The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 5, 1931 · Page 23
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 23

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 5, 1931
Page 23
Start Free Trial

Page 23 article text (OCR)

MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTB MARCH 5 1931 GIANTS RATED AS HEAVIEST HITTING CLUB OF MAJORS tack of Reserves Is Chief -' Fault but McGrayr Sees : No Need of Changes. ' By GAYLE TALBOT, JR. S AN, ANTONIO, Tex., March 5. (39 -- Boasting' one of the heaviest hitting .line-ups -In · the major leagues last-season, the New York Giants could 'finish .no better than third. The veteran master mind, John J. McGraw, blames the loss of t? pennant, .on' the .weakness of :his reserves and the fact that several capable pitchers, for some unaccountable reason, failed to win. v Thus, instead of making some Wholesale changes, the -little Napoleon has decided to stand pat in preparation for the 1931 NationaT league race. He visions a hot five- club battle for the title. He reached c.amp earlier and is working harder than he has m years. He has failed to win a; pennant in six years. , To Be No Changes. ·· Unless some youngster strikes the McGrawan . mind, mightily, there likely will not be a change from the 1930 lineup. ' ,With Memphis Bill Terry, the league batting leader, at first; \ ljughie a t second, Travis Jackson at short and Freddie Lind- Strom at third, the Giants have one of baseball's great · Infields. They hit, respectively, .401, .260, .338 anrJ .379 last year. .Eddie Marshal^, who. hit .309 in 78 games last year,, again .will, hold the utility role. Sam Leslie, last year's Texas league batting leader, and John Vergez, a third sacker from Oakland, complete the intield array. ' "· ' · There isn't a chance of breaking filto two outfield jobs. They will be patrolled by Mel via Ott and Fret! X*ach, a pair of the best The third post, centerfield, promises to fall to Charles "Chick" FuUis. Reinforce- j ments. include Ethan Allen, the former Cincinnati Red, who finished In the utility role last year; Harry Rosenberg, a .330 hitter from San Francisco;.'.", James Bryan, from Springfield,' and Joe' /Moore, who came up from San Antonio. Trio Forms Hurling Staff. ·Fred Fitzsimmons, Carl Hubbell and BUI Walker' will form the nucleus of -McGraw's ^pitching stale. Between them,' they turned in .53 ·victones against 34 'setbacks last season and.were Usted among top- nbtchers of their league. Pete Dono- Jiue, Joe Genewich, Joe Heving, fclarence - Mitchell and Herbert ,tt round out a veteran corps of igers. - . )f 11 other various and assorted luirlers, the most promising are 3ohn Berly, leading pitcher of the J Sbchester club last year, and Leroy Parmelee, a fast bailer who was ou «l*f_ T..U. j.1* ·r^.^.f.^ 'n-f "t QQA Railroad club, · Cincinnati, Ohio; Ottawa university, Ottawa, Ka^ns., and the Oklahoma- City Boosters, Oklahoma City. HAD LAUGHTER A Thrilling Mystery Story By RULES BURTON (Continued From Comic Pate). · · occurred to him that by climbing the hill overlooking the building he might at least be enabled to overlook the yard. · He put the idea into practice and, after some stiff climbing, found a spot from which he could see over the high wall. He had slung a pair of lieW-glasses over his shoulder before he started, and with these he examined the interior of. the yard. The result was not very encouraging. One corner was filled with a heap of what looked'at a distance, like ore. A few rusty girders and the broken parts of a winding-engine occupied roost of the- space, the grass .growing up between, them. And this, beyond the fact that there was a door leading from the building into the yard, was all-that he could see. The High Mendip Mining Syndicate had evidently abandoned operations in despair. · Yet something told him that if, indeed, Brooks .had met his end among the Mendips, this must be the spot. His reasoning had led him to look for just such a place, and he .found' it. But he realized that, even if he had been able to effect an entry, he'Would probably have found nothing-to confirm suspicious. His experiences had shown him that the gang he was pursuing left no traces behind them. He reached the irm at Nordrach and demanded refreshments, for himself and his horse.'While he was eating his bread and cheese he contrived to engage the proprietor in talk. Altho tie skilfully brot the conversation round to the syndicate's mine, he learnt no more than he had heard at the Anchor and Hope. Nobody worked at the place now; the proprietor had hearii that it was to be ibandpned. "Even if-they 'found ore there, they'd have a terrible job to get the metal away," he said. "There isn't a station for miles round, and the roads is that bad you couldn't take a decent load over them. So far as I know, nobody ever goes #near the place, except perhaps once or twice a year, when somebody comes, ·! suppose. Not but what a dozen men might work there, night and day for anything auyb'ody would see or hear .of them." (TO BE CONTINUED) HOG PRICES STEADY IN FIRST SALES CATTLE MARKET " OUTLOOK BRIGHT Lambs Start Out With Price Quotations at Lowest Level in Weeks. . CHICAGO, March 5. UP)--In the few sales that were Completed in the early hog market, prices held about steady with the average of yesterday. Good lightweights scaling 160-180 iba. ranged from $7.35 to 57.40, 'and 250 Ib. medium weights fwent to local killers at $7.10. Indications that'sellers were not satisfied with the.$7.50 top quoted at the outset were borne out by .demands for more than that figure, for a load of two of select 200 Ib. lights.' Some support for sellers' .contentions was seen in the fact that there were only 20,000' head of hogs on sale, after 6,000 had been sent to .the'slaughter houses direct, out of the run of 26,000. Added :to this number were the 4,000 holdovers. Firmness in dressed beef on the closing sales yesterday at the principal eastern points, as well as at Chicago made the outlook .for continued prosperity in the cattle market today fairly,certain of ful- illment. The local supply; of 7,000 lead exceeded expectations somewhat, but .was -not .sufficient to verburden the market. More steers were included In the run than yesterday, and demand was strong enough at the outset o enable selling- to move-along,at teady prices. A range of $7.50 to 9.50 .accounted for most of the arly sales. '. Humbled by the drive on prices f the last two days, the lamb market started out with quotations t the lowest level, in several weeks. Buyers were willing to pay 8.75 for select light lambs, but the lest were held at near $9.00, and here was no agreement between "luyers and' sellers on this class. 'ackers began operations on 90 to 5 Ib. kinds at $8.25 to $8.50, which was even with the prices prevailing at the close · of yesterday's trad- ng. Demand was better than early 'esterday, and more like active losing trade. Hogs closed active and mostly steady, lattle finished steady to 25c lower and heep strong to 25c higher. ower; good gradM W.50; choice offerings 7.50; few «!ose!y M«« kicds ta $3; .ttraw- Uts 53.50®4. . . . · llflGS 7,500; steady to weak, trade drag- By pn heavy butchers with weaker tendency: etter 150-210 ID. weights S6.85@7; top $7; most 210.300 Ib. averages $6.50@6.S5; some cavler weight* and plainer kinds S6.25® .40; sows mostly 55.50; tetter 100-140 Ib. kinds $8.85@7; average cost Wednesday 6.67,--weJEht 233. SHEEP 6,000; late'market Wednesday on at lambs strong to mostly 25c higher; bulk 1 Ibs: down $8.25; run today Includes 18 oubles going mm; light supply on sale; enerally asking strong to higher; bidding bout' steady with Wednesday's late market. file .bench most of 1930. Francis Hogan and Bob O'Farrell again will be the bulwarks of the catching staff.. They divided duty Jast year, Hogan slamming the ball at a 339 clip and O'Farrell for .301, BULGING LIST OF IOURNEYENTRIES DEMANDS PRELIM Teams Within 200 Miles of 5 Kansas City to Start ; A. A. 0. Meet. ^.KANSAS CITY, Marcli 5. UP)--A fculging list for the annual national ·A. A. U. basketball tournament to Ije- held next week today necessl- fated hurried arrangements for a preliminary round. *-When\the entries mounted to 45 teams last night, Dr. J. A. Rellly National 'chairman, announced tha the starting' field would -have to be Jrimmed to tournament proportions or 32 quintets. He said that the preliminary round, in which al teams within a radius of 200 miles from Kansas City are subject to as signment, would be played Satur Say afternoon and night The firs round' of the regular tournamen opens Monday. ~ .The entries: * All Steel Five, Aurora, HI.; As pension club, Minneapolis, Minn. Brown hotel, Louisville, Ky.; Beth any college, Lindsborg, Kans. Gudaby A. C., Sioux City, Iowa ipanyon Teachers, Canyon, Texas Be' Paul, .university, Chicago; Da Isota Wesleyah university, Mitchell g.-Dak.; Dallas A. C., Dallas, Texas panyille, Ky.; Independents, Louis viile, Ky.; Diamond Oilers, Tulsa Okla.; East Central Teachers, Ada, Okla.; Ferris Institute, Big.Rapids Mich.; Hatton-Turner-Strieby, Kan ias City; Hashell Indians, Law fence, Kans.; Kansas City A. C ^ansas City; Ivandale, Kansas City Kans.; Linn Packers, Linn, Kans. i r'.Los Angeles A. C., Los Angeles ' Maryville Teachers, Maryville, Mo. i feissouri Pacific, Houston, Texas i Marshalltown Independents, Mar I shalltown, Iowa; Northwestern ' Teachers, Alva, pkla.; Phillips 66 | Bartlesville, Okla.; Oberlin Clean ers, Oberlin, Kans.; Nebraska Wes leyan university, Lincoln. Nebr. Rockhurst college, Kansas City, Southwestern Teachers, Weatherford, Okla.; St. Louis club, St. Lbiiis, Mo.; Superior Teachers; Superior, Wis.; Shelley Electrics, Wichita, Kans.; Simone Clothiera, Weir, Kans.; St. Thomas Shamrocks, -Madison, S. Dak.; Young Men's . institute, San Francisco; Theta Sigma club, Philadelphia: Wichita Henry's, Wichita. Kaps.; T. If. H. A., Kansas City; Big Four | WATERLOO OPTVB BEATS NEW HAMPTON NEW HAMPTON, March 5.--The Bartles-Shepard Oil company's basketball team of Waterloo defeated the New Hampton Independents at New Hampton, Wednesday night, 28-25. It was the first defeat of the season on the local floor by an amateur team. Burgess, Oiler guard, held 'Swede' Krieger to 2 field goals. Raymond, the. other Oiler, guard, was high point man with 4 field goals, Swede Krieger was high point man for the Independents with 2 field goals and 5 free throws. Louie Krieger made 2 field goals and 2 free throws. Soli also played a nice game for New Hampton. This was the last game of the season, for the independents. DON GEORGE WENS LOS ANGELES, March 5. UPI-Don George, the former Wolverine who is claimant of the world's wrestling championship, put Everett Marshall, La Junta, Colo., heavyweight, on the mat twice out of three attempts in an exhibition here last night. ' MAY MEET L.OUGHRAN · CHICAGO, March 5. Iff)--j^Jong with fighting to settle Chicago's west side heavyweight question Friday night, Tuffy Griffiths and Kin? Levinsky will battle for a bout with Tommy Loughran, former world light heavyweight titleholder April 19 in the Chicago stadium. DRAKE WTYS FINAL TOPEKA, Kans., March 5. W)- Dro^ke university cagers won a 3_ to 29 victory over Washburn in their season's finale last night. Scout Hut Planned. MEMPHIS, Term.--Memphis pos 1 of the American Legion is raisinj a fund to build a hut for its Bo Scout troop. The hut wiU be bull at Camp Currier, the camping plac of Memphis Boy Scouts.- HEXATHLON SUMMARY · 20 yard Potato Hace--80 pound class- Jack Gunton, first, Dan Allen, second, JL\ bcrt Case, Uilrd. 110 pound class--Hug Clemens, first, Charles Chin, second, E Blltorf, · third.'· · 40 Yard Potato Race--80 Found clasi L. Overland, first, Jack Gunlon, necom Dan Allen, third. 05 pound 'class--Bill Wag nor, first, H. Thompson, second, H. Lees third. 123 pound c|ass--L. Kohler, firs J. Edwards, second, D. Blttorf, third. 60 Yard PoUto Racs--SO pound class-LeRoy Overland, first. Jack Gunlon, second Dan Allen, third. 95 pound class--Bill Wag ner, first, H. Thompson, second, Rdber Smith, third. 110 pound class--Charles Chin first, Hugo Clemens, second, Carson Taylo third. ,125 pound class--D. Kelroy, first, T. Blttorf, -second, 3, Edwards, mini. 80 Yard Potato Race--95 pound class-Bill Wagner, first, R. Thompson, second Robert Smith, third. 100 Yard Potato Race--110 pound class-Charles Chin, first, Hugo Clemens, cecocd Ed Blttorf, third. ' ' 120 Yard Potato Race--125 pound clasi J. Edwards, first, D. Blltorf, second, Kohler, third. ' . Running' High Jump--80 pound clas; Jack aunlon, first, Dan Allen, second, _ Overland, third. 05 pound class--H. Thomji son, first, Rohert Smith, second, Bill Wag ner, third. 110 pound class--Charles Chin first, Hugo Clemens, second, Ed Blttorf third. 125 pound class--Don Blttorf, first D. Kelroy, second, J. Edwards, third. Standing Broad Jump--SO pound class-Dan Allen, first, Jack Gunlnn, second, L Overland, third. 85 pound class--Bill Wng ner, first, H. Thompson, second, H. Leese :h!rd. 110 pounrl class--.Charles" Chin, first Hugo Clemens, second, Ed Blttorf, Ihlrd. 12!t pound class--D. Kelroy, first, Don B l l t o r f Local Hogs MASON CITY, March 5.--Beist sorted lights, 180 to 230 Ibs., $6.70; lest medium weight butchers, 240 to 260 Ibs., $6.50; best heavy butchers, 270 to 300 Ibs., ?6.30; best prime heavy butchers, 310 to 350 bs., $6.10; best packing sows, 300 :o 350 Ibs., ?5.40;-best .heavy sows, 360 to 400 Ibs., $5.20. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO, March 5. Upt-- United States department of agriculture-HOOS 26,000, 6,000 direct; elow, steady o lOc lower; lights oil 'most;, top $7.45; DUlk 1SO-220 Ibs. -S7.25B17.40; 250-330 Ibu. 16.75@7.15; pigs J6.2508.75; packing sown i6.00fl6.35; light light* good and choice 140-160 Iba. S7.1507.40; lights 150-200 Ihs. I7.30S17.45; mediums 200-250 Ibs. 47.10® .45; heavies 250-350 Ibs. $6.60@7.20; pacU- ng sows medium and good 275-500 Iba. $5.BO B6.35; slaughter pigs 100-130 Ibs. 36.503J1 * 5 . . | . CATTLE 7,000; calves 2,000; fed ateere, yearlings and fat she stock steady to 25c ower; receipts exceeded expectations and recent active market -has slowed down considerably; few loads better grade fed steers with weight about steady early; best heaves $10.35 with some held higher; light heifers up to 59.15 but hulk J6.75SJ8.00: vcal- ers continue dull mostly $6.00@7.25; slaugh. :er cattle and vealers, steers good and choice flOO-900 lb». J8.75@11.5Q; flOO-1100 Ibs 58.75®11.50; 1100-J300 Ibs. J9.00@ll.50; 1300-1500 Iba. J9.0011.75; common and medium $5.25^)7.50; cows good and choice S5.00@6.50: common and medium S3.75IS 5.00; low cutter · and cutter J3.00O4.00 bulls (yearlings excluded) good and choic (beef) $4.25^5,75; cutter- to medium 53,5£ @4.40; vealers (milk fed) good and choice $6.50@8,25; medium $5.50@6.50; cull am common J4.00ff5.50; stocker and feeder cattle, steers good and choice 500-1050 Ibu $7.00ii:8.25; common and medium 55.00® 7.00. SHEEP 12,000; generally asking higher few aalea fully steady; choice fat Iambs I8.708p8.75 to outsiders; best held around 50.00; fat ewes S4.00@4.75; slaughter sheep and lambs, lambs ,90 Ibs. down good am choice SS.OOffa.85; medium J7.25@8.00; 91 100 lbs y medium to choice S7.00@S.75; a] weights common J6.00627.25; ewes 80-15 Ibs. medium to choice ?3.50g?5.00; all weight; cull and common $2.00ff-J.OO; feeding lamb 60-75 Ibs. good and choice J7.75@8,35. sroux CITY MVESTOCK^ SIOUX CITY, March 5. (/n--U. 8. depart ment of agriculture--^ CATTLE 2,500, calves 200; beef stiei and yearlings opened steady, later trad alow; fat ahe stock' little changed; bull strong to 25c higher; slockers and feede scarce,, good to choice beeves held abov $10; few JS.50®0; salable $8.25 down; fe loads. heifers J6.50@7.50; most cows $4® 5.25; medium bulls S3.25ig3.75. IIOQS 11,000, 100 billed thru; fairly ao live, butchers generally steady; packing sow strong to ICe higher; 160-100 Ihs. 56.75«f B.90; top $7; 200-250 Iba. $6.5030.90; 260 350 Ibs. JS.4006.7S; packing sown largel J6S6.15. - ' . . · SHEEP 5,000,- fat lambs opening stroh to 25c higher to shippers; few loads 85-S Ib. vrooled lambs JS.2538.35; several load held higher; aged sheep and feeders scarce quoted steady; fat ewes salable $4.75 down cholca feeding lambs around J7.75. OMAHA LIVESTOCK. OMARA. March 5. tm--U. S. departmen of agriculture-HOGS 14,000, 93 direct; mostly 10-15 higher: top S7.15 on 190 Ib. lights; 170-23 Ibs. S8.S55i'7.o:i; 230-260 Ib. butchers $6.75(1 8.90; 260-325 Ibs. $6.6506.75; packing sov, JS.OOS'C; average Wednesday $6.03, weigh 264. CATTLE 3,500; 200 calves; most Killing classes fully steady; vealers $1 lower; slock- er and feeder steers steady to strong; fed fleers and yearlings $700: light steers JO.20, weighty steers held higher; heifers mostly ; beef cows S405.25: choice lota $5.50 ; cutter grades J3^3.75; medium bulls S3.soft4; practical top velers J7; choice lots to Independents J8@8.50; odd head stocker and feeder steers $6.75®7.75; choice Wyomlngs around 900 Ibs. $8.35. SirKEF 11,000; lambs opened steady to strong; sheep steady; feeders weak; early Eales fed wooled lambs S7.75£?8.25; some held higher; best slaughter ewes $4.50; t£ootl grade feeding lambs 70 Ibs. average $7.35. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK. KANSAS CITY, March 5. (/T)--U. S. de- irtment 'of. agriculture-HOOS 3,000; 70 direct; slow, steady to Oc lower; top 57.20 on 180-220 Ibs. good nd choice 140-160 Ibs. $6.60@7.10; 160-180 bs. 56.80©7.20; 180.200 Ibs. J6,90(37.20: 00-220 Ibs. J6.90{I7.20: 220-250 Ibs. $6.75 ®7.20; 250-290 Ibs. $6.60®6.80; 290-350 bs. SS.40S6.75; packing, sows 275-500 'Ibs, 5.65(516.25; stock -.pigs, 0-130 Ibs. S6.50S7.1D. good - and choice CATTLE 3,000; calves 400; killing classes mostly steady; stockers and ^feeders scarce, Irm; early top light weight : steers $9.75: teers, good and choice 600-900 Ibs. $7.75® 0.50; 900-1100 Ibs. 58«P10.75; 1100-1300 Ibs. 8@10.75; 1300-1500 Iba. S8.25@10.75; com- non and medium 600 Iba. up J5@8; heifers, good, and choice 550-850 Ibs. £6.50@9; common and medium 550-350 Ibs. S4.25@6.75; ows, good and choice 54.75^6; common and medium J3.75@4.75; low cutter and cutter 2.50SP3.75; vealers (milk fed) medium to holce $4.50Cj!8; cull and common $3.50(iv .50: fitocksr and f e e d e r . steers, good and holce (all weights) $6.75®8.75; common and medluni (all weights) $4(0)6.75. SHEEP 8,000; lambs active, 25-35C hlgh- r; .sheep about steady; early top fed lambs 8.35;' some held higher; lambs, good and hbice 90 Iba.' down $7.50©8.50; medium 90 as. down $6.50@7.50; common, all weights 5.25a8.50; medium to choice 91-100 Iba. :6.50@8.25; ewes, 'medium bs. down 12:75 S?4'.25. to choice 150 LIVESTOCK FORECAST CHICAGO, March 5.--Estimated receipts or hoga, 25,000; 'cattle, 2,000; sheep, 12,00. - . . LIVESTOCK FORECAST. CHICAGO, March' 5. UP!-- Official estimated receipts tomorrow: Cattle 3,000, hogs 20,000, sheep 12,000. Representative Sales CHICAGO. March 5. GT--RepresentaUve tales as selected by the U. S. department if agriculture.- ' CATTLE Heifers-10.35 35 675, 10.25 32 630 8.15 10.00 36 791 7.2S 9'.50 14 820 6.00 8.] 5 Cow; Stee: 40 20 10 36 22 18 19 22 20 21 32 16 12 1430 1270 1416 1122 1201 912 1303 1306 1400 S71 1022 912 844 0 ;22 12 10 1406 ' 1085 947 851 vatlve Iambs-30 48 66 45 .08 210 113 160 SO 33 41 65 12 19 86 85 93 78 98 or, SO 77 90. 106 67 02 117 63 0.00 8.75 8.50 8.15 7.75 7.25 0.75 6.00 SHEEP · Fed westerns: -9.00 800 89 , 9.85 550 92 8.G5 244 95 8. 60 480 98 8.50 125 '104 8.40 Fat ewos Heavy weight-56 48 n 34 51 21 381 334 302 268 269 836 8.25 8.00 7.75 7.25 7.25 7.00 e.r.o HOGS Light weights-^ 20 49 18 40 2 116 130 145 117 IBS S.75 5.00 4.00 3.25 8.85 8 75 8 SO S.2.1 8.15 5.00 4.*5 4.M 4.25 4.00 Medium weight-- 6.75 .6.75 6.85 6.9U 7.00 247 2.18 231 224 210 205 7.15 7.20 7.25 7.31) 7.35 108 192 1S5 178 730 169 162 Light llGhts- 37 154 34 148 19 142 17 134 58 64 89 44 16 16 22 7.45 7.50 7.35 7.40 7.30 7.20 7.3S 7.40 7.25 7.19 Hog Markets By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Hog prices at Iowa markets Thursday: ' DES MOINE.S--3,000: steady; prime lights T6.40@6.75; prime mediums $6.25@6.65; prime licavlea 55.755j6.40; good packers $5 5.76. OTTUJIWA--Unchanged, 120-150 Ibs. $4.SO; 150-180 Da. 58.40; 180-230 Ibs. J6.75; 230-200 ribs. J6.55: 280-300 Iba. 56.25; 300 350 Ibs. S5.05; over 350 Ibs. S.VG5; good packers :$5".45; fair packers -$1.45. WATERLOO--Prime hogs, 160-220 lb: ?8.30®6.60; 220-250 Ib5. S8.20Sf6.SO; 250290 Ihs. SGCi'B.30; 290-320 Ibs. 55,8360.15; good packers 55.15if5.50. PRICES ON CORN GAIN STRENGTH Advance Caused Largely by Attention to Visible Supply. CHICAGO, March 5. (JP) -- Corn orices developed strength today largely because of attention to the corn visible supply, 19,000,000 bushels compared with a :five year average of 36,000,000. The increase so far this year has been only 2,500,000 against 13,000,000 in 1930. Sales of United States wheat to Havre and Marseilles, France, were reported. at %c decline to advance;' ots He oil to a shade up and provisions unchanged to 5c down.,. : tart $8.72; rltia 511.12; tellies ?11.25. . Com specialists pointed out today .that corn 'reserve stocks on farms In the nine surplus states . are 44,000,000 bushels larger and animals units , In the United States 6,000,000 fewer than In 1025 when May corn was 51,30, affected by $1.90 wheat. - Primary arrivals of com "promoted price upturns, .totaling 721,000 bushels compared with 985,000 a week ago bid 703,000 at .this time last year. Chicago receipts. 204 cars were also smaller than a year ago.. Wheat primary, receipts were large, 1,435,000 bushels against 1,303, 000. a week ago and bSO.OGO on the corresponding day of 1930. Oats were easy, ' governed by wheat, CHICAGO CASH GRAIN CHICAGO,'March B. UPt--Wheat, No. 1 hard 7S®74J4c; No. 2 hard 79Mc; No. 1 northern spring ,79c; No. i mixed 77}iu 78o. ' . - - . . ' · · · Corn, No. 3 mixed 58tO5Siac: No. 4- mixed 56@57o; No. 5 "mixed-54Vl@55c; No. 2 yellow 60V4®6H4c; No. 3 yellow 58«®60c; No. 4 yellow 57@5S',4c; No. 5 yellow 5Bc: No. 3 white 60S!6014o; No. i white 5S£f %c: sample grade 50c. Oats, No. 2 white 31©31V4c; No. 3 white Timothy seed S3.75©8. Clover seed $13020.75. MASON CITY GRAIN MASON CITY, March 5.-Barley ..:.. · -32c Oats 22c Shelled corn, No. 4 42c Ear corn 39c GrainFutures THUHSDAV GRAIN CLOSE CHICAGO, March 5. (/P)-High. CORN-Mar. old new...! May old..... new.... July Sept WHRAT-- Mar. old,... new... May old. ... new... July Eept OATS-Mar. .- old.... May old.... new... July Sept RYE-Mar. old.... new... May old new... July Sept LARD-Mar. May July BELLIES-- . May July 11.50 .62 .32S .64T4 .66 .67 « .67% .79 W .79% .81% .82% : .64% .29 S .32% .32M .32% .32% , .39 .4154 8.72 8.00 0.07 .29% .31% .32K .3214 .32% .37% .37« .40-?; .41 Vi .42 .43H 8.70 S.82 8,97 . Close. .62 .62% .64% .66 .07.4 .67 .79% .81 W .82% .64 .62 .29% .32 .32V! .32% .32% .3S .33 .41 .41% .42% 8.72 8.87 0.02 11.30 11.45 COMBINED HOG RECEIPTS. DE3 MOINES, March 6. UP]--U. S. de partment of agriculture-Combined hog receipts at 23 concentration yards and 7 packing plants located In. interior Iowa and southern Minnesota for tho 24 hour period ended at 10 a, m. today were 20,400 compared with 21,800 a week ago. Market slightly uneven, at most stations around steady with Wednesday's average marketings of moderate proportions; deair- ahlc 170-230 Ih. weights mostly S6.50SJO.Sn; choice 180-210 lb. weights up to $6,90 at jx few stations; most 250-200 lb. butchers $6.EO @6.65: big weight butchers downward td S3. Quotations for good and choice: Light lights. 110-160 Ibs. $6.20470.85: light weights, 160-180 Its. SO.10Jf6.90; 180-200 IDs. $8.50®S.90; medium weights 200-220 Ibs. J6.5006.00; 220-25?- Its. S6.30®6.85; heavy weights, 250-290 Ibs. $8.15®6.70; 200350 Ibs. 55.90W6.15. Good packing sows 275-350 Ibs. 55.305? 5.85; 350-425 Ib3. $S.10®5.00; 425-550 Ibs. S4.85S5.30. HOG FUTURES. CHICAGO. March 5. IJ1--Hog futures: Bidding S7.50 for light hogs and $7.25 for mediums to arrive tomorrow; offering heavies tomorrow at $7.10. Grade Offered Bid LIGHTS-March ·· T.2.S April .: ...9.00 . 8.00 May 8.75 8.25 SepL ..." 9.00 8.50 MEDIUMS-March , 8.00 7.00 April 7.50 May 7,8-1 Sept 8-M HEAVIES-May 7.BO Sept 8.50 CORN-Car. o l d . . . . new.. . May old n e w . . . July Sept WHEAT-Mar. old... new... Mav o l d . . . . new... July SepL OATS-Mar. old new... May old new.. . July Sept RYE-Mar. old new.., May old new... July Sept LARD-Mar. Hay July GRAIN OPEN CHICAGO, March S. Close Close Yr. Ago. Yes'd'y. .85 «, .87% .8811 1.07% 1.11% . 1.09v4 second, J. Edwards, third. Shot Put--110 pound class--Charles Chin irst, Carson Taylor, second, Hugo ClemenK, r J7.50 or better; bulls fully steady; hlrd, 125 pound class--Don Blttorf. first, J J3.SOff3.75: feeders and storlier In Edwards, second, D, Kelroy, third. · 1* , I S I" ·SOOTH ST. TAUT. LIVESTOCK. SOUTH ST. PAUL, March 5. tm-- U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE 1,700; all classes In meager supply; eerly trade f u l l y steady; slowing down later; bulk steers and yearlings salable $0.50£?8; beef cows $3.75$f 4.73; n u m b e r of cars of fed Montana* late Wednesday S5(tf ;· butcher he/fers S5$76.23; yearlings to h u l k iupnly unchanged. Calves J.fO[i, killers Sot MISCELLANEOUS MINNEAPOLIS Ftotm \ IvfiNNEAPOLIS. Minn., -March 5. t.m-- Flour unchanged; shipments 30,713. Bran »15.00®I5.BO; standard middlings $14.5r" 15.00". / TOTATO JtAKKET CHICAGO, March 5. UP)--United States department of agriculture-Potatoes 100, on track SIS, total U. S. shipments 775; about steady: trading rather slow; sacked per cwt., Wisconsin round whites $1.10$T1.2.1; few J1.30fi1.35; Minnesota, round whites 51.30^1.20; Idaho nis- sets No. 1, $1.4501.55; No. 2, Jl.155fl.25; Colorado McClurca $1.35^1.60 according to quality. NEW YOItK SUOAB. NEW yor.K, March 5, (fit-- Raw sugar unchanged at 3.25c spots d u t y paid. Raw futures at midday 1 to 3 points net lower. Refined unchanged at 4.50c. TOT.KDO .SBKPS TOLEDO, Ohio, March 5. I/TJ--Grain and seeds unchanged, .42% .43% .43% .43 '.i .60=; .- .72.1,1 · .7411 .10.35 .10.55 .10.77 .64!i .63 'A .60% -66VJ .79 V5 .81 =i .83 .84% .6454 -20 M BELLIES-May 13.20 July ;13.50 .38 .38 .41 «. .41% 8.75 8.90 0.07 11.30 11.45 UP] -Open Today. .62H .68% .79 '.i .81% .82% .64K .64 "4 .28 V4 .32% .37% .37% .41 K .42 'A .42Y, .43 'A 8.70 8.UQ 8.07 OMAHA GRAIN OMAHA, March 5. (^I--Wheat, hard No 1, i Q c ; No. 2, 69c; jorthem spring No. 1 6 9 C durum N o . 2 ,. , Com, yellow No. 2, 54'.4c; No. 3, 52®53c itxed No. 2, 03c; No. 3, SOiSfllSlc. Oats, none. MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN MINNEAPOLIS. March 5. (.T)-- Wheat IB! cars compared lo 128 a year ago. Un changed. · Cash No. , i northern and No. dark northern 12, 13. 14 and 15 per cen protein 721t@77Mc; No. 1 dark hard Mont. 14 per cent protein 72«c; to arrive 69 ',4 70iic; No. l u m b e r durum 70 '.iff 73 «c- Ni 1 amber durum C8KS?71Vic; NO l. r t u durum 83«c; May 76'Ac; July 69ijc; Sept Dd :ft C. , Corn, No. 3 yellow 5H4®53«c. Oats, No. 3 white 2714 @27Sc. Barley 30®50c. ' Hye. No. 1, 33H«T37«c. Flax, No. i; $l.S2R@i.37.%. KANSAS CIT1' GRAIN KANSAS CITY, March 5. .T-- Whent 10 cars; unchanged; .No. 2 dark hard 70«c No. 3 nominally 68',4cfm;; No. 2 nai 6954870=; No. 3. 08l4©00(ic; No 2 r. nominally 7154 ©73c; No. 3, 70®72c. Corn 64 cars; unchanged to Me higher No. 2 white 58c; No. 3, 51c; No. 2 yellow nominally 58S57c; No. 3, C4«f55 2 mlxetl 53«c; No: 3, 5IM®52Kc, Oats. 1 car; unchanged; No. 2 white nom Inally 33(?ii33%c: No. 3 nojnlanlly ,»1i'33V.. Rye. nominally 4 Barley nominally · HAY MARKET. CHICAGO. March .1. ur-- Hay 17 cars unchanged. NEW YORK . NEW YORK, March 5. m--Eggs 41.747 steady. Mixed colors, medium flrats 18=lc refrigerator seconds 17$17»,4c, Pacific coast while extras 20((iP27y r c. Ex t m first 24!?2Bc. Uutler 14,248; steady. Creamery firs' (88-91 score) 28f?28Uc. KANSAS C1TV PHODUCB KANSAS CITY, March 6, IJ11--Produc unchanged. Market Notes BY TICKER TAPE A columnist In Tfce Financial World pre- Ict4 a buyers' panic In the near future. 'A statement," he writes, "made to me everal weeks ago by the representative of great manufacturing Industry which sup- Ues popular household needs, that the stores ind mercantile establishments In. many parts t the country were carrying extremely scant applies of goods for the trade, let! me to ook Into other industries with respect to this .utionary attitude and I found it to be racily In accord with . what the first busf- essman had told me. Storekeepers were arry'lne very light atoclia became, the de- aand was poor, or under normal, and they lesltated to stock up. The consensus of those pho had'atudled the problem was that stocks verywhere and In every line ol activity were at . the point of exhaustion, and that the retailers would suddenly at no distant ay find a reawakened market with the eault that there would be a buyers' panic among them In a scramble to put In supplies surf denly cal led for. Wall street ac entjs this theory, or rather evidence, as ourid and Is counting on It to be ieJp JQ the future of the securities markets:" SEEK TO SCRAP ,000,000 AUTOS . A national plan for the BC rapping of 3,100,000 old automobiles annually In the United State* In co-operation with the Na* ional Automobile Chamber of Commerce will be discussed at the third annual convention of the institute of Scrap Iron and Steel to be held In Cleveland March 10-12. The Institute appointed a committee recently to work out a plan to submit at the annual - meeting In Cleveland which, it Is hoped, would keep so-called "automobile wrecks" ot£ the road. The chairman of tbe committee la William Wolfe of Hamilton, owo; COPPER DEMAND SHOWS BIG INCREASE | Sales of copper In the last 24 hours arc sti mated, at 12,000,000 pounds, about 10,100,000 of which was on domestic account. Ihe sharp Increase in domestic buying fol- ows a, week or more of active " demand abroad. The decline In foreign buying: was not unexpected, but the heavy domestic demand was somewhat of a surprise. Some reports yesterday were that a continuance at Uw heavy domestic buying would result In another price advance and as a result elec- rolytlc copper In the domestic market was itrong at ceuts-a pound; delivered, to be encl o£ June, Foreign sales were at 10.80 cents, c. I. f. Hamburg, Havre and London. Domestic buying In the last few days was chiefly by the Pennsylvania railway and one o f ' the large' telegraph companies. For a month or more domestic sales have been 'Cry light, all of Uie recent price advances icing due chiefly to foreign .buying. It Is lellevcd Inutile trade that foreign-users win ake little metal for a short time, mostly r or the purpose of testing the market. ;RANE EABNTNGS iIAKE BIO DROP The , Crane company, manufacturers of plumbing 'supplies, -was hard hit by the depression ot 1930, particularly In the build- field, and by the decline In nventory values, it was revealed witu the release of the annual report Wednesday. ' Consolidated net earnings · for 1630 after lepreclatlon, interest, federal taxes and ther charges amounted to $2,734.406, cqul- 'alent after preferred dividends to 71 cents a share earned on 2,392.382 shares of $25 ar common stock outstanding. This corn- ares with a net income of $11.558,085, or 4.42 on 2,376,708 common shares. In 1029. \fter the payment of dividends'there was a cficlt of $2,459,403 In the last year as com- nrcd with a surplus of $6,519,061 In 1929. BURLINGTON EXECUTIVE PREDICTS APRIL Ul'TURN April 1 should sec a general upturn In uslness -with the railroads sharing ID these trldes. according to C. E. Spens,' executive Ice president of the Burlington System. "1 should dislike to think that business-specially buslness-^would drop to a lower evel than It was In the recent month of February," said Mr. Spens. "Judging from the reports we receive from.all sections ot our lines and other areas as well, there should -be a decided gain In business and Industry by the first of the coming month.' LAMSON BROTHERS GRAIN LETTER BEARS YIELD TO BULL OFFENSIVE Share Market Brightens as Congress Adjournment Is Accomplished. NEW YORK] March 5. UFt---The hear forces, after having things pretty much their own way for five days, were forced to yield before a bull offensive centering in the steel and utilities in today's stock market. The brightening of the share market presented, in part a somewhat tardy response to.the adjournment of congress but a real bull celebra' tion failed to appear. Further selling in the rails and miscellaneous · shares gave the list a heavy tone in the morning, but selling soon shrarjk to meager proportions. In the steels, TJ. S., Bethlehem and Republic gained a point or more. Among the smaller independents, Superior rose more than 3, and Transue and Williams about 5, both more than doubling their January prices. American Can Leads American Can was soon brot forward as a leader of the principal industrials, selling up more than 3. Allied Chemical made a similar advance. A wide assortment of shares showed advances of a point or two, including American Telephone, United Corp. Consolidated Gas, American and Foreign Power, General Electric, Radio, Loews, Sears, New York Central and Rock Island. International Telephone rose 2. The rail issues appeared largely to have discounted the adverse dividend actions of the previous day, altho the terse announcement that Frisco .directors had "postponed" action ion the payment due Aprii 1 was somewhat confusing. Adjournment Bullish Wall Street regarded the adjournment of congress as bullish, both for the rails and utilities: It was pointed out that no action to hamper the four-party 'eastern railway consolidation plan had been taken. The heavy selling of the carrier issues yesterday had obscured the favorable aspects of the weekly steel trade reviews. The efforts of the month-^nd settlements were reflected in further firmness of the money market, and call loans rose to 2 per cent late in the day, after renewals at 1% per cent. Loans calling was heavy. This was the first change in the official rate since Jan. 2. STOCK LIST By THE ASSOCIATED/PRESS NEW YORK, March 5. OF)--Final quotations-- Air Reduc 101 -Kresge 27 Allcchenv 10 Kmger 30 v Al Ch «· Dye 182 Lehlgh Port C IT Allls C MfB Co 37% LIES My B 88 Am Can 124 LOCK'S B944 Am Car £ Fdy 33K Ixjose Wllea 52 ,' L Am Coml Al 11'A Lorinard isy Am For Pow 4S% Louis G E A 34 S3 27% 61 M, Am Am Loco Am Pow £· !· Am Had St San Am Puill Mill 23^1 Am Sm Ret B314 Am Steel Fdrs 28 Am Sue Ref A T T Am Tob 8 Am Wat Wks Anaconda Arm cf III B Atchison A l l ' Ref Auburn » Aviation Corp B O Barnsdall A Borg Warn 52 H 198% 119% 75 2 * 193 20 K 199 Mack Math Alkali May D S McK i Rob Mex Sea Oil Mid Cont Oil M K T · Mont Ward Morrell' Mot Wheel Nash Nat Bis Nat Cash R A.36-ii , Nat Dairy 4551 Nat Pow k Lt 4114 40 27 38 14 W 17 W 13*, 25% 54 Ji. 35 Vi 80 Vj Cal 4 Hecla Can Dry Can Pac :ase Cerro do Pasco 26% Ches fc o 42% Chic Gt W pfd C i N W C R I P Jhrysler 2oca Cola Tomwlth So Jongoleum :onsol Gas Contl Can Contl Ins Contl Mot Corn Prod Drug Inc Flsk Fox Film A Freeport Tex Oenl El Gen Foods Gen Motors Gen Pub Ser Gillette Gobel Gold Dust Goodrich Goodyear Grah Paige . Granby Gt No Ry pfd 66' ; 4 Gt No Ir O ctf 21l(, Curb Market GRAIN 31ARKET LETTER WHEAT--Wheat prices wised only fr Uonally on tho day, altho subjected to coii- tderable pressure late In the session. Winnipeg weakened on lack of export and on omc snow in the western province* and this, vltn lower com prices, caused heavy selling iere. The market, however, rattled. The !arm board was reported as moving some whent out of the country from day to day. The seaboard claimed some of this grain md been sold to Havre at equal to 7S^c and to Marseilles" at 80c. Consequently the demand for Manitoba^ was slow. The wln- ;er wheat belt, especially east of the Mississippi, waa having scattered snow, and the p arecast was for unsettled weather. Do not believe rallies in wheat will hold unless corn remains strong. COIEN--Corn met with, good support on recessions. Near the close, when Winnipeg and Chicago wheat weakened, corn dropped, but good buying by several commission houses rallied the market and It closed at aest levels of the day and a major fraction higher than yesterday. Cuuntry offering were not large. Some attention was given the relatively small vlslblB supply which !a around 19,000,000, compared with a five year average of nearly 30,000,000. So far this year the visible has shown" an increase of 2% million, against an increase of 19.- COO.OQO a year ago. We do not expect much if any Increase In the movement just at present. Favor purchases, especially of May on breaks. Liverpool due %c lower. NEW YORK, March 5. [,TT-SpeculatIve activity was further reduced on the curb today. Prices shifted frequently in light .trading-, but changes In a majority or the active Issues were fractional. Utilities made a bid for attention with a small rally during the morning, when Electric Bond and Share rose a couple of points. United Light "A" and American 'Superpower were well supported. ' News that Columbian Petroleum company, controlled by Gulf, was getting a 50-year concession in Colombia found the oil shares generally dull and heavy. Gulf sagged a point lu small dealings, while Carlb Syndicate, which also has an Intercs t In the Colombian company, was fairly active, altlio slightly changed. Minor movements ruled in most of the Industrials and specialties. Mead Johnson regained the ground lost yesterday. Cooper Bessemer lost more than 2 points under further selling OD the omission of the dividend. Driver Harris and Technicolor eased. Investment trusts were -steady and feature' [ess. The , money markets were considerably firmer, but there was no change In the renewal rate of 2 per cent. Produce MASON CITY, March 5.-Cash Quotations by £· Q. Morse. EGGS Bgga (current receints) 15c POULTRY Stags . .. 13c Heavy hens, 44 Ibs ...lie. Light hens ...... Old cocks, heavy Ducks Geese .....' lOc .. ?c ..12c .. 7c Merclmnts Quotations. Eggs, Jn, trade ,14c Eggs, cash .". .12c Butter, Plymouth " 35c Butter, Clear Lake .· 33c Butter, State Brand S6o Butter, dairy 28c Potatoes ..... .35c and 40c a peck CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO. March 5. (/PI -- Poultry-- * 1 car, 13 trucks; steady; fowls springs 26c; No. 2, 15c; broiler* li-2 Ibs. 35c; roost era 15c; turkeys 25o; ducks 23 c; geese He. Butter 6,323; firm; creamery extras {92 score) 28Vic; standards (00 score carlots) 28,i:; extra firsts (00-91 score) 27@27'.4c: firsts (S8-SO score) 25W®26c; seconds 8687 score) 23!4®24Vic. \ EBBS, 36.152; firm; extra firsts 21c; fresh Rraded first* I95ji20c; ordinary firsts IS© 18%c: storage packed extras 22c; storage packed firsts 21VJc. rnonucE CHICAGO, Marco 5. (m-- Egg futures closed: Storage packed firsts, March 21 lie; storage packed, April 22%c; refrigerator standards, Nov.. 25%c. Butter futures closed: Slornee standards. March 25'^@ "4c; -do', Nov.-SOc; fresh standards, April 28c. Legion Junior Band. CHICAGO, Hl.^Fort Dearborn post 268 of the American Legion Is sponsoring a Legion junior bftnrt tinder the leadership of Frank Nigro, a member of the post, Uie boys are now giving concerts to packec houses on Sunday afternoons. . I Bond Market NEW YORK. March 5. '(/P)--Strength in foreign bonds stood out in today's trading In the stock exchange, as both- European and Latin American Issues attracted a good demand at higher prices. Domestics were rather quiet, altho the be .havior of carrier obligations showed some Improvement over the previous session. Untied States govemmenta were dull out showed a firm trend. The day's feature waa the marketing- ot the 3100.000,000 New York City 4 K per cent bond issue. The good receptEou anticipated from the! Investing public for the municipal Issue Is expected to give municipal financing a fillip. Formal announcement has been made of an $11,700,000 bond Issue by the city of Montreal which will be sold March 10, Colombian government obligations and loans of the Colombian agricultural bank advanced on an average of a point In a fair volume of activity. Brazilian, Chilean, i Peruvian bonds -"were strong and some 01 the Europeans led by German Issues rose fractionally. CLOSING BOND QUOTATION NEW YORK, March 5. (,T*--United Slates government bonds closed: Liberty 3fes 5101^25. First 4'Ac (T102.26.. Fourth -I'^s $103.24. Treasury -iy t a $111,16. HIDES Quotations Furnished by \Vo!f Bros 308 Fifth Street Southwest. Horse hides $1.50-$2.00 Cured beef hides 4,4c Green beef hides 3%c NEW YORK POULTRY. NEW YORK, March 5. (/IT--Poultry dressed steady. Poultry--Live, firm: broilers by frelgh 32c; by express 301240c; fowls, freight o express 10f?2Ic; turkeys, freight 28c; ex press 257?40c. Pat Page Selected for Maroon Baseball Coach CHICAGO, March 5. UP)--Harlnj O. (Pat) Page has been named coact of the University of Chicago base ball team, succeeding Nelson Nor gren. Page's appointment Is in keep ing with Director A. A. Stagg's policy of putting each of his firs assistants in charge of a majiv sport. Page coached the Maroon baseball club to a Big Ten cham pionship In 1913. Nat Tea JJ? N Y Central JSS NY NH i H Nor W No Am No Pac Oliver F Pac G B . Packard Pan Am Pet B Para Pub Pathu Penlck Ford Penn Phil Pet 22 VI 65 73 28 Vi . 20 V, 1014 37 S 43 '/ 115 40 59 V, 22 U 165 Fuel i I r - 28% Col G E 42« il Grapho ml Solv 14% 19 ii Proct Gam Pub Serv N J Pullman Radio Rad K O . Reading Rem -Rand 21 GOV4 205 86 5451 5'A 50V, 10 \ 60 12* 30 ?i 681s S8W 54 IS-24 21% 85 14 H it W Sugar Jrlg Grun lahn lartman B louston Hudson lupp 11 cent nd Ref nt Comb Eni ntl Har ' nt Nick Can T T ohns Many C So Kclvlnator ^ennecott I t i i Rep StI 22 . 10 Rey Tob B 47 102 R °y Dutch ' 39 gg St L San F 41 4gii Sears R 57T« 414 Shell U '8-4 82i Simmons 20^i 4514 Sinclair 13%. RI{ Skelly 9 71^ So Pac 103 '.i 97% So Pr 3ug 10"s 172 So Rail 54 ! .i 58% Stand Brds 1944 32*1 Bt G t E 84 Ti St Oil Cal 47 a 34% at Oil N J 47 ti 37% St Oil N Y -24% 51^1 Stew Warn · 19^ 53 stone Web 46V. 43 K Slude 233. -1 Superior Oil 1V 29 ?1 Tex Corp 33% SVl Tex Gulf Sul 51-li 38S Tlm Ro || B 51 JJj'a Union Carb (6714 A A Un Pac 197 ,,*·* Unit Arc 23M ^ Unit Cl£ 5 Unit Corp 28,i Unit G E 33'.'* tl. S Ind Ale 71 U S Rub 15 i-i j- U S Smelt 2 2 B6 U S Steel 146'.i 22 Ut P t Lght A 30Vi 11V- Vanadium 66^ 771A Wabash IS 4 Warn Pis 14'i 314 W Alary 16 U, 56i4 West Air 34'.i 18?{ West E MCg 9S 35% Willys Ov 551 .70 Woolworth 61 Vi 43 Wrlgley ' 78 r v t 13% Yell Tr 33Vi 29% Young S I 3% 5% By tho Associated Press Cent PUD Ser A 17% Nat Leather Cities Service 18 Nat Stand Cont Chic Pf 38 N W Bane r Lakes Alrc 3^1 Quaker Oats Grlgsby-Gruriow Insull Ut- Inv Katz Drug Kell Switch Llbby HcNell Midwest Utll 25Vi 25'.i 11 VS. Mid-West Ut 8 99 Midland Un pf 21'/ t Std Dredging Swift Co Swill Intl Unit Gas U S Gypsum ' U U l 4 Ind ' Zenith 163 30 '* 3S U 10 Vj 43% 9 SUPPLEMENTARY LIST OF STOCK QUOTATIONS Supplied by LAMSON BROTHERS AND CO. Mason City Office in Bagley- Beck Building. Telephone No. 7 NEW YORK STOCKS Am C ft F 31% Ind Hot Am Metal 20% Kelv Corp Am Sum Tob 0 Am 7, L S 6% Arm · .Co B III 2 Baldwin Lo 25 Briggs Mfg Co 20 Best Co Lambert Co LIq Carb Corp 5111 Math Alkali 25?1 McK Sobb H',4 Nev Cons Cop 13?i Pntlie Exchange 2 VI Burr Add M 29% Plllsbury IFlour 3oii Bush Terminal 27' °" Co 9V K Bulle C Z 2 Purity Bakeries 60S Cal Packing 43S Re". Grande Oil 7K ~ ~ " 21^ ^ eo Motors 8H 2nii So Cal Edison 60^ Standard Bmds 19 ii Superior Oil Com Credit Com Solv Cent Mnt Cont Oil * Cream of Wht Curt Wrl pCd Dfwld Chcm Ft Natl Sirs Fisk -Rubber General Mills Her Choc Co Hous Oil new 10 30 'A Telautograph 7V4 20-V« U S Henily Imp 35V, JlS'.i Vanadium 68',i 53 S Wabash Ky 17 ·1! Western Myld 16V. 45% West Union 139 02 Wrieley 3r Co 78 1i NEW YOHK CURB QUOTATIONS Am O E 82«4 \m Sup Pow 18 'A vrk N G A Stt \ssoc G E A 22 "A 7an Marconi 3^ ' -ons Auto Mdse 6Vi Deforest Radio Durant Motor 21 Hd Sh. 87ft Ford Mo of Can 27 Ford Mo of Eng 17H Fox Theaters A 5 Hud B M i Nlag Hud NI-Bem-Pond No Am Avlat Pcnnrood Corp S O Ind S O Ky Trans Air T United Gas JOS Un L P A 3 Utll P L v 13V Vacuum Oil 62 V: S 516 14 H 8% 22% 6 .l CHICAGO STOCKS Aub Auto Co IflDVi I^lons O H Co 6U Ben Avl Corp 225i Nat Leather ?S 30 Borg-Wa Corp 1 28 Butler Bros 6 Cont Chic Corp R% Chicago Invest 3% Cord Co 9% Gt Lakes Alrc 3% Grigsby-Grunow 5*1 Nat Standard Quaker Oals 263 Unit Corp 12',i U S Gypsum 43 U I Corp 9 U 3 Ra Tele SO'.i MINNEAPOLIS STOCK Ft Bk Sk Corp 22 K MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN MARKET CASH .SAI.KM Flei 152y, to 157^1 No Broadcast Allowed. MIAMI, Pla., March 5. Iff")--To the somewhat fantastic fistic history of this famous winter playground, the boys were prepared to add the 10 round battle of the cracked rib Thursday night, featuring the ponderous punch or from Italy, Primo Camera, and the Irishman from Boston, Jimmy Maloney. Promoter Bruen forbade ringside broadcasting and fixed the main go for about 9, p. m. (Central Time). The statement that eight in every ·· 1.000 lowans are illiterate is true enough, but it would look and sound a lot better to say that D92 in every 1,000 lowans can read and write.-| Sioux City Journal.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page