movement of meat in consumer channels is not as satisfactory as it might be, packers have the largest volume, of meat in coolers for any corresponding date in. 17 years. . The hog and cattle runs were right in line with advance estimates but were larger than a year ago when extremely cold weather hindered marketing. Hogs lost 10 cents, with plain lightweights declining more in instances. The top sank to $10.30. The cattle trade had a prospective 25 cents decline in view although a small supply of strictly choice and prime beeves moved at steady values. The top for these was $14.50, matching the peaks established for several weeks past. The bulk of the steers were quoted from S8.25 to $12; The sheep run was less than half the expected volume. Because of this, lambs showed some strength although the market looked about steady to many traders. They were holding best lambs upward from C - t n OS , . . J 4 1 - , wmef V-111-le- iTSrtc;! etoTl 1 Iv 0.35 with most bids a 10 below the asking prices. ' Wholesale meat quotations here showed little change. Beef carcasses were quoted at 10 to 19 cents a pound, unchanged since mid-January. Pork loins had a 16 to 19 cents range. WORLD PRICES I N D E X £ 100 - 70 60 50 40 30 20 10 0 TE8. £ r-j - n ^ m oi Si j-| r- - ! ' s s s s s S ; , 1937 Hog Markets .MIDWEST .HOGS OTTUMWA-- Hogs 5e lower. HO lo 150 lbs. S7.SOSi7.80; 150 lo lot Ibs. sesil).:i(j; 160 to 170 lbs. 58.5051,8.80; 170 to 1BU Ibs. 59.105rQ,40; 1UO to 200 lbs. S9.30ti9.GO; -00 lo 2D~0 lbs. S9.SOSi9.BO; 290 to 325 lbs. ?!.-30it9.7U; 325 lo .350 lbs. S9.30fc9.60; :;3[ to 4UD lbs. 59.1Ufta.3U; packers 275 to 35U lbs. S9S9.30; 350 to 425 lbs. SS.gOcu: Q.21); 425 to 550 lbs. 58.15fi.FJ.03. WATUULOO -- Hogs steady w i l l Saturday's close. Good lo cho co 140 to 15( lbs. $7.35ii7.Fj5; 150 to ICO lbs. $7 .85 if U.15; ir,o to no lbs. Srf.4oii8.75; 170 lo IBO Ihs. sg.lO-iJ GAn- IRQ to 200 lbs. S9.4L)fti STOCK LOSSES UP TO 3 POINTS Trend Down Despite Steel Operations' Spurt to New Peak. NE\y YORK, (if)--Despite a spurt in steel operations to a new recovery peak, the stock market went quietly into reverse Monday and suffered losses of fractions to around 3 points. Brokers said declines were at- Local Livestock CITiT--For Monday 110GS Ki\-c ccnls lower. Good lisllt lighls ... HO-150 $ 7.35- 7.C.-. Good light lights ... J50-160 S 7.ra- 8.1a Good llghls 1011-170 5 S.45- 11.73 Good lijllli- I70-1SO S 0.00- 0.30 Good light butchers 100-200 S 3.20- 9.CO Good lisht butchers 200-220 5 9.50- 0.80 Good me. wt. butch. 220-250 S 9.50- O.EO Good'me. wt. hutch, 230-270 S 3.50- 9.BO Good me. wt. blltcll. 270-290 S 3.50- 3.80 Good heavy Uutchcra 230-323 S 0.50- 9,BO Good heavy butchers 325-350 S 9.JI5- 9.60 Good heavy butchers 350-400 S 9.15- 0.-J5 Good packing sows . 275-350 S 9.00- 9.^0 Good heavy SOWS ... 350-423 S 8.BD- 9.10 Good big heavy sows -125-500 S 8.60- 0.90 Good big heavy sows 300-550 5 8.40- 0.7.0 (The above is a 10:30 truck hog market foe uopd and choice hoes. The difference in price is lor short and long haul hogs.l UATTLiB Choice- to-prime · 5 stt:ers-.-T'.-.i--5IO.OO-11.00 Good to choice steers S 7.00-9.00 Fair to good steers S =.50- 7.00 Low grade steers S 4.00- 5.00 Choice lo prime yearlings .. 5 8.50- 9.SO Good to choice yearlings ... S 6.50- 0.00 Fair to good yearlings 5 n.OO- 11.511 Common to Jair yearlings .. S 4.00- 5.00 Good lo choice heifers . S 7.UD- 8.50 Fair lo cood lieisrcs S 5.00- 6.50 Common to fair heifars S 3.50- S.OO Choice to prime cows S 5.00- 5.7a Good to choice cows ..'.... S 4.50- 5.00 Fair to good cows S 4.00- 4.n(J Fair to Bond cullers S 3.50- 4.00 Common to Inlr cutter* S 3.00- 3.50 Fair to good canners 5 2.75- 3.00 Common to fair canners .... S 2.50- 2.75 Good to choice bulls S 4.00- 5.00 Light bulls 5 4.00 Calves gd to choice 130-130 S 0.00- 7.00 Calves, med. lo fid. 130-190 S 3.50- 0.00 Calves, infer, to gd. 130-190 $ 3.50-d'wn . · LAA1US Lambs, fid. to choice 70-30 S 7.75- 9.00 l.amns, mcd. to Rood 10-30 ? 0.75- 1.75 Lambs, fair to mcd. .. 70-90 S 3.75- 6.75 Lambs, common ' 5 3,75 down leanings, gd. to ch. 70-90 I 6.1)1). 600 Yearlings, medium to good $ 4.00- a.dU Yearlings, fair lo medium S 3.00- 4.00 Yearlings, culls » too- a.50 Nativo ewes, good to cholco 5 2.00- :l.0o Culls, ewes S 1.00- 1.50 BUCKS » 1.00- 2.01. Welnera. 2 year olds ". S 5.00- 6.00 Welders, old » 3.00- 6.00 Buck Iambi !1 lows. No dock on lambs. Quotations iuh:e;t to market fluctuations. 9.70; L'GO to 220 ibs. $9.5Off?.9.80; 230 to 32S lbs. Ibs. 53.4QftU.70; 325_ to 330 ibs. $9.30(«j9.Ga; packing sows 27: to 350 Ibs. S3SO-30; 3oG to 425 lbs. $8.85^0.15; 423 to 550 lbs. $8.7DTi9. CEDAR. iiAi'ins --Good hogs 140 to 150 IbE. S7.43ffi7.75; lfQ to 1GO Ins. $7.95?i 8.2T); 160 to 170 Ibs. 58.45(^8.75; 170 to . . . 180 lbs. 5fl.05'sO.U5; ISO lo 200 lbs. j; 200 to 325 lbs. S9.S04jD.80: 325 to . . 350 Ills. 59.35i(9.G5. Good packers 275 to 350 lbs. 58.95^3.25; 350 to 425 Ibs. $8.80 '/f9.10; 425 lo 500 Ibs. S8.G368.95; 500 lo 550 lbs. |S.50?ia,80. AUSTIN* -- Hogs 5c lower; good lo choice clroice 180 In 200 Ibs. SH.3anca.6a; 20n lo 230 lbs. S9.506TO.tlO; 200 to 323 IbE. $9.40!' D.70; 323 to 350 lbs. S9.30ril9.CO; packing sows good 275 to 550 Ibs. Sa.no-O 9.40. C O M B I N E D HOG KECEIl'TS. DBS MOINES, agriculture -Combined hog r V--U. S. department of L'oipls at 22 concentration yards and 9 packing plants located in interior Iowa and southern Minnesota for the 48 hour period ended at 8 a. in. Mon- ivcre 54,900 compared with 41,600 a week ago and 21,500 n year ago. Mostly 5c lower than average Satiir- %y, spots 10c off; undertone slow; load- i£ rather light. Quotations follow: Light lights 140 to ICO lbs. good and choice £ r :i 8.H5; light weights 1GO to 1RO Ib?. S8.70fS9.GO:* 180 to 200 lbs. $9.GQTr.9.00; medium weights 250 lo 290 Ibs. $9.70fe 10.05: 2D(1 to 350 lbs. $9.33 10; packing sows 275 to 35o lbs. good S3.25T1 9.5:1; 350 to 425 lbs. $9^9,30; 423 lo 530 ibs. sff.aoJi'JUs, . .L- .. - . $9.70; Rood and choice 190 lo 280 Ib. butchers S9.50ff 9.6S;17 o to 190 Ib. weights S9.25ri7_9.50; HO to 170 Ib. averages SS.fiS'ii 1.25; sows S9.23; stags §9.25 down; slaugll- cr and feeder pig demand narrow. SHEEP 1,500: no early fat lamb bids; indications about steady: asking stronger: best fell woolcd skins hetd above SI0.25; odd head slaughter cwcs about steady, up to 55.25. LATE ADVANCES PICK WHEAT UP Follow Reported Increase in Severity, of Dust Storms in West. CHICAGO, (/P)--Late advances in wheat prices Monday more than overcame earlier losses In new crop -futures, July and September. The advances followed reports of increasing severity of damaging dust storms in domestic winter wheat territory southwest. A further check on selling was a decrease in the United States visible stock of all grains in the second Stock List week in succession. At the close ' Monday, wheat was 7 s lower and : }'K higher compared with Saturdaj-'s finish, May $1.37^ to 1.37%, July 1.19Vs to 1.19V-i, corn *~s off to : ;fj up, May 51.03% to $1.19, July Sl-04-^ to $1.04%, oats at : ;a decline to y advance, and provisions unchanged to 32 cents decline. CHICAGO CASH GRAIN', (Monday Mark el) CHICAGO, ( f T--Cash wheat: No. 2 red $1.43; No. 1 hard 51.43. Corn: No. 5 mixed $1.04i,'xU.OT; No. 3 yellow $1.10igl.l4tt; No. 4 yellow $1.07 " Ml','«: No. 5 yellow S1.041'='ji 1.07 l /i; No. 4 white Sl.ia'Afjl.lSVi: No. 5 white S1.07 I ,a (11.1 J0?i; sample grade 3Cc; B per cent damaged. Oil Is: No. 1 white Sl'/tU 55 lie: No. 2 white 545a(T( 53',ac; sample grade 44tt?i52c. Soybeans: No. 2 yellow Sl.GOl^T No. 4 yellow SI-50. Barley: It lino]*; mailing 51.43; feoil COc rSl nominal: t n a l t i n K Sl({7;l.4fi n o m i n a l . Timothy seed $64* 6,25 cwt.; new drop $5.75 *7G. Clover seed S2S1735 cwt. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK (Monday Markets) CHICAGO, C.-1V--U". S. department of agriculture-- ·HOGS 25.000, Including 9,000 direct; around IOC lower than Friday's average; plain lightweights oil more m instances; sows \v cak to 10c low or; cxtrc me lop $10.30;'bulk good and choice IBO to son Jh.. S10.15fiJ0.25; most well-finished Hjjht lishts $9,3563.90; bulk good sows 50.2.1 S.GD, CATTLE la.OOO, calves 1,500; medium and good grade steers predominating crop; market very slow; prospcets weak to 25c lower; small supply strictly choice and prime steers steady; top 514.50; sov eral loads $13,90ia 14.35; stockers mort active; good and choice heifers steady h u t common and m e d i u m grades weak lo 23c lower; cows dull, weak; bulls steady; vculers weak; xvcighty sausage bulls SG.SO down; vealcrs 58$'10: only odd head selects above §10; most steers o£ value lo ACll .it $8.25*1 )2. SHEF.r 7,000. nons direct; lamb trade developing slowly; early indications around steady; S10.25 bid on some fed western lambs now held upward from Slfl-35; salable supply mostly fed western lambs but load fall shorn westerns and ewes included; Indications steady on slaughter sheep.. SOUTH ST. PAUIj L I V E S T O C K ' (Monday M a r k e t ) SOUTH ST. PAUL, /!'j--U. S. deparl- icnt oC agriculture--CATTLE 3,000; slaughter steers slow; skinR fully steady; some beeLs tending owcr; bulk salable aroxmd $7iJJ9; she tock opened fully steady; medium to odd heifers 30.50^8.50; beef cows $4.15 25; low cutters and cutters S3.50.iR: .50; bulls fully steady; bulk around ,83 downward; htockcrs slow, little :i)anfic iildicatcd; calves 1,000; vealers argely steady; good and choice $8£9,5Q; T w 510. HOGS 2,800; mostly steady; good to choice 200 to 325 lbs. 59-75(173,55; lop S9.85 mostly; for weights 230 lbs up IGO 200 lbs. $9.GOra9.7n; 140 to ICO Ills. S9.lO?iD.70; 120 to 140 lbs. §8.6059.10 or more: bulk good aow.s $9.43; average eost Saturday SQ.fiO; weight 13G; for ttie week SD.B1; weight 205 Ibs. SHEET G.oon; bulk of run slaughter la nibs: nothing done early; buyers talking about steady; sellers asking 25 cents or more higher; indications steady feeding lambs and slaughter cvvcs avail- bJcr bulk Rood and choice Iambs at las! feck's close S3.75, O X A K A L I V E S T O C K . Olondaj" ^ T a r k e l ) OMAHA, {,?,-- U. S. deparlmcnl of agriculture -HOGS 8,lV)fi: steady to Iflc lower: top SV.75; ISO to 3JX) Ibs. S3.407.r9.7i5; 160 ti 18fl Ibs. S9.2.1i9.5(i; 1W to 1FJ1 lbs. 33,50*1 9.35; 120 to I3O lh*. Sff.TS^a.oO: sows S3. 2.1 CATTLR 7.000; calves ?^JO: .lO/frll.85 about steady: i^ifers S7(fi 3 and above cows S6fi 6.50; cutters S3. 30 ft 4.30; top S10. Mason City Grain MASON CITY--For Monday Vo. 3 yellow shelled corn $l.Q6Vz ·Jo. 4 yellow shelled corn ?1.Q4V: 2ar com . 97c White oats No. 3 49c Barley 60-9Uc Soybeans, No._2 yellow ....$1.45 MONDAY GRAIN CLOSE, CHICAGO, If}-- July ... Sept. ... CORN-- 1.37V, l.lS'.i 1.15'i Low 1.37 1.17?;, Al Ch it Dye W Am Can 107^ Am Sen Ref 91^* Am SUB Ref 52 "A A T T 1BH* Am Tob B Uj'.a Am Wat Whs 'Jla** Anaconda ftnlii A T S F 74 A u b u r n Aulo :13',+ Aviation Corp f:Vi Bait Ohio Z"»V* Barnsdall 'M Bcntlix Aviat "li'/i E3orfi Warner 8'i Can D G Ale Wi Chi A: N W 4'; Chi Gt West .'* C M St P P 2 C R I P 2'.' Chrvslcr ISuV Col G "El l?i YORK STOCKS, y Final Con Edistm Con Oil 44 ',i if Hi Cont Oil Del 45 Corn Prod G:) Curtiss Wrislit '_'* Dccro : CO 125 Va D're S: Co lr 23;i DuPont de N 173^ Gen Elcc fiO-li 4:i ; !'» Gen Foods Gen Mot GfHb Gillette 1!) Good'r T S: n 41 ',i Hudson Mol 2J 7 n Illinois Cent 27i Int Harvest I07!'n Int Nick Con fU'.\ I T *: T U^li Johns Many 147'.i Krcsge 1:7',2 IJb O F Gl Maytag IVIcK Rob Mid Cont Pet lUonty Ward. Nash Kctviu Nat Biscuit Nat Ca^h R Nat Dairy Pr Nat Distill Nat Pow Lt 12'.i N Y Central W Northern Pac 31 ! Oliver Farm fit) Packard Mot ii : Pa ram I'ict Penney Penii Fl R Phillips Pet Haciio Key Tob B Scars Rocb Shell Union SOL- Vacuum Sou Pac 4S Std Brands Uj=!« Std Oil C«l 4^ Std Oit lud 43 1 / 8 Std Oil N J "^i Stewart Warn U^a Studobaker IT 1 ;* S w i f t = Co 27^i Texas Corp 54 ! ,'a Tex Gulf Snl 40% Timk Roll B 15ft Uri Carbide 10H Un Fac i.« TJuit Air Corp 30U U n i t e d Corp G"'s U n i t Drxitr 14Tn U S Ind Alco 40'i U S Rubber SSV* U S Steel lOGls Warner Pict l"^i West Un Tel 77 West El A: M I5(il'» Wuot\vorth 5^* Public Utility and Industrial Stocks Quoted by A. BI. SCHANKE CO. Telephone 1300. Mason City Did and A*sketl Alontlay. Cent St El (i pet pfd tS'Jo par I 10 12 Cent St EL 7 pet pfd (.$25 par) 11 13 Cent SI P L 7 pet pfci ... IS 19S- Champlln Rcf la 7 pet ptd ..100 Creamery Package com 23ia 2ii Hearst Cons A 23=ii 2^T; Gco A Hormel A pfd 104 107 Goo A Hormel com '22'/a 25 Interstate Power fi pet pit! '.. 15 17? Interstate Power 7 pet pfd .. 18 Iowa Electric Co 6!i pet pfd 54 Iowa Electric Co 7 pet pfd .. 55 la El LI Power 6 pet pfd . - 13 la El Lt Power 6% pet pfd 74 la El Lt ' Power 7 pet pfd . . 79 la Pow . Lt 6 pet pfd . la Pow Lt 7 pet pfd . . . . . . la Public Serv 6 pet pfd . . 271. 101 421i "in llf« 55= i (ia'.i 31 'A ' 19 Iributable in some measure to the Washington conference of Secretary Morgenthau and other mone^ tary authorities designed to bring some regulation on the inflow of foreign capital. Bonds were irregular, commodi-' ties mixed. The pound sterling and French franc improved. Downturns were recorded by U. S. Steel, Bethlehem, Ludlum Steel, General Motors, Chrysler, Goodyear, Montgomery Ward, Sears Roebuck, Case, Boeing, American Telephone, Western Union, Consolidated Edison, Electric Power and Light, Kennecott, Aii- aconda, Pure Oil, Standard Oil o£ New Jersey, American Can.'Westinghouse, Santa Fe, New York Central, Southern Pacific and Loews. Although duPont was off more than 2 points following declaration of a dividend of 75 cents, trading in this issue was inactive. In December a year-end payment ot $2 was made. The company recently abandoned its policy of regular quarterly disbursements. 102 103 99 la Public Scrv (i!i pet pfd ion la Public Scrv 7 pet nfd .. 101 la South Util S pet pfd ---- 78 la South Util s'.'j pet ptd .. 80 la South Util 7 pet pfd .... 84 Minnesota P L 6 pet yjfd . . 95 Minnesota P L 7 pet pfd . . 100 Northern St Power 6 pet pfd 90 Northern St Power 7 pet pfd 9G N \V Bell Tel G',1 pet pfd .. 105 N W SI Port Com com R a t h Packing G pet pfd .. Rath Packing 7 pet pfd Ralh PackinK com .......... Sioux- City G i Lt 7 pet pfd tit) 56 57 75 76 81 104 105 101 102 103 SO' 82 ai; 97 102 92 US 25 100 . xx 100- " XX 3214 35 99 101 United Lt t IJys B pet pfd .. 07 88(i 87 1 ,:: flfl 03 . Ututed Lt Rys G.3fi pet pfd United Lt fie Hys 7 pel pfd HEAD THIS FIRST; In Hollywood following an in- jrenious maneuver on the part ot his younf wife, Janet, Joel Payn- (er, second-rate Broadway actor, makes screen history in the course of eight months. Fame and fortune are theirs following one outstanding picture in which Joel plays an important character part. He obtained the role because Janet cultivated the rigrlil people ami Vernon Chester, a. leading director. Denied a baby because the studio frowns on domestic notes in building; up Joel as the popular American lover, Janet finds happiness eluding her despite everything money can buy, because she has nothing more to do. Janet discovers that 53,000 a week melts rapidly living as they now do. After bu^iri^ a small group theater in Cape Cod as a lark, Joel promptly forgets about it. Janet goes east alone for a visit. Now Go on With the Story: Western Grocer pfd Western Grocer com x Called 4-15-37. xx Called 3-1-31. 517 16 ItlO 18 LEGAL NOTICE C H I C A G O STOCKS. (Monday Final Q u o t a t i o Cities Service Heilrnarm Brc Katz Drug Kcltoge Switch Libby McNeil !\ I id \vcst Cnrp Natl Leather Nntl Standard 3S Northwest Bane l^V ·linker Onls 120^ (Swift Co 27= i|swirt inti :n\ '(ZenEth Stil. Miscellaneous C H I C A G O rOTATOKS (Monday M a r k e t ) CHICAGO, yrj--U. S. department agriculture-Potatoes 193; on track 341; total U. shipments Saturday 822; Sunday 31; old stock western stock about steady; norUi- orn slightly weaker; supplies liberal, demand slow; sacked per cwl, Idaho Russet Burbnnks U. S. No. 1. $3.40^3.60; U. S, No. 2 52.85; pr;ictic:nlly free from cuts anil clipped ends $3,15 r u 3.20; Colorado Red McClurcfl U. S, No. 1. $3.11^ Curb Market /Pj--Specialties moved in an uncertain curb NEW YORK, briskly forward ttarkui Monday. Gnincrs of fractions to a point or more included Aluminum company, American Cyanamid "B." Cities Service, Mead Johnson. National Automotive 1'ibies Voting Trust Certificates. Pantcpec Oil, Pcnnroad, Slroock and company, Tuhize Chatilloti and Venezuelan Petroleum. Losses of fractions to around a point were recorded by Cord, International Petroleum, Niagara Hudson Power. Quaker Oals, Sunshine Mining. United Light and Power "A," Lake Shore Mines and Teck-Huglies. Jo ties and Lnnphlln Steel and Pitts' ' * burgh and 3 Lake Erie declined about 2 points, respectively. Bond Market . , . . jXInEnc Bliss Triumphs U. S. No. I, $2.00; Wisconsin Round Whites U. S. No. 1, $2. 40 #12,50; tl. S. Commercial S2.yo; Michigan Russet Rurals U. S. No. 1, few sales S2.5IK72.GG: new stock slightly weaker. supplies liberal, demand Hfihl; trac-k sales loss than carlols. bushel crates Florida Bliss Triumphs U. S. No. 1, $l.B5ft 2.02', i; U, S, No. 2, 51.83 a crate. NEW YORK, (V--Small losses were move numerous than gains in a quiet bond market Monday. A lew issues pushed up half-heartedly for fractional advances, but institutional investing appeared still hesitant and buying desire was liltle in evidence. Traders said presence of n number ot undigested issues, imminence of tho government's March financing, and pi e- occupatioti with railroad equipment trtist is sties, a nu mbcr o f which ha ve been offered recently, had operated to sJow down movement iti the corporate field. Gainers included Southern Railway 4s, New York, Chicago and St. Louis 4 ! / : js, American Telephone ItHs, Western Union Hs and International Hydro-Electric Es. On the losing side were Pure Oil Con- v e r t i b l e 4V*s, which sagged around 4 points foUawiHE reports of a new convertible preferred issue in prospect. Others to slip included Youngslowii Sheet and Tnbc 3 Via, Chesapeake and Ohio 4ViS, Great Not thorn 4s. Anaconda 4',2S and Utilities Power and Light 5s. Lack ot interest was also manifest among U. S. government loans, where variations were small. The Treasury 27«s of 1955-Gn added a trifle, as did the Home Owners Loan 3s ol 1352. while on the down side were Treasury 2^is of 1955 and Ihe Home Owners Loan. 2^is of 1943. In the foreign sector price changes were mixed but the general trend seemed a shade hinhcr. SHEEP 4.000: Tarnh^ weak; stronger; best above SIfi.25. asking May new .... 1.10 May old July new .... 1.047 July old Sept , 37} OATS-May SI', July 451 Sept.- 42^ SOYBEANS-May 1.381 RYE-May 1.W July l.ftt Sept 94 BARLEY-May LARD -Mar May July Sept. RELL1ES-- July '.'.'.'.'.'. Produce .12.42 .12.75 1.5711 1.58 12.27 12.52 12.17 13.00 la.27 12. fiS 12-Rfl 13.DO S I O U X C1TV LIVESTOCK. OFonday M a r k e t ) SIOUX CITY, [ ( T*j--U, S, department of agriculture-- CATTLK S,50t; calves 200; slaughter titccri: and ycarlinps slow, q u a l i t y pl.im; most feds around 23c lower; fat i^lie stock largely 23c of f:. some hcttcr heifers less changed; slqckcrs .and feeders largely f i r m ; car pood m e d i u m weight beeves held above $11: choice q u o t e d above S12; majority showing short feds eligible around $7-50^3; load food BSD Ib. hclicrs S3.50; early sales beef cows $4.505R; cutter grades down to S3.25: load fleshy 850 lh. feeders SB; scattered 'sales heavier ·weights up (o SB,65; common and medium $6 down; current stocker and feed cattle quotations: Steers 350 to 800 lbs. good sntl choice S6.25^a.25; common and medium S4fZ6.25: 800 to 1.050 lbs. good and choice $j.25c?t8.25; common and medium $4.25^6,25; heifers good and choice S.T.23 (SG.50; common and medium S4^iS,25; cows good $4^1.4.50; common and medium $3.50fi;4; calves (steer) KCfod and choice 56.25(^8.35; medium $4.50'5:6.25. HOGS 5.500; rather slow, moslly 10-:5c lower than Friday's average; early lop LIVESTOCK FOKECAST. CHICAGO. v,Pi--Official estimated receipts Tuesday: Cattle 0,000; hogs 21.DCO; sheep 9,000. ReDresfinitafr''ve Sales ( M o n d a y M a r k e t ) CHICAGO, (,TJ--U, S. department of sg- TicuHurc--Representative sales: lions. Heavy-- ILights-- " I9S lr.2." isn 73 2B8 in.^0|35 J 7 4 161 Mediums-12 24!1 BS 238 32 214 88 Sfl7 Colorado Fed 10.1.")! 20 in.^0|35 10.25[20 U.ight io.i'a'r.2 10.2."i;33 in w- 10.20] in.2r 10.2(1 10.10 GRAIN ' ( M o n d a y M a r k e t ) MINNEAPOLIS, ryi'j-- Wheat R6 cars; T» cent lower to l .'n cent higher; No. 1 heavy dark northern spring GO Ins. Sl-Dfl 1 /*^ l.ee 1 .'*: N'o, 1 dark- northern sprins 59 Ibs. S 1 .57 \\ ti 1 .ft!S '/« ; 5H 1 ba. S 1 -S6 ','4 rfU .64 \\ ; fancy No. 1 hard Montana 14 per cent protein . darV: hard or No. ter $1.43','* ?i 1.45V*; 1.51!*; grade of No. 1 . hard Montana win. , . hard amber durum No. 1, $1.51f?i.I.6D; No. 1 red durum $1.36 fa 1.37. Corn: Mo. 3 yellow 3l.I8iftl.20; I cent lower. Oals: No. 3 white SCHi/aSZ^e. vxionuci; FUTUUKS. ( M o n d a y M a r k e t ) CHICAGO, til*)-- Butter futures closed: Storage standards. February 32c; March 3 IT AC: November 30c. EKB f u t u r e s : Fresh, graded firsts. Foh- Tiiary 21 ^nc; .storafie packed firsts. March ilUc-; refrigerator standards, October 4'nC. 1'otalo futures: Idaho Russets. March No. I, $38;i : RIarch grade A $3.59; April grade A 13.05. Seeks Death Penalty for Robert Avery in Torture Murder Case ROCKWELL CITY, (fP) -- The denth penalty was asked by the slate Monday /or Robert Avery, on trial in Calhoun county district court here charged with the murder ot John E. Parker, wealthy Rockwell City recluse in a 54,80 torture robbery here last August. Special Prosecutor Marion McCaulley ot Lake City made a two hour plea that Avery pay with his life tor the crime with which 64!) 8 fill Uimhs--Jiao 10.3flJ70 10.401200 Highest Prices Paid for HIDES and WOOL FRANK KROPMAN IU5 South Atlams, iWasnn Cily 37 102 107 Slcers-- 2ft 17 1R in 27 1237 lr»7 1614 1242 HOfi 104ft irm5 982 S72 10.25125 10.151120 11B I" CATTLE. I! Teif crs- 14.30132 14.40121 14.P5127 1.1.23! 1!) 14(1 lf5 762 87.T 007 I I 50121 10.40] Cows-- 10.00IR 12J12 fl.fiOHft 12,13 7.83128 1M7 117 in^ pi flR7 121 «32 :o.2" 111. 15 10,00 10.75 n.so n.oo R.25 7.50 B.50 7.50 T.nn fi.25 S..W 4.50 S.7S . VisHors From UTontfromcry. GRAFTON--Mr. and Mrs. H. Westermann and the Rev. C. Buchler ot Montgomery, Minn., spent Friday at the home of the Rev. and Mrs, Landdcclc. Hides tluulalloii, Furnliheil by Won Uioi.. Inc.. SUM r i l l h Street SoutuweaU SHie t c . 7 c Horschidci ·GREEN BEEF HIDES Up lo 25 Ib 25 lo ·): Ibs More than 60 lbs. Bull hides .......................... 5',7C ·Cured hides half cent more n pound. (On above prices a cent higher to (Vbolcsalo dealers In wholesale lots.) MASON CITY--For Monday Cash Quotations by E. G. Morse Eggs, current receipts - 16c Heavy hens, 5 lbs. and over 13c Under 5 NOTICE OF R E N E W A L OF ARTICLES OF INCOUrORATIO.V To W h n i n it May C o n c e r n : Notice- is hereby given thnt by the action of the stockholders of the Champlm Rctming Company, Mason City, Iowa, at their annual meeting held at Mason City, Io\va, on tho 18th nay of January. 1337, amended and substituted Articles of Incorporation were adopted, renewing nnd extending the corporate life or said corporation from the 3d day of March, 193? to the 3d day of March. 10")7. and that said amended and substituted Articles of Incorporation provide: 1, T h e ' name of the corporation Is Champlin Refining Company, and its p r i n c i p a l place of business is at Mason City, Cerro Gordo County, Iowa. 2. The general nature of Ihe business to be transacted by said corporation, shall be to manufacture, compound, purchase, sell, consign, and distribute, as jobbers or at wholesale and at rclail, gasoline, kerosene, oils, greases, and all other petroleum products, automobile tires, tubes, batteries, accessories, and parts, and other personal property; to engage in the business and to operate places of business for the purpose of purchasing, manufacturing, compounding, selling, consigning, and distributing, as a jobber or at wholesale and at retail all the articles of personal property hereinbefore e n u - merated and other personal property and do all thincs necessary or proper to carry on such business or businesses in the state of Iowa or iti other slates or countries in which this corporation may from time to t i m e be authorized lo do business; to obtain, register, purchase, lease, or otherwise acquire, hold and dispose of by sale, pledge, mortgage, grant or otherwise licenses, copyrights, concessions, freight privileges, improvements, processes, secured by copyright or by letters patent or otherwise of the United States or of other countries relating to or useful in connection with any lawful business of the corporation including the gooci will of the same; 'to purchase or otherwise acquire, hold, improve, lease, mortgage, encumber, manage, sell or otherwise dispose o£ real estate and improvements theron; to acquire or hold, deal in and dispose of corporation stocks and bonds of every kind including stocks and bonds of this corporation; and this corporation shall have the power to carry on any and all of the business stated in this Article or any business connected therewith, or incidental thereto to such an extol permit. of this _ .. am! orpanizalions under said act and tho laws atncndaiorv thereto, and to do any and all of the business above mentioned and bet forth to the same extent as natural persons might or could do. The enumeration of specific powers shall he considered as n grant and not as a limitation of the powers ot tho corporation. ,3. The amount of capital stock authorized is $75,000.00. of Which 522,500.00 is common stock, and 552,500.00 preferred slock, and said articles provide that no slock shall be issued until f u l l y paid for in cash, or in other property as provided by law. 4. The time of the commencement of said corporation is the 3d day of March. 1937, and the date of the termination of the corporation is the 3d day of March, 1057. 5. The affairs of Ihe corporation are lo be conducted by the directors and officers of the corporation. The said directors are to be elected at the aitnu.il meeting of tho corporation to be held at Mason City, Iowa, on the Ihird Monday in January of each year.. The officers of the corporation avo to be elected by the Board of Directors. The names of tho directors are as folows. lo-wil: H. it as the laws of the state will vith .ill the powers that the laws state confer upon corporations 9c Springs, 5 lbs. and over 13c Springs, under 5 lbs lOc Stags 8c Leghorn springs 7c Cocks 6c All No. 2 pi-ultry 4 cents less [Merchants Quotations Eggs, in trade 18-19c» Eggs, cash IT-ISc' ' Butter, Iowa State Brand 40c Butter, Corn Country 3Dc Butter, Kenyon's 39c Butter, Very Best 40c CHAPTER 21 "J A N E T PAYNTER trained east today alone, did you know?" "You mean she actually went away and left the gorgeous Joel alone in Hollywood?" Laughter. "He wouldn*t be alone anywhere. If he were my husband I'd never go as far away from him. Why did she? I thought they were filmland's famous devoted couple." "Nobody knows why she went." Business of shrugging shoulders. "But, after all, she couldn't expect to hold him forever. She's hardly in his class." "Somebody told me that she had a lot of money. Was a debutante in New York and he hadn't a red cent when he was a chorus boy and they were married." "Well, it's all over now, I guess." "Who do you suppose will be the next one?" "I'd put my money on Care) Griest. She doesn't care whom she tells that she refuses to make another picture for Modern Century u n t i l they borrow Paynter to play opposite her." "You know, he has kept the record pretty clean. Paynter, I mean. You never see him at any public affair that he isn't with Janet. And I think she's cute." "Cute? She's smart but' she's quiet as a little mouse. I must say 1 can't see what he sees in her. She must have had money. Anyway, she's gone back east like most of the girls who can't stand the gaff of having a handsome husband that 20 million women rave about." Janet Paynter, one short day out of Hollywood, sitting serenely in the depths of a big chair, in the observation car and gazing out over the desert, was unaware of what tongues were wagging over her so soon, 'of what conjecture there was rampant over her departure. It was utterly inconceivable in Hollywood t h a t an idol's wife should go east alone for the simple reason that she desired to see her old friends for a brief few weeks. It had to be a breakup! It either meant that life was intolerable to both o£ them together and the wife was leaving her husband. Or else, it rrieant that they were aware of the fact that they were beginning to bore each other and it was best to try a trial separation. A simple vacation was incredible just because it was simple. All conduct was motivated by emotional reasons in Hollywood and simple facts were not emotional and therefore not understandable-. I£ Janet had been the wife of a young stock broker in New York who suddenly decided to go to for the last hour of her trip. Now that she was far away from the coast and Hearing New York and Martha, she. was beginning to experience a new feeling of anticipation. She had never been truly lonesome since she had known Joel, There had been no wrench for her in leaving the job she had enjoyed, the circle of friends she had had in the days before she was . married. She had left New York with only the slightest pang. But then she had had Joel always at her side. Now she was alone. Every small garment, every appointment in the airplane luggage neatly piled in her drawing room was hers. There were no pipes in her jewel case as there visually were in her joint travels with Joel. Joel's slippers were not to be found, wrapped in her soft chiffons. There would be no box of imported shaving cream crowding out her small crystal jars of cosmetics. Should she open her case suddenly, no neckties, no discarded shirts would tumble out. Janet felt strangely lonesome for those things even while she first began to enjoy the feeling of being a complete entity. She was not really a Mrs. Paynter. She was Janet Paynter. She was a lady traveling alone with every minute of her time belonging to herself. She could do exactly, as she pleased. If her feet were tired, she didn't have to stand on them and pretend to feel fresh as a daisy or have them walked over at a night club. She didn't have to push her way through mobs of people with outstretched hands begging for autographs. People wouldn't turn to look at her in the streets and she could turn and look at as many people as she wanted to. If she wanted to buy a five-dcl- lar hat, no salesgirl would say, "But Moddom, you wouldn't be interested in that." Not Mrs. Joel Paynter. She was free of the price she had to pay for being with her celebrated husband. She was free to curl up for hours to listen to Martha talk. To hear about the shiftless Harri- gans who'd never done a lick of work in their lives but paid for their maintenance in Chester with the humorous doings of their brood of children. To hear about the new young doctor who was young to Chester even though he was 50. To hear about the changes in the church board. To hear all the tilings that would be music to her ears after the tiresome, repetitious gossip of Hollywood. Not to hear a word about "the picture I'm making." At least she would be free, H. C h n m p l i n ; 11. Holland: L. W. H. H. Chaniplm, Prcsidcnl; A. 1L lid. Vice-president: I.. W. Korn- Butter, Brookfield 39c Potatoes, russets, peck "?5c Potatoes, cobblers, peck 52c 'EDITOR'S NOTE--These representative quotations were obtained by calling several grocery stores. Kornbainn; G. E. "EsliU. The following persons are the officers of said corporation: "" "" ' " . . . . . . Holl: baum. Secretary and Treasurer. G. Tile private property of the stockholders is to be exempt from corporate elcbls. 7. That by the action of the said stockholders. A. II. Holland. Vice-Presidenl, and I,. W. Kornbaum. Secretary-Treasurer, were authorized to file said amended and substituted Articles for the renewal of said corporation, lo publish this no- lice, and to dn all other things necessary for (lie renewal of the corporate term of said corporation. SIGNED this 10ll\ day or February, 1937. (SEAI.1 A. H. HOLLAND, Vicc-President. L. W. KORNBAUM. Secretary-Treasurer he is charged closing argu-r merits were heard in the trial Monday morning. WOOL MARKET. BOSTON, Wt--U. S. department of agriculture-- A waiting attitude prevailed Generally in the Boston wool market Monday. Few Inquiries were being received for domestic wool, and holders, on the olher hand, were not making an effort to move spot wools. Asking prices on spot domestic -wools were unchanged from last week. An occasional house was showing a willingness to make slight concessions from their asking prices in view of the quiet demand and (lie Jrrcgijiar price tendency abroad. A mother is a blessed creature who thinks she is neglecting her duty if she isn't worrying.--Davenport Times. AUNT HET By Robert Quillcn "I don't reckon you'd call Fred a failure. His only ambition was to get along without work, and he's made a success of it." CHICAGO PRODUCE. ( M o n d a y M a r k f l ) CHICAGO, (.'?--Bulter fi.843; steady; ere.imery specials (93 score) S^iftn-lUc; extras 102) 33iic: extra firsts 100-911 33c; Krals IIM-83) 31!S5/X!!ic: standards ISO ecnlr.ili7.ed carlotsl 33'Ac. Enps 10.4G2, unsettled: extra firsts local U l l j c ; cars 2"Jc: fresh graded f i r s l s local 2l l /«c. cars 22c: current receipts 20 3 .ic. Poultry: Live. If trucks, steady; hens :r ft Ills. I7c: T His. nnd less IHc; Leghorn hens 13i:;' colnred sorincs 18c: Ply- mou(U and White Rock 20c: colored broilers 21'ic; White Rock 22'.bc; Plymouth Rock 24c! Barnbncks Ific: Li'R- horn chickens 13c: ;-noslcr.s 13c; Lop- h o r n rcoslcrs 12c: turkeys: Hens lOc; younc loms 17c: old He: No. 2 turkeys Me: ducks 4'.a Ibs. ilp white ami colored I9c: .small xvhJle anrl colnred IR'i.c: cccsc l^c: capons 7 lbs. tip 22c; less than TS'KW Y O R K V R O D U C n . ( M o n d a y Market) NEW YORK. (.-Ti-- Eqgs 20.100. irrccular; special packs 24'if24'.'*c: .slandards 23',ic: firsts 22 1 .-iTr2yc: m e d i u m s 2IUj21c: dirties No. 1. 20'20'/ic; nvcr.IRO checks 19c; re- friRorator firsls 19'/i(ti20Vjc: seconds lB:if- la'.be. Butter 12,lfi7. firmer: creamery lilchcr than extra a^'/'^.IS'/^c: extra (92 scrirol 34!'c; tirsLi (Sfl-OI scores) 31fiMc; seconds IR4-87 scoresl SAl'a'i/SIi'ac; centralized (!)0 score! 33',',ij733'.ic. Cheese 115.301!. steady: stale whole milk flaUs held fancy 1Q3G. 22Ti22'.ic. GOVF.IIKMP.N'T TiONns. fArnnrfn}* n u n ( a l l n n ^ ) NEW Y O R K . 1,1',--U. S. bonds closed: Treasury -4Vis 47-52 120. Treasury 4s 44-H4 I H . l n . Treasury ?.*'nx -m-n .liinr 107.4. Treasury 3^1 43-47 inn.lo. Treasury 3%s 4fi'4T 103. Treasury 3s 51-55 lOfi.Ifi. N O T I C E OF SHERIFF'S SALE STATE OF IOWA, Cerro Gordo County, ss. Tn N e l l i e V. K e n n e d y , and to w h o m It mar concern: You -ire hereby notified that by vir- t u e of a special execution, to me directed, and issiicd out of the office of the Clerk of the District Court of the State nf Iowa, within nnd for Cerro Gortlo County, upon a j u d g m e n t rendered in said Court in favor of Fannie Whits!tt and- aqalnst Nellie V, Kennedy for the sum of Twenty-eight Hundred Fifty and 07-100 dollars, debt, and Twenty-five and fin-IOn Dollars, costs, and Sixty-eight niirt 5(1-100 Dollar.-;, attorney's fees I have levied upon the following described rcat estate to-wil: The F.AAt SI.vif-.tl3r f«fi) f e f t of I.oi l a - l i t ( f t ) FUnck B In Ilnrncr. I',. 1'irk- er's A d f t i t i o r i I n Mnsoji C i l y , Cerro Hnnlo C o u n t y , Iniva, nnd t h a t on ibc flth day of March. 1037. at 2 o'clock P, M., at the f r t m l donr of the Court House in Mason City, Cerro Gordo Cotinly. Iowa. I will proceed to sell t h e satno in satisfnclfon of said execution, together with all legal costs accruing, Dated at the Sheriffs office in Mason City, Iowa, this fith day of Febritary, 1337. TIM R. FHALEN. Sheriff of Cerro Gordo County, Iowa, By--Elsie Ramsey, Deputy Sheriff. Scnneff, Bliss A Senneff, Attorneys. INVESTMENT TRUSTS. (By The Associated Tress) Bid and asked Monday: Corporate Tr Sh .l.jfl ,., Corporate Tr Sh AA Mod 3.RS Corporate Tr Sh Ac Ser 3.00 Corporate Tr Ac Ser Mod 3.85 ' Dividend Sh 2.10 2.W Maryland Fund J0.70 1 l.fiD N a t i o n w i d e Sec 4.SR 5.fit Nationwide Sec Vtc 2.HB · 2.42 Nor Amor Tr Sh ., . . . . . 2.5-1 Nor Amcr Tr Sh 1555 .. s.ftti Q u a r t e r l y Inc Sh 1TM5 21.Ill Selected Am Sh Inc lfi.20 17.CO Super Corp Arn Tr A'.... *AR U S Et L P A .... 20.00 20.50 U S Kl L Ac P B X2f 3.30 J U S E) 1. Se P Vic 1.21 J.23 Boston of Chicago or Detroit to visit a friend nothing would liave been thought of it. But scarcely had the first word been out that Janet Paynter was eastward-bound, than the tongues began to wag, the scribes to swing into action and all the forces of the publicity machinery to move. It buzzed on telephones and in telegraph offices. Before Janet had arrived in Albuquerque, the movie-going, newspaper reading public knew that Janet Paynter was on her way east without her husband. The inference was plain. The Paynters were going to split up. Janet didn't know that. That anything she did could- be of any interest to the public was beyond her comprehension. When the usual phalanx of news reporters met the Century on arrival in Chicago, and sought her out, she thought it extremely odd and decided it must have been because there were no stars traveling on the same train. They asked her the most personal questions about Joel and her marriage. Long schooled in the art of keeping in the background, Janet merelysmiled or said "It's ridiculous," or "I haven't the least idea w h a t you're talking about." She was willing to talk about everything except her marriage or i Joel. She was always careful about those two subjects. Janet had began to realize that U'hat the studio wanted her to say and do was important. She didn't take the questions ot the reporters seriously and there- for when her train from Chicago to New York was boarded by a Mr. Kclcey "of the New York office" at Harmon, 42 miles out of New York, where a steam locomotive IF exchanged for an electric, Janet was a trifle stunned. Mr. Kelcey had been waiting the arrival of the Century impatiently. He was anxious to reach Mrs. Paynter "before the train arrived at Grand Central and she was besieged by reporters." "What on earth would they wont to besiege me for?" Janet asked, considerably annopycd t h a t she had tr endure the company- ot this worried and annoying young man when she got rid of the young Mr! Kelcey who was trying to capture her attention while she packed the things she had been using on the train. · "Er . . . Mrs. Paynter, I'm afraid you'll have to tel the truth so that wel'll know how to meet the press," he was saying amazingly enough. He captured her attention. "The truth? About what? And why would the press meet me?" lie was embarrassed but business-like. "About your separation. What statement do you wish to make regarding leaving Mr. Paynter. They'll ask you about a divorce." "A divorce!" Janet turned a shocked face to him. "What divorce? I haven't left Joel! And I'm not going to! We're as happily married as we always have been. You can tell t h a t to your press. And you can get rid o£ them any way you please but I'll not say one word to them. This trip is my party and the public has nothing to do with it! Now, if you'll excuse me please, I'll finish my packing!" (To Be Continued). NASHUAN DIES FROM INJURIES Simmons, 65, Victim of Auto Collision Near Waverly. NASHUA--Samuel Henry Simmons, h'5, Nashua, died early Monday from injuries received Friday night in an auto collision two miles south of Waverly. Two other men were injured in the accident but are recovering. All three were unconscious when found. Simmons suffered six broken ribs and other injuries. ANOTHER BIG EVENT AT rs COMING SOON! r^riJiiV.gffnfelVU'A^ ^^^^

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