The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 3, 1934 · Page 14
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April 3, 1934

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

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FOURTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 3 1934 DEBRTEVAUJE OF "HILLBILLY" Should He Be Recognized or Apologized for Like Poor Relation. SPRINGFIELD, Mo., April 3. UP) --Is the "hillbilly" with his superstitions, hia wierd remedies and his hoedown dances, an asset or a liability to the Ozarks mountain region of Missouri and Arkansas? Should he be apologized for like a poor relation? Or should he be recognized for his quaint individuality? These questions have started a furore. It all started when a Springfield committee began scouring the hills for examples'' of hillbilly culture-ballads, square dances, singing schools, play parties, religious forms, superstitious beliefs, and clothes--for a folklore festival April 17-18. Best specimens are to be en' tered-in a national festival at St. Louis the last week of this month. ' Ask for Assistance. Asked for financial assistance, the chamber of commerce protested, explaining it would not be a party to putting on a "freak show." "We're not in favor of advertising to the world that we're ignorant Why call back the things we've been trying to forget? Missouri already has received a lot of unfavorable publicity, and Arkansas has had more." All of which just about made Mrs. May Kennedy McCord, folklore authority, "boil over," as she put it. But in a calmer mood, she excused "those men because they don't understand what we're trying to do." tetters Pour in. The issue didn't stop here, how- however. Letters began pouring in commenting on the chamber's stand. To the undaunted Mrs. McCord and the festival committee, one in particular furnished encouragement. Thomas Fauntleroy, · Memphis, Tenn., newspaper editor, suggested that the civic organization be put on show instead of the hillbilly. Others supported the chamber directors. One from Richard Lloyd Jones, Tulsa, Okla., editor, said "neither industries nor better home eeekeis want to settle among people who glory in their crudeness." NOT TO RETARD SPRING UPTURN 2 Per Cent Sales Tax Not Bar, Iowa Professor _ _ _ · ' · Predicts. IOWA crrr, April s. cs»--Iowa's 2 -per cent sales tax will not retard the "brisk spring upturn" of business in the state, Prof. George K- Davies, statistician for the University of Iowa bureau of business research, predicted today. "We shall scarcely notice it except for the trouble of making change if the rising tide of business continues," he said. "Generally speaking, a tax transfers purchasing power and its long run effec depends upon the wisdom with which the funds thus raised are ad ministered;" .The business expert pointed ou that more wage earners were a work in manufacturing during Feb ruary than in any other month sine October, 1930, and predicted the up ward trend would continue. "I do not anticipate that the sale tax just put into operation will in jure business in any material way lie concluded. PLAY HARDlOR VICTORY-RAJAH (Continued From Sports Page) I do know they will be hustling, tha they will play better ball than the did last year and that the pitchin is going to be greatly improved. W have several great prospects in fe lows like Buck Newsome, who wo 30 games in the coast league, an Jim Weaver, who won 25 with New ark in the International. If some of the younger men lik Alan Strange, the shortstop from the coast, make the grade, this club may move up several notches and give them all trouble. Man for man, especially with players like Irving Burns and Ossie Melillo in the infield, Sam West in the outfield and seasoned pitchers such as George Blaeholder and Bump Hadley, we stack up pretty well with some of the clubs that are · talking now about being in the pennant race. No Difference in the Leagues. People ask me what it's like to Toe managing an American league team after all the years I have spent in the National or whether there's any differences to worry about. The answer is that baseball is played the same in both leagues. It takes time to size up the opposing players, the weakness or strength of batters and pitchers. I saw all the other clubs in the two months I managed the Browns last season, so I have a pretty .fair idea :r» have Cochrane. That spreads le strength around and makes it iteresting. HOG MARKET TUMBLES UNDER OWN WEIGHT PRESSBOX (Continued from Sports PMC; ;rout are salmon trout in certain ,reas, and are also gray trout, while the wall-eyed pike may be called a lickerel. But down in Missouri if he wall-eye was called anything ut jack salmon, the natives would'nt know what was meant. * * * failor-Made The best propostioned baseball field in the major leagues is that of the Chicago Sox. Each foulUne Is the same length, 353 feet, and the ccnterfield wall Is 436 feet from the plate. * * * Imagine the layouts at the Polo Grounds and at Cincinnati. Five of the six longest and shortest, out ields are the property of those two clubs. The field is the Giant center garden, 505 feet from plate to fence,' iut the leftfield stretch is only 279 eet and that in the right pasture only 257. Those measurements are he shortest in the leagues. * * * The longest fields, besides the Giants' centerfleld, are the Brooklyn leftfield, and the Cincinnati rightfield, S82 feet and 377 feet, respectively. Gordo Rifle Club Wins Third of Interclub Contests The rifle team of the fjlerro Gordo lifle club, Inc., of this city won its lird straight .victory in the Na- "onal Rifle Association Inter-club ndoor league No. 9 by defeating he Freeport, Pa., Sportsman's club, 30 to 906. The local club shot the econd highest score in the league. Following are the record scores f the five high men on the local earn: Team Member Prone Stdir. To. V. Lyman 100 93 193 V. E. Kenyon ... 99 89 188 ,. E Andrews .. 100 87 187 F. Hanes 98 86 184 E. Allstot 99 85 184 Team Total 496 440 936 Last week's match was with the Jakland, Cal., Rifle and Revolver lub and this week the local club meets the Longview, Wash., Rifle lub. PESSIMISM IN GRAIN MARKET Downturns Predominate as Corn and Wheat Show Weakness. CKICAGO, April 3. UB--Trade sentiment regarding- grain values became notably pessimistic today, and downturns of quotations predominated, with shrinkage of speculative interest a conspicious feature. AtterrJion of traders focused 'a good deal on Washington reports that experts of the department of agriculture were in favor of the newest bill to enforce further drastic regulation of commodity exchanges. Notice was also taken, of a tentative unofficial forecast that the United States total prospective wheat supply July 1 would be approximately a billion bushels, against $913,000,000 the current season. Wheat Closes Nervous. Wheat closed nervous at the same as yesterday's finish to % lower, May 85%-7 8 , July 85%-%; corn H- 14 down, May 47%-48, July 50%- J ,i; oats y-% off, and provisions varying from 7 cents decline to a rise of 2 cents. The best soaking received in a long while was reported from the Dakotas and Minnesota, with heavy snow in Montana. Advices said that as a result, the spring seeding of wheat would be greatly helped. Predictions were for immediate further moisture. Influence on Wheat. Corn market weakness, attributed to liquidating sales of May corn, had a contributory bearish influence on wheat and also on oats. May oats reached a new low price record since Oct. 21. Houses with eastern connections were the principal sellers of May corn, breaking the market to around last week's low point. Provisions followed downturns of hog- values and of grains. Wheat futures purchases yesterday totaled 7,381,000 bushels, corn 2,935,000. Open interest in wheat was 115,452,000 bushels, and · in corn 93,454,000. Corn receipts in Chicago today were 46 cars, a week ago 90, and a year ago 69. Produce MASON CITY, April 3.-Cash Quotations by E. G. Morse Eggs (current receipts) 12c Heavy hens, iVi Ibs. and over ..10c Light hens 6c Springs (heavy breeds) lOc Springs (Leghorn breeds) 6c Stags 6c Old cocks (heavy) ,,.,, _.... 5c Ducks 7c 6c Geese Turkeys. No. 1 13c Merchants Quotations Eggs, cash 12-14c* Eggs, in trade 14-16c* Butter, Plymouth Butter, Clear Lake utter, State Brand 30c utter, Very Best 30c utter, Dairy Maid 28c otatoes, peck 30c "EDITOR'S NOTE--These repre- entative quotations were obtained calling several downtown grocery tores. $4,25 TOP WITH MOST UNDER Buried at Webster City. EAGLE GROVE, April 3.--Fu- eral services for Archie Donaldon, 77, Woodstock, were held at the Jethodist church in Woolstock, Jonday afternoon in charge of the Rev. Don McArtor of Eagle Grove and burial was made in the ceine- ery at Webster City. Joe Flynn of Decorah Seeks Candidacy for State Representative DECORAH, April 3.--Joe Flynn will be a candidate for the nomina- :ion of state representative from Winneshiek county on the democratic ticket. Mr. Flynn, a strong advocate of teaching crime prevention in the schools, is a member of Governor Herring's parole commission in Winneshiek county and is active in sponsoring amateur athletics and baseball; Mr. Flynn's personal views of life in "Flynnology" have been widely read. CHICAGO CASH GRAIN CHICAGO, April 3. UP)--Wheat, sample grade red 80%c. Com. No. 2 mixed 46»ic; No. 2 yellow 46%®47c; No. 3 yellow 46ViC»46%c; No. 6 yellow 42'.S@45Vlc; No. 3 white 4SyiC; sample grade 43c; old com. No. 2 yellow 48c; lane billing No. 2 yellow 46Uc. Oats, No. 2 white 33%Si34c; No. 3 white 32%@33c; sample grade 27c. Rye, no sales. Barley 43®81c. Timothy seed S6.50@7 cwt. Clover seed I11O12.50 cwt. Lard, tierces, ?5.30; loose lard ?3.90; bellies ?S. ' MasonCityGrain MASON CITY, April 3 -Barley 30-45c No. 2 yellow old shelled corn .34 No. 3 yellow new shelled corn 33HC No. 3 yellow ear corn SO White oats, No. 3, 30 IDS., or better 24«c Opens Tin Shop. BURT, April 3.--Clifford Schrader has rented the Stow building-, formerly occupied by the Nelson Hamburger shop, and has opened up a tin shop. Df 784 GAMES Walter Johnson, formerly of the Washington Senators and now manager of the Cleveland Indians, pitched 784 games in his career at the mound. Miscellaneous WHEAT-May July Sept CORN-May July . Sept OATS-May July Sept RYE-May July Sept BAELET-- May July Sept LARD-May July Sept BELLIES- May July TUESDAV GRAIN CLOSE. CHICAGO, April 3. (.W-High .85 Ti .85 Vi .48 Vj .50% .52=5 .32% .32=i .32 S .61% .62% , li.OU 6.10 . 6.30 Low .S5U .34% .85 X .47 i .49% .51=; .31»; .32 Vi .32 Vi .59% .60'i .62% .43 H 5.97 6.05 Close .85?; .8SH .477. .50 Vi .52 Vi .31 % .32% .32 .59S .61 -62% of what we will be up - That's all there is to it. against. The American league looks to me to be as well balanced now as the National has been for years. The Yankees and Athletics no longer dominate. The Senators may be tough to beat, iS their pitching holds up, but they won't make any runaway. The Yankees and A's still have a lot of power, but it's a question what their pitching will do. The Red Sox have Grove, the White Sox Earnshaw and Simmons and the Ti- rOIATO StAKKET CHICAGO, April 3. UP)-- U. S. department of agriculture -Potatoes 118. on track 363, total U. S. shipments 624; old stock supplies liberal. trading slow, market cllghUy weaker; steady on other stock; sacked per cwt.: Wisconsin cobblers U. S. No. 1, 1 car 51.55; Minnesota Red river Chios U. S. No. 1. 2 cars (1.50. 1 'car 51.55; partly graded 1 car 51.50, 1 car 51.40: North Dakota Red river Chios U. S. No. 1, 1 car $1.60; partly graded 1 car 51.50, 1 car 51.40; Idaho russets U. S. No. 1, 1 car S1.77VS, 1 car $1.80; Colorado McClures U. S. No. 2, 51.10; Nebraska triumphs U. S. No. 1, 1 car S1.52Vi; Washington russets combination grade 1 car 51.69; new stock, supplies moderate; demand and trading moderate, market about steady; sales to Jobbers bliss triumphs $1.70®1.75. MINNEAPOLIS MINNEAPOLIS, April 3. (JPt-- Flour unchanged. Shipments, 20.006. Pure bran, S21®21.50. Standard middlings, ?19.50®20. JNO. F.CLARK AND CO. MARKET INFORMATION 325 I. O. O. F. Bldg. Phone 84S CLOSING FRODCCB LETTER Butter--AH grades on were unchanged except the spot market _ --,,-- standards which were Vi cent higher. Yesterday's withdrawals In the four markets were 129,670 pounds larger than last year. Futures were firmer, June selling '/« cent higher and November closing with 23VS cents bid. A change In the spot market- situaUon is needed to get interest In the futures. EKITS--Spot market quotations were au unchanged except storage packed firsts which were Vi cent higher. The storing figures In the four markets yesterday were 16.318 eases larger than last year. There was less pressure from hedging sales on futures and closing prices were VB to Vi cent higher. There Is considerable buying Interest shown In October at the 19 cents level. Potatoes--Potatoes were firmer closing three points higher. Aprils closed $1.80 and Mays at $2. 6.00 6.07 6.27 8.00 8.27 XUESDAT GRAIN OPEN CHICAGO. April 3. (.PI- WHEAT-May July Sept CORN-May July Sept OATS-May July Sept RYE-May July Sept BARLEY-May July Sept LARD-May July Sept BELLIES-May July Open Today .48 .50 Vi .52 Close Yesterday .48V1 .50 Vi .52 Vi Close Yr. Ag .55% .58VI .57 -61 Vi 6.10 . 6.30 .59-5 .61Vi .62% .43 Vs .43 .47 6.02 6.12 6.25-27 8.05 8.35 4.27 4.40 4.50 5.00 5.25 MINNE4POIJS GRAIN. MINNEAPOLIS, April 3. U')-- Wheat 2 cars, 99 a year ago. Market unchangci Cash: Nn. 1 northern 84S®S7»4c; No. dark northern 15 protein 85«S®8SSc; 1 protein 85X«r88Sc: 13 protein 85%©S8?ji 12 protein S59i5f88»(,c;. No. 1 dark bar Montana 14 protein S3ffS7c; to arrive 85 87c; No. 1 amber durum 51.03Vi3'1.09k No. 2 amber durum S1.02U@I.08U: No. . red durum 83pg-85V,c; May 82ijc; September. S2Y,c. Coin: No. 3 yellow 41JF42C. Oats: No. 3 white 29% ST 30^ Ju OMAHA GRAIN. OMAHA. April 3. Ml--Wheat: Dark hai No. 2, SOVic; hard. No. 2, 79Vi«I80c; No. 77c; spring smutty. No. 5, 71c; mixed smu ty. No. 1, 77C. . Corn: Yellow, No. 2. 42V5C. Oata: No trading reported. FOOTBALL OLD GAME Football became a sport · abol five centuries prior to the Christiar Era. It was called Harpaston an had its origin in Sparta. CHICAGO POCI.TI11." CHICAGO, April 3. I/P1--Poultry about eady; receipts' 4 cars, 3 due and 23 ·ucks: Leghorn hens 13c: colored broilers c; White Rock broilers 22c; Plymouth ock broilers 24c; Leghorn broilers 21c; cks 9c; hens 14SP1SC. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO, April 3. J!1--Butter 8,487. un- ttled; creamery specials (93 score) 23V1(8 c: extras (92) 23c; extra firsts (90-91)' V4@22%c; firsts (88-89) 2222Vlc; sec- ids (86-87) 21c; standards (90 centralized rloui) '23c. Eggs 29,183, unsettled; market unchanged. PRODUCE FUTURES CHICAGO, April 3. (.'D--Egg .futures, ose: Storage packed firsts, April 17%c; frfgerator standards, October 19 Vic. Butter futures: Fresh standards, June Vic. Potato futures: Idaho russets, April $1.80; ay $2. NEW YORK PRODUCE. NEW YORK, April 3. (OT--Butter, 17,4, firmer. Creamery, higher than extra 4%c; extra (92 score) 23%c; other ades unchanged. Cheese, 145,921, weak. Prices unchanged. Eggs, 39,163, Irregular. Mixed colors, 'sts 16Vic; seconds 15%@%c; mediums, Ibs.. 15V455KC; dirties No. 1, 42 Ibs., i@15V4c; average checks WVaffi'ISc; stor- ge packed firsts 17@17Vic; other mixed lors unchanged. white eggs, selection and premium marks Va@22Hc: nearby and mldwestera hen- :ry exchange specials 19V4C: nearby and [dwestem exchange standards 17%®18c; arked mediums 17@17V3C! other whites ichanged; brown, nearby and western spe- al packs private sales from store 16V5® c; -western standards 17V£5fl8c. Lack of Government Buying Factor in Depressing of Prices. CHICAGO, April 3. (tPi--The hog market dropped sharply lower today, chiefly of its own weight. Demand for dressed meat was practically at a standstill and this, coupled with the nonappearance of government buying, served to depress prices. A few early sales of good hogs ere reported at $4.25, the day's p, but later prices dropped with .10 as the practical peak. This arried most quotations under the 4 mark, the bulk selling at ?3.75 $4.10. Receipts were not excessive. The rincipal western markets reporting rrivals a little heavier than last uesday, but lighter than a year go. Prices ranged from 10 to 20 nts lower. Failure of the federal relief cor- oration to institute its proposed ew program of buying was one of IB chief depressing factors. Cattle trade was steady to weak, est steers topped early at 57.40 ith best lots held up to $7.65. rade was greatly delayed by a eavy rain, but most steers sold at i.50 to $7. Sheep were weak. Fat lambs ere slow getting under way. Most were under $9, on offerings eld above ?9.25. Hogs closed 10-151 lower; cattle steady to eak; sheep 15-25C lower. NEW YORK POULTRY. NEW YORK, April 3. (.TV-Dressed poul- r steady. Bucks, fresh 17c: other grades ichanged. Live poultry -weak. Chickens, freight 10 12c: express 12(S'17c: broilers, freight un- oted; express 20$27c: fowls, freight 14 15c: express 14(p-17c: roosters, freight and press 9c: turkeys, freight and express 20 2Sc; ducks, freight 12c; express unquoted. HIDES, WOOL Quotations Furnished by Wolf Bros.: Inc., 308 Fifth Street Southwest. HIDES Horsehides $1.75 Cured beef hides 6VzC Green beef hides 5c WOOL lo. 1 clean bright.... 24c Ib. emibright 23c !b. lejecta 19o Ib. WOOL JJAKKET. BOSTON, April 3. UP)--U. s. department f agriculture-Very little greasy combing domestic wool was sold In the Boston market.. .Some trade ook place with woolen manufacturers but lelr purchases were very light although rel- tlvely larger than purchases by the worsted lanufacturtrs. The wool bought by woolen aills consisted largely of scoured wools at rices mostly about steady to slightly lower nan during the past few weeks. Market Notes By TICKER TAPE Kroger Grocery and Baking company sales for the four weeks to March 24 were 517.375,396, an increase of 14 per cent over the ike period of 1933. Safeway stores sales for four -weeks ended March 24 were 517,810,038, a gain of 12,1 per cent over the corresponding period of last year. Outlet company declared extra dividend ol 50 cents and regular ' quarterly of samf amount, payable May 1. Horn and Hardart company reports ne ncome of SI.044.516 for 1933, .equal t( 51.15 a share on common, against $1,552, 731, or $2.42 a share, in 1932. Southern Dairies, Inc., reports consoll dated net loss ot $51,368 for 1933 compared with loss of $330,780 a year ago. Lone Star Gas corporation had 1933 n« income of 53.782.027. or 52 cants a share on, the common against 72 cents a share ii 1932. Pennsylvania Coal and Coke corporation 1533 net loss was 5191,962 compared ,witl loss of $274,987 In the previous year. Petroleum corporation assets value March 31 was $15,29 a share against 514.1 on Dec. 31, Standard Screw company 1933 net profl was S47.674 against 5162,909 In 1932. Klke-Kumler company reports profit 5165,922. or S1.23 a common share, for yea ended Jan. 31. 1934, against net loss 543,498 In previous fiscal year. Pond Creek Pocahontag reports net prof of 5231.3SO, or 51.83 a stare, compared with 5218,380, or $1.72 a share In 1932. KANSAS CITY GRAIN. KANSAS CITi", April 3. LT--Wheat: 2 cars; Vic to r iic lower. No. 2 dark nan 82c: No. 3. 78-i^S5c nominal; No. 2 hard SO@S2c; No. 3, 78-'U@85c nominal; No. red 79-i;ffS3c nominal; No. 3. 79Vi582 nominal. Close: May ""Vic: July 78c; Sep tember 79VLC. Corn: 11 cars: Vie to %c lower. No. white ^SViS^aViC nominal: No. 3, 44*i 45Uc nominal; No. 2 yellow, billing. 45V No 3, 43@43V4c nominal; No. 2 mixed B-43'.ic nominal; No. 3. 42.i@43c nomina Close: May 44c: July 46*c. Oats: No receipts, unchanged to 5 ,Sc lowe No. 2 white 33@34c nominal; No. 3, 32 33c nominal. Scheel Operates Meat Market. IOWA FALLS, April 4.--Ca Scheel purchased the meat marke business of Ed Burden, possessio being taken Monday. Mr. Scheel well known to the trade in this cit and vicinity, having been identifie with this line in other shops fi many years. BATTLE ON JUNE 5. BARCELONA, Spam, April 3. G --The Max Schmeling-Paulino U cudun heavyweight fight, ppstpom when the German boxer injured h hand, has been tentatively set fo June 5. Mason City Livestock Hog Markets MIDWEST HOGS Hog prices at midwest markets Tuesday: WATERLOO--Prime hogs 180 to 200 Ibs. $3.20@3.00; 200 to 260 Ibs. $3.30^3.60: 260 to 300 !bs. $3.20(53.50; 300 to 325 Ibs. $3.10 3.40: 325 to 350 Ibs. $3®3.30; good packers $2.70®2.90. CEDAK BAI'IDS--Prime hogs 180 to 200 Ibs. $3.45; 200 to 260 Ibs. $3.55: 260 to 280 Ibs. $3.50; 280 to 300 I bo. 53.45! 300 to 320 Ibs. $3.35; 320 to 340 Ibs. 53.25: good packers to 350 Ibs. 52.75; to 400 Ibs. $2.65; 10 450 lb». $2.55; to 500 Ibs. $2.45. Corn--Unchanged. OTTUMWA--Down 15 cents. 140 to 160 Ibs. $2.20: 160 to 180 Ibs. $3.20; ISO to 2011 Ibs. 13.65: 200 to 240 Ibs. $3.80; 240 to 260 Ibs. $3.75; 260 to 280 Ibs. $3.65; 280 to 310 Ibs. $3.55; 310 to 350 Ibs. $3.40: over 350 Ibs. $3S3.30: packers under 350 Ibs. $2.70 SS3; packers 350 to 450 Ibs. $2.60®2.90: packers over 500 Ibs. $2.40g.2.70; thin packers and pigs priced at killing values. AUSTIN--Choice light lights, 140 to 160 Ibs., $2.95; choice lights, 160 to 180 Ibs., $3.30; choice medium, 180 to 200 Ibs.. $3.60; 220 to 200 Ibs. $3.70: choice heavy butcher, 250 to 280 Ibs., $3.65: 290 to 350 Ibs. $3.50; 350 Ibs. and up $3.30; choice packers, 275 to 350 Ibs., $3: 350 to 425 Ibs., S2.90; 425 to 550 Ibs. and up S2.80. COMBINED HOG RECEIPTS. DES MOINES. April 3. (JO--U. S. department of agriculture-Combined hog receipts at 22 concentration yards and 7 packing plants located In Interior Iowa and southern Minnesota for the 24 hour period ended at 8 a. ra. today were 13.900 compared with 20,300 a week ago and 19,300 a year ago. Slow. 5c to 15c, but mostly lOc to 15c lower than early Tuesday on all classes; loading indicated light for Tuesday. Quotations follow: Light lights 140 to 160 Ibs., good and choice S2.75®3.55; light weights 160 to 180 Ibs. $3.25®3.75; 1BO to 200 Ibs. $3.50ff3.85; medium weights 200 to 220 Ibs. S3.605P3.95; 220 to 250 Ibs. $3.60® 3.95; heavy weights 250 to 290 Ibs. S3.50@ 3.90; 290 to 350 Ibs. $3.25©3.75; packing sows 275 to 350 Ibs.. good, $2.90(9)3.25; 350 to 425 Ibs. $2.75(53.15; 425 to 550 Ibs. $2.65 STOCKS DULL IN NARROW TRADING Specialties Experience Mild Flurries; Metals Gain Near Close. NEW YORK, April 3. UP)--Specialties experienced mild buying flurries today but leading rails and industrials generally were narrow and dull. Metals showed some late improvement. A steady to firm tone prevailed in American Telephone, U. S. Smelting. American Smelting, Schenley Distillers an-J auta Fe. Consolidated Gas and irysler were a bit lower. Trans- rs approximated 1,050,000 shares. Only feeble flutters characterized ock market trading during the reater part of today's session. Bonds were quiet and a trifle ixed. Sterling developed strength terms of the dollar, but other ^changes were narrow. Some mild selling of the steel ocks was attributed, of course, to e estimates of the American on and Steel institute that this eek's operations would average jout 43.3 per cent of capacity jmpared with 45.7 a week ago and ' a month ago. At the same me most steel authorities felt iat the decline may be only tern- Stock List KK\\ VOKK STOCKS. NEW YORK. April 3. Final QuotuUona. Air Reduct 1)8 1 T T Allegheny 3V Johns Manr Al Che lc Dye 1.11% Am Can 100 Vi Am For Pow 10 Vs Am Pow k Lt 8»i Am Sm Kef 45 Vi Am Steel Fdrs 21 Vi Am Sugar 53 15 Vt 58 V4 20Vi A T T 120Vi Am Tob B 69 Am Water Wks 20% Anaconda 15V Atchlson . 60% 3051 54 MASON CITY, April 3.-HOGS Five to 10 cents lower. est sorted lights 200-2-10 53.60 est medium weight butchers 240-260 S3.60 eat heavy butchers 260-300 J3.50 est prime heavy butchers ., 300-350 53.40 est packing sows, smooth .. 300-350 S2.8; est heavy sows, smooth .. 350-400 52.75 est blp heavy sows, smooth 450-500 52.65 ght lights, fair to good, (140, 160, 180) $2.20, 52.70, 53.10 CATTLE lolce young steers .. 000-1,000 $4.75-3.50 edluai to goc^i yearling steers 900-1,000 $3.75-4.50 boles corn fed steers 1,000-1.200 Jl.50-S.2a edlum to good corn fed steers ...1,000-1.200 $3.75-4.50 grade steers .. $2.50-3.50 air heifers 600-800 S2.75-3.5U ood heifers . . 600-800 $3.50-4.00 holce to prime betters 600-800 $4.00-4.50 "utchers cows, fair to good ....$2.00-2.50 ood to choice cows S2.50-2.7o holce to prime cows $2.75-3.00 nferior cauners 75-1.00 air to good cannera $1.25-1,50 ood cutter cowa S1.50-2.0U ommoo to fair bulls $1.75-2.25 air to good heavy bulls $2.00-2.25 ood to Choice bulls $2.25-2.75 ood to choice calves, 130-190 $4.00-4.50 tedium to good calves, 130-190 $3.00-4.00 nferfor and common calves 53.00 down LAMBS holce lambs 70-90 $7.7J-8.2S [edlum to good lambs ... 70-90 $6.75-7.75 uck lambs $1 under grade. Quotations subject to market fluctuations. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK. CHICAGO, April 3. Lrv--U. S. department ! agriculture-HOGS 19,000, including 6,000 direct; ow, 10-lSc lower than Monday; 180 to 2SO bs. 54^4.10; few early sales up to 54.25, op; 280 to 350 Ibs. J3.75®4; 140 to 170 bs. S3.25«?4; pigs S2.50St3; packing sows 3@3.25; light light, good and choice. 140 160 Ibs.. S3.25SI4; light weight, 160 to 00 Ibs.. S3.755J4.15; medium weight. 200 o 250 Ibs.. S4{?4,25; heavy weight, 250 to 50 Ibs., S3 7.*i(ii4.10; packing sows, medium nd good, 275 to 650 Ibs., S2.8593.40; pigs, cod and choice, 100 to 130 IDS., $2.25® .25. CATTLE 7.000; calves 3.500: fed steers nd yearlings slow, about steady; early top 7.40 on weighty steers, but both long year- ngs and weighty bullocks held up to 57.65 nd better; bulk of steer crop early 55.50 @ . heavy rain delayed market; other killing lasses about steady with vealers 25-50c low. slaughter cattle and vealers: Steers, ood and choice, 550 to 900 Ins.. $6®7.75; 00 to 1100 Ibs. S6S7.75; 1100 to 1300 Ibs. 5.75@7.65; 1300 to 1500 Ibs. 55.50@7.65: ommon and medium, 550 to 1300 Ibs.. S4@ heifers, good and choice, 550 to 750 Ibs., 5.255T6.50; common and medium 53.50® .25: cows, good. S3.50SI4.50; common and medium S2.65@3.75; low cutter and cutter il.50rti2.65: bulls (yearlings excluded) good beef) 53-10^3.75; cutter, common and medium S2.50(p3.35; vealers, good and choice 5(5*6.75: medium S4.25JT5; cull and common $3®4; stocker and feeder cattle: Steers, good and chlce. 500 to 1050 Ibs. S4.50Sf5.75; common and medium $3.25® 4.75. SHEE2* 8,000; undertone weak to 2! cents lower on desirable fat lambs: mos bids under $9 on offerings held aroum 59.25; supply clipped lambs increased, bu early action; expanded numbers Ilghl velgbt native spring lambs decidedly dull jlds and sales weak to lower; lambs 90 Ibs down good and choice S8-65S ! 9.25; common and medium 57@8.75: 90 to 98 Ibs. good and choice 58.40(5)9.15; ewes 90 to 150 Ibs good and choice 54(85.75; all weights com Bon and medium 53@4.50. (J2.85; practical top vealers 55,50, few 50. SHKF.r 5,000; Including 450 head through; lambs slow, early bids 15-25c lower; sheep steady: shearing lambs trading lower; early bids fed wooled lambs SS.25tET8.GO; best held above $8.75; small lot native spring lambs $10: ewes eligible up to $5.60; shear- Ing lambs up to $8.50. SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK. SOUTH ST. PAUL. April 3. CTI--U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE 1,900; all classes scarce early; scattered sales slaughter steers and yearlings strong to slightly higher; medium to good light weight steers and mixed yearlings $5fii5.75; plainer sorts down to 54: good heifers $4.75i?f5.50 or more; cjws strong to 25c higher for two days; beef cows $3fT3.75; cutter grades $2.25@2.75; low cutters down to 51.75 or less; bulls fully steady; common and medium $2.3553 2.85; stockers and feeders scarce, unchanged- calves 2,000; about steady; good id choice $4.5095.50; lower grades $2®4. HOGS 5,500- lights and butchers averag- g 15-25C lower than Monday; packing sows --0c lower- plga weak to 25C lower: bulk tier 170 to 200 Ibs. S3.75®3.85: top $3.85 all Interests: better 350 to 350 Ibs. $3.40 3 75; desirable 140 to 160 Ibs. mostly .25@3.75; killer pigs 52.5083; stock piss 3wn to $2 or below; most packing sows 53 3.20; average cost Monday 53.93; weight 8. SHEE1? SOO; eatly supply again -very mea- a; practically nothing done early: early dicatlons lower on slaughter lambs; with ackers talking 25C or more lower; Monay's late trade proved steady to 25c hlgn- r with bulk of led lambs earning 58.759 or. packer account. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, April 3. (,¥)--U. S. de- artment of agriculture-HOGS 4.500; 80 direct; weak to jnostly 0 cents lower than Monday's average; top 390 on choice 140 to 250 Ibs.;' good and holce 140 to 160 Ibs. $3S3.65: 160 to 180 b, $3.5083.85; 180 to 200 Ibs. 53.70® 9 0 - 2 0 0 to 220 Ibs. 53.7593.90: 220 to 250 bs $3 75(53.90; 250 to 290 Ibs. J3.70S'3.S5; 90 to 330 Ibs. $3.65653.80; packing sows 75 to 550 Iba. $2.75®3.25. CATTLE 5,000; calves 800; fed steers redominatlng in run; a few early sales tcady to weak; most bids lower; vealers ending lower; other classes steady; carl ip 1360 Ib. steers 56.75; steers good and holce 550 lo 900 Ibs. $5.50® 7.15: 900 to ,100 Ibs. $5.65©7.15; 1.100 to 1,300 lb- 565®7.15; 1,300 to 1,500 Ibs. 55.15® ommon and medium 550 Ibs. up 53.,pa ,65; heifers good and choice 550 toi 900 is S4.50«i'6: common and medium 550 to . -,.. 1 $3.25@3-'-' SIOUX CITY LIVESTOCK. SIOUX CITY, April 3. lav-U. S. depart ment of agriculture-CATTLE 4,000; slaughter steers and year lings slow; scattered early sales bette grades about steady: Indications othei weak; other classes little changed: load lots desirab'e medium and heavy weight beeve: held above 56.50: numerous loads salable Si !?6; good 800 Ib. heifers 55.25; majorit; beef cows S2.75@3.75; few at 54.50; lo\ cutters and cutters mainly 51.65^2.40 small lots medium to good stockers arount $4.50. HOGS 9.000: slow, very little done; earl; sales mosUy loc lower: most bids off more top 53.75; better grade 190 to 250 Ib weights S3.655~3.75: no action on othe weights; sows $3.15S?3.25: feeder pigs 50 or more lower; better kinds 51-50f?1.7J SHEEP 2,000; nothing done early; pros pects weak to lower on lambs, holding bes offerings to S9 or above; other killing class cs scarce: late Monday lambs steady to 15 lower, spots 25C off: top S9; bulk $8.75f 8.90; load freshly shorn lambs $7.15. OMAHA LIVESTOCK. OMAHA, April 3. IAP1--U. S. departmen of agriculture-HOGS 10.500; rather slow, 5c to mostl lOc lower than Monday; some underwelgh 1 and pigs 15-25C .lower: better 180 to 26 Ibs. S3.6533.75; top S3.75; medium grade down to $3.25: few 260 to 300 Ibs. S3.50C 3.r.5; 140 to 170 Ibs. S35?3.50; a few unde $3; feeder pigs mostly S1.75®2.25: packln sows S3.10@3.25: stags S2.50ST3; averag cost Monday $3.57; weight 244. CATTLE 6.500; calves 300; fed steers an yearlings slow, steady to weak; other kll lag classes slow, about steady; stockers an feeders scarce, steady; fed steers and year lings tnosty $5^6.25: choice long yearling 1051 Ibs. S"; heifers S4.50SV5.50; some hel higher; beef cows mostly S2.75fr3.75; cu' ter grades $1.75S2.50; medium bulls $2.6 . (00 Ibs 53814.50; cows good . ommon and medium S2.35O3.25; low cut and cutter $1.25@2.35; vealers (milk ed) medium to choice S3.50®6; cull am -ommon S2.50S3.50; stocker and feeds teers good and choice (all weights) $4.2. C3575; common and medium (all weights ' SHEEP 10,000: no early sales: opening ulds on fed lambs around 23 cents' lower best held above 58.75: spring lambs choic $9.40fi'9.75; good $8.7589.40; medium S3® 875' Iambs good and choice (x) 90 Ibs down S8.25S8.75; common and medium 9 bs. down $6.50@S.25: good and choice (x 90 to 98 Ibs. $8@8.75; yearling wethe* medlum to choice 90 to 110 Ibs. 56.30: '50- ewes good and choice 90 to 150 Ibs ;i.25@5.50; feeding lambs (range) good an choice 50 to 75 Ibs. blank. (x) Quotations based on ewes am wethers. LIVESTOCK FOBECAST. CHICAGO, April 3. I.T 1 )--Official estlma ed receipts for tomorrow: Hogs, 19,000; cat .le, 8,500; sheep, 7,000. Representative Sales CHICAGO, April 3. UP)--U. S. departmen of agrlcultun Heavies-37 346 43 308 0 276 55 236 Mediums-46 233 218 72 216 59 209 HOGS Lights-72 196 86 18-t 73 181 51 163 Light Lights-72 15S 26 146 3.75 3.90 4.00 4.05 4.15 4.20 4.25 4.10 CATTLE Heifers-7.85 28 725 6.0 7.40 32 849 5.1 7.25 14 875 5.1 7.00 3 980 4.. 6.S5 COWS-6 00 5 1308 4.' 5.50 7 1193 3. B.15 8 H'65 2. 2 870 2.' SHEEP. Fed West'n Lambs-- Wooled Lambs-220 89 9.10 - "' T ' 200 94 9.10 200 86 9.00 214 98 S.90 Clippers-120 79 7.25 220 88 7.00 Steers- is 20 28 8 39 25 48 23 1466 1180 947 1500 1182 1135 1060 3 117 11 130 5.C Sprinc Lambs-11 33 12. 31 43 12. 21 35 12. 10 63 10. 11 61 10. Supreme Court Affirms Chickasaw County Cas DES MOINES, April 3.--The si preme court Tuesday affirmed tl decision of the lower court in th case of Equitable Life Assuran Society of U. S., V3 William an Anna Kramer, defendants; Collin Mortgage company, appellan Chickasaw county, Judge T. H Coheen. Denying application for e tension of time for mortgage r demption. Opinion by Justice Evan Curb Market Auburn Aviation Corp Baldwin Loco 14 «i 2951 SVS «'* 22--!i 10'* 27 ii Can Pac 17 Case 72VS Cerro de Pasco 37S Ches 0 45Vt Cncs Corp 42 ft Chi E 111 C N W 1314 Chic Gt W 4% Chic Gt W pfd 11 Vi C M S P P 6H C M S P P pf 11 C R I P 5V6 05« 15 Vi 12% 32 73 vt 4Vi 31 S9« 32% 17V4 23% 14 tt 32 45 20% Borg Warner Burr Add Canada Dry Chrysler Col G E Com with Sou NEW YORK, April 3. (/D--Narrow and regular price changes appeared throughout e curb list today. Trading was dull and mover o£ numerous favorites assumed mlnal proportions. Small losses were the rule among utility sues which displayed little activity. Mining arcs also tended to sell off, Lake Shore id Hargrcaves yielding a shade at times, oneer Gold, however, was steady and fair- active. Philip Morris "A" advanced nearly 2 Ints. pan American Airways and United ioe Machinery also improved. Sherwin WU- ama, American Cyanamid "B" and Pitts- Plate Glass made small gains. Oils were dull but steady. Bond Market Contl Can Contl Ins Contl Mot Com Prod Curtlss Wr Deere pfd Du Pont Eastman El Pow Lt Fox Film A Freeport Tex Genl Am Trans Gen El Gen Foods Gen Motors Gillette Gobcl Gold Dust Goodrich Goodyear Graham Paige Gt Nor pfd Gt West Bug Hudson Mtrs 111 Cent Int Harv Int Nick Can 34 39 V, 11 SK 21V, 16% 36 3T!, 28 li 30 22 32 J 4.17* 28 K Kennecott Kresge Kroger Llg 4 My B Loews Loose Wiles Lorlllard Maytag McKess Rob Mid cont Pet M K 4 T Mo Pac Mont Ward Worrell Nash Nat Blsc Nail Cash Ro A. 19% Nail Dairy 15% Natl Distill 29 Natl Pow * Lt 11 N Y Cent 363i N Y N H H 19V«. No Aroer 18% No Pac 32% Oliver Farm 4?i Oliver Farm pf 21 Packard 5K' Penlck Ford Penney Penn Phillips Pet Proc Gam Pullman R C A E K O Rem Rand Rep Stl Rey Tob B Roy Dutch Sears Roeb Shell U Skelly Socony Vac So Pac St Brands St G i E St Oil Cal St Oil N J Stew Warn Stone Web Studebaker Tex Corp Tex Gulf Sul Tim Rol Bear Un Carb Un Pac Unit Air United Corp U S Gypsum U S Indus Alch 53 U S Rubber 20 S U S Steel 52"4 Wabash Warner Pict 7!4 West El Mfg 39 Woolworth. 30 )t Wrlgley 59 1'el Tr 6M 64 34% 19% 36 Vi 55 rK 354 12* 23H 41 10% 16% 28% 21% 12 ii 37 45H 9 9W 7% 27 it 37 35 it 44 *i 128 23 U 6'/i 39 Cities Sen-lee Gt Lakes Air Llhby-McNcil M W Utilities N W Bancorp CHICAGO STOCKS CHICAGO. April 3. (.T1-- Quaker Oats % Swift Co S',1 Swift IntI M Zenith 4% NEW YORK. April 3. (.PI--Values in the nd market today drifted irregularly dur- g the early trading under dealings which owed no expansion from the recently re- rtcted volume. U. S. governments moved narrowly, If at 1, on unusually small transfers. In this oup there was a continued tendency to mil trading operations pending the treas- ry's announcement on April 15 financing, hlch is for release tomorrow morning. Corporate loans of good investment rating 'Id around previous leve's. Lower priced sues had about an even division of gains nd losses, mostly small, secondary rails oved in no definite direction but a few idustrlal loans were bid up a little In con- ectlon with improvement in related equities i the stock list. Among bonds which climbed from frac- ons to around a point In the forenoon trad- B were Baltimore and Ohio 4VjS, Alleghany orporation Cs of 1950, Chesapeake and Ohio Vis International Telephone 5s. Southern a'clflc 4V-S, Southern Railway 4s. Phillips etroleum'sVis and Youngstown Sheet and ube Os. There were moderate losses In Santa *e j Missouri pacific 5s. National Dairy 5,is. anadian Pacific Debentures, St. Louis San rancisco 4V-s and Texas corporation 5s. The foreign division attracted little trad- ig interest and quotations showed relative' few important variations from yesterday. erman government bonds were inclined to ag following a few days of recovery. 1- the Teich 5V-S the decline exceeded a point, -hile the 7s gave up half a point. British Vis, ArgentlnK Gs, Italy 7s and French 7VSs made small gains. V. S. BOND QUOTATIONS. NEW YOEK, April 3. LT)--United States overnment bonds closed: Liberty 3Vis 103.3. Liberty First 4 Vis 103.13. Liberty Fourth 4vis 103.13. Treasury 4 Vis 47-52 110.2. Treasury 4s 44-54 106.9. Treasury 3%s 40-43 June 102.11. Treasury 3Vs» 46-49 100.9. Treasury 3s 51-55 99.2. INVESTMENT TRUSTS. (By the Associated Press) Bid and asked on April 3: Corporate Tr Sh , 2.07 Corporate Tr Sh AA Mod .. 2.33 Corporate Tr Sh Ac ser .. 1.99 Corporate Tr Ac Ser Mod .. 2.33 Dividend Sh 1.23 Nationwide Sec 3,45 Nationwide Sec Vtc ...... 1.32 Nor Amer Tr Sh ........ 1.87 Nor Amer Tr Sh 1955 2.42 Quarterly Inc Sh 1.38 Selected Am Sh 1.72 Selected Cum Sb 6.93 Seected Tncorne Sh 3.59 Super Corp Am Tr A 3.05 U S El L Pow A 12K U S El L Pow B 2.14 S El L · Fow B' Vtc 82 112 16' 2.-18 2.46 1.29 3.55 1.42 13 2.2 Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAMSOoN* BROTHERS AND CO. Mason City Office in Bagley- Beck Building Telephone No. 7 NEW YORK CURB QUOTATIONS Amer Gas El 25 i Hud B M ft S 12ii Am Sup Pow 3 '^ Ark Nat Gas A Assoc C El A IV: Can Marconi 3% Dist Corp Seag 18^ El Bd . Sh 17 Vi Ford M of Can 22Vi Hiram Walker 44 Humble Oil Klag t Hud Pfinnroad Corp S O Ind S 0 Ky United Gas Un L P A mil P i L 44-11 6 3 27'S 16T4 2ii 3ft 1H |i Lamson Brothers Market Letter CHICAGO STOCKS vi Cp 19 ^i Cord Company B'org-Warn Cp 261^ Butler Bros 10S Marshall Fields IS Swift Co 16 MAJRKET REVIEW Wheat--There was sufficient selling in wheat today to cause fractional recessions while scattered liquidation again made Its appearance in May corn and oats. Only slight recovery from the lows of the toy was witnessed. Small operations, especially n wheat, continued to Influence prices to more than a normal extent. On the whole, buyers were not- Inclined to follow the small rallies of the day and the light buy ng power was as much responsible for the easiness as the scattered selling. Sentiment was anything but cheerful, the light interest in grain as well as other speculative markets being a factor tending to reduce operations everywhere. Washington advices indicated that experts of tie department of agriculture were in favor of regulation of commodity exchanges. Dr. Emvel, administrator of the grain futures section, was me of those testifying. He talked against the effect of large scale trading operations and was quoted as saying that "It might be advisable to limit the entire trading one day to two or three million bushels in the case of wheat." Neither the sharp advance in sterling nor weather news attracted more than passing attention. Beneficial moisture was reported in parts of the northwest. As much as two Inches of rain was reported at one point in South Dakota and numerous other sections in the Dakotas and Minnesota received moisture In lesser amounts. However, there was again persistent mention of the lack of the subsoil moisture in those sections. Kansas reported dust storms again today with official returns Indicating the entire state would he benefited by rain. Coarse Grains--May corn sold off nearly a cent from yesterday's finish. Longs sold the nearby future while cash houses bougnt May and sold July. However. In the past few days, the decrease In the open interest In May has been In excess of the Increase in the distant futures, sugcostlnc that there has been more or less outright- sell- Ing of the nearby future. Domestic cash demand was fairly good but country bookings decidedly limited. See no change Ini prevailing character of the market as Washington developments are awaited. Butter--With quotations practically unchanged today, there was little buying by The market undertone, however, little improvement. NEW YOBK STOCKS Alaska Juneau 22^3 Lambert Co Am Bank Note IS Am Car Pdy 28 £ Am Holl Mills 24S Am Metal 24 Am Ra S Co 15 H Am S Re Co 45% Am Tob t9 Atlantic Ret Co 3051 Ar Co B (III) GVi Assoc Dry Gds lu^i Baldwin Lo 14% Barnsdall Oil A S 3 ^ Briggs Mfg CO 17 Eest Co 33-Ti Bycrs A M Co 27% Com Credit 31"'» Com! Solvents 29 U Cont Oil 20H Cream of Wht 32% Cudaby Pack'g 47 Curtiss Wr pfd 12 Vi First Natl Sirs 6Hi Houst Oil (new) 5 Indian Ret 3!t Kelvlnator Corp 20 Kroger Groc 31 26% Liquid Carb Cp 23 Mack Truck 3354 Mathieson Alk 34» Met Seab'd Oil 36j McK Robh 7% Otis Steel fi% J C Penney Co 64 Pure Oil Co 12 Id Purity Bak Cp 16 Pub Eer of N J S7 1 ! Eeo Motors 4-11 St Joseph Lead 23 Simmons Co 21% So Calif Edison 19H Tide Ws. Oil Co 114 U S Ind Al 53 Util P £ L A 3?i Vanadium 27 Vi Union Oil Calif 17Vi Un Gas Imp 1676 Western Myld 15Vi Warren Bro Co 10 «i Western Union 5G-y t Worth'n Pump 26 Wrlgley Jr Co 59 North Amer Av 6Vi School Is Resumed. NORTHWOOD, April 3.--School sessions were resumed Tuesday after the brief Easter vacation of Friday and Monday. All of the out of town teachers went to their homes for the week-end which is the only spring vacation that is to be observed by the Northwood schools. REVIVAL RACING Greyhound racing of today is a revival of the ancient sport of coursing, wherein two dogs, owned by different men, chased a live rabbit while the owners of these dogs and their groups of friends bet mugs of ale as to which dog would catch the bunny. Real Estate Transfers dealers, showed jE eS5 _With the passing of the Easter trade there how comes the normal demand for storage purposes ol April quality ecgs. This demand Is. of course, an unknown quantity but nevertheless Is expected to oe sufficient to take the slack out of the mar- point to a more kct for the present. Comment: Indications friendly attitude on the part of buyers ot butter and cgss, particularly on weak spots. | Downing; Mary, to Ben Hendrickson and Frances. 51.00, SE SW 3296-19 and SW 32-96-10. March 28, 1934. Kabrick, Paul Edward and wife, to Charlotte Kabrick, 51.00, Lots 1 and 2, B 4, Beaver's Addition, Clear Lake. Jan. 15, 1934. Price Jesse A. and wife, to Edna S. Weatherly, 51.00, N 20 A of NE NW 25-96-22, April 2, 1934. Floy, Caroline, to Marcus Floy, Sl.OO, QCD, % int. B% SW 22-9420. April 2, 1934. Floy, Marcus P., to Caroline Floy, Sl.OO, QCD, % int. NE 27-94-22, lying S of center of open ditch of Drainage District No. 31. April 2, 1934.

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