The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 6, 1931 · Page 14
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 6, 1931
Page 14
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14 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 6 mm 1931 SPARGO SIGNS UP FOR CLASH JACK M'GROOTY St. Paiil Middleweight Is Expected to Offer Great Show. Franlcie " Spargo, Sioux Falis,' S. Dak., puncher; was aigti'ed Thursday to meet Jack. McGrooty, St. Paul Middleweight; for one of the six round bouts of the 42 round boxing card to be held hi the armory, Thursday, March 12. . McGrooty has met some of the fcest fighters in the. northern part of the middlewest and will come here with victories over such men as Bud . McKenna, Johnny O'Hara, Johnnn Martin and many others of considerable reputation. . . . : ' . . McGrooty has fought most of his battles Jn Minnesota and Wisconsin" rings and has won a warm spot in the 'hearts of the' fans wherever he has shown due to the fact that he is a.: willing mixer and a terrific puncher. . - ' · . . .jSpargo. needs no introduction to the Mason City fans, as he can 'always be counted upon to make a good showing. The matchmaker feels, Sn signing these two boys, that an acid test for both fighters is in store. : ' " Gordon Stewart, a club fighter that pleases the fans will be matched with a good opponent. - Matchmalcer Kely stated that he is now . negotiating with Young Casey of Waterloo in regards to terms for a rematch with the two boys who stole the 'last card here tFeb. 25 with the most sensational fight ever staged in the armory. SOLEM SPEAKS TO GARNER MEN Lions Banquet Sport Teams of High School; Cage Quintet Honored. GARNER, March 6.--Dr. M. D. Cramer and Ossie Solem, director of athletics oE Drake university, were the principal speakers here at a, banquet given by the Lions club in honor of -victories won this season by the Garner high school athletic teams. The basketball squad, their fathers, Coach Al Wensel ant! the speakers and members of the club brot the number entertained in the Odd Fellows hall to 60. The speakers were introduced by Dr. Earl H. Phillips, who- had planned the program. Coach Solem gave a fine talk on athletes, coaches and parents. Solem told of the Drake relays. Dr. Cramer stressed the value of athletics for boys in building a.phy- sique. He also gave data on injuries received in games and their treatment. Under Coach Al Wensel; the Garner team won 12 out of 13 games and also the North Iowa conference chompionship at Forest City last Friday. The'guests were: Arnold Jass, Clarence Lemke, Raymond Bunkofske, Marvin Zeismer, Charles Hastings, Bob Pritchard, Leroy Lau and Raymond Wei lik! CUT SWINE RECEIPTS AGAIN LIFT PRICES Real Estate Transfers : Dickinson, Edward and MLna to Otto. iGeorge Schlobohm 51, NE 24-97-19, 2-28-31. Auger, Ernest H., and Mamie to National Lf Ins Co., $1, (Q. C. D.) N%.'NE% and N 30 A of S% NE%t Sect 32 and S% SW% and SW% SE% Sect. 29 all in 94-19, 2-17-31. pixson, R Li and Sylvia to John D. Anderson ?lr Ny a ,NW4 and N% S% NW% Sect 9 in 97-19 excepting 5 A therefrom 6-30-30. Eitsert, Dora A. A. N. to "Allan F. Beck trustee $1, Commencing at pt 2 chns 45 Iks.S oJ.NW Cor J. Li. Harkingens sued of E 10 A SEV4 NE% '4-96-20, thence . 3 , 2 chns thence W 1 can, thence N ' 2 chns, thence E to beginning, 2-27-31. · ·· Elder, Howard S., et al to White' Eagle Oil,Corp., $1, E 75 feet lot S'.Vjlk 42 in Paul Felt's plat, Mason , City, Iowa, 1-29-31. . -\McCorkindaie, Alice to Edward JSJcklason 51750. S% SE% and S% N% SE%, 7-97-20, 2-24-31. - Kruggel, Anna H. and Herman D. to Anna Eilers, $12,000, 8.95 A. in N Pairi; lot 5, also 3.66 A. in lot 4 "also"23.14 A. in S part lot 5 all in siibd SW% 2-S4-20; also beginning at NE cor. SE% SE% 3-94-20 thence S 1320 feet thence W 436 feet, thence N 1320 feet, thence E to beginning and also beginning i62.4 W of N.E cor of SEH S 3-94-20, thence W 812.6 feet, thence S and SW 1320 feet, thence E 863 feet, thence N to beginning except W 15 A. of saM tract leaving 10 A. S-2-31. ^ Eitaert, Dora A. anad A. N. to Al ina Starr $1; lot. 9 and 10 bUc 21 Clear Lake Camp Mtg Ass'n Grnds Clear Lake, 2-27-31. ' i Hayes, W. H, .and Nellie J., to 3. E. McEnaney $1, Part lot 3 and f-nlk L South Mason City, Iowa, 3 S-31. , " Midland Inv Co., to M. E. Fergu- ·son $1, lot 1 blk 6 Dodges Poin Eai-k, 2-26-31, Callanan, Leland K., to Cora E Callanan §1, lot 5 and E 16 feet lo i blk 1 Hollisters subd of part lo I'in lot 12-in NWU NW and £ S. rds lot" 7 in' lot '4 in NEi NWU : £8-86-21, ,3-3-31. T Brewer, W. H., and'Mary (Witt- · hoft) Dreyer'to'Martin J. Dreyer · $1, s'% NE%'and SEH.NW% al : in 7-94-22. 2-28-31. .- Cress, G. E., Sheriff to Clara Anderson $3,253.78 E 72 feet lot 3.4 S blk "F" Oak Park addn, Mason .;. City also land described as begin . iing at pt'on N line said lot 14 72 ·1 feet of E line lot 14 S thence W i 10% feet, thence S 42-feet, thence W to W line lot 14, thence S 7 feet ·'; thence E to pt 72 feet W of W line ' Superior Ave., thence N. to begin ': iling, 2-27-31-. ': - Brorison, I. C., and Bertha et al to ], Ellen Mogk 512,000 -N% NE% 24;! 86-19, 2-21-31. . Banquet at Goldfield Held. :, '·' GQIJ5FIELD, M a r c h 6.--The ;: members of the junior congregation ;;of. the U. P. church, numbering 40 ':cnjoyed a banquet served by the ·mothers Wednesday evening at the i Church parlors. Following the ban: 'quet Howard Stevenson, gave a talk ' on his recent trtn to California. DO YOU NEED MONEY? .'Our personal loan department / offers good service and reasonable terras. C. E. Brooks Co. 209% 1st Natl. Bk. BIdg., Ph. 280 LET US EXECUTE i YOUR ORDERS ' for listed or unlisted ^ SECURITIES ::' on any Stock Exchange ·= : Investment Department FIRST NATIONAL BANK Ma*on City TOURNEY RESULTS AT GOLDFIELD Class B. "Bode forfeited o Luvome. Benwlck 33, Corwith 0. .Class A. 39, Clarion 12. AT BUFFALO CENTER Class B. Fenlon 12, Wesley 10. DoIUver 28, Thompson 20. Class A. Lako Mills 22, Brttt 17. Buffalo Center 27, Armsirong 17. AT DES MOINES Class B Bunnels 18, Carlisle 14. Martcnadalc 21, Slieldahl 10. Class A \alley Junction 26, Llncom IIIcU (Dps Alolnes) 22. AT DAVENPORT Class B Bennett K5, Grand Mound 5, Sabula 30, Delmar Is. Hprlncdalo 18, Durant'la. "iVelton 28, Elwood 14." ivhcutland 31, Goose late 1»7 tost Nnlion 31, Buffalo 12. AT DECORAH Class A Crcsco ZO, Jlnnoim 17. Waukon 23, Uecorah 10. Class B Elms 3D; New Albln 0. AT BUFFALO CENTEK Class A Buffalo. Center 27, Armstrong 17. Lake ailllj 22, Brill 17. Class B Dolllvcr IS. Thompson 20. Wesley 12, Fenton 10. CATTLE TRADE HOLDS ITS OWN Hog Values Go 10-20 Higher; Light Butchers Highest in 10 Days. CHICAGO, March 6. £--Dwind- ling receipts of swine gave operators on the selling aide of the'mar- ket another opportunity to lift prices. They grasped it and in short order prices were forced 10 to 20 cents higher, sending light butchers over the scales .at §7.65, highest in 10 days.' Packers received 8,000 hogs tagged thru to their plants, leaving only 11,000 out of the estimated 19,000 for the day, on sale in the competitive market. About 4,000 stale hogs were carried over unsold from the previous' day. Cattle trade held its own, buyers taking hold earlier than usual and showing a disposition to take cattle in fair to good killing flesh at fully steady levels. 'The supply of 2,500 included less than 100 cattle billed direct to packers, and carried a thin upper crust of good steers. Demand for calves lagged as 1,000 fresh arrivals were reported. Packers receipted for 4,081 lambs forwarded to their; plants from several outside markets. This reduced to 11,000 the number of sheep and Iambs available in the open market. Buyers were inclined to haggle and felt confident that there were plenty of fat lambs available to supply current needs. Initial prices were quoted on a steady basis. Hogs closed- unchanged.- Cattle finished steady to 25c lower and sheep steady to strong. MASON CITY, March 6. -- Best sorted lights, 180 to 230 Ibs., $6.80; jest medium weight butchers, 240 to 260 Ibs., ?6.60; best heavy butchers, 270 to 300 Ibs., ?6.40; best irime heavy butchers, 310 to 350 bs., $6.20; best packing sows, 300 to 350 Ibs., 55.50; best heavy sows. 360 to 400 Ibs., S5.30. Legal Notices NOTICE OF THE APPOINTMENT OF ADMINISTRATRIX STATE OF IOWA, Cerro Gordo County, ss. No. 4061 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been duly appointed and qualified as Adminis- tratrix of the estate of Thomas Dugan, deceased, late of- Cerro Gordo County. All persons indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment; and those having- claims against the same will present them duly authenticated to the undersigned for allowance, and file in the office of the Clerk of the District Court. MARY F. DUGAN. Dated Feb. 17, 1931. B. R. Dunn,'Attorney. S. H. MacPeak, Clerk District Court By--Margaret Rlley, Deputy. NOTICE OF THE APPOINTMENT OF EXECUTRIX STATE OF'IOWA, Cerro Gordo County, ss. No. 4049 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been duly appointed and qualified as Executrix of the estate of Mrs. Alice Conlin, deceased, late of Cerro Gordo County. All persona indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment; and those having claims against the same will present them duly authenticated to the undersigned for allowance, and file in the office of the Clerk of the District Court MRS. BERNICE KELROY. Dated February 17, 1931. B. R. Dunn, Attorney. S. H. MacPeak, Clerk District Court "fey--Margaret Rllcy, Deputy. OFFICIAL NOTICE Board of Railroad Commissioners of the State of Iowa. TO THE CITIZENS OF CERRO GORDO COUNTY: Notice is hereby given that Fred Holcomb, Plymouth, Iowa, has filed with the Iowa Board of Railroad Commissioners, an application for a Certificate of Convenience and Necessity to operate as a motor carrier of freight under the provisions of.Chapters 252-A1 and 252- A2, Code of Iowa, 1927, between Plymouth, Rock Falls and Mason City, in Cerro Gordo County, Iowa. The Board of Railroad Commissioners has fixed Tuesday; March 24, 1931, eleven o'clock a. m., at the Hanford Hotel, Mason City, Iowa as time and place for hearing sale application. BOARD OF RAILROAD COMMISSIONERS OF THE STATE OF IOWA. Geo. L. McCaughan, Secretary. Des Molnes, Iowa, February 25, 1931. Father Dead in Illinois. LUVERNE, March 6.--Mrs. H. C Ailen was called to Rochelle, HI., on account of the death of her aged father, who died of pneumonia. Slie wiJI return the latter part of this week. J Local Hogs CHICAGO IJVESTOCK. ·CHICAGO, Ararcu o. txf)--U. S. depart- m e n t of agriculture-- " HOGS 19,000, 8.000 direct; active; 10-20C higher than yesterday; . top ST.65; 170-210 bs. $7.5Q@7.65; 220-320 Ibs. $6.90517.50; best 140-160 Ibs, $7.25@7.5Q; tigs $G.50 7; packing gowa SS.15@6.35. Light light, 140-160 Ibs. $7.35^)7.60; light weight 1 160200 Ibs. $7.5007.65; medium weight 200-250 bs. $7.20@7,65; heavy weight 250-350 Ibs. $0.75©7.35; packing sows, 275-500 \bs. SB© 6.50; slaughter pigs, 100-130 Ibs. 58.75® 7.35. . ^ CA.TITLE 2,500; ^calves 1,000; l.led atcera and yearlings '-'steady to · 25c lower; ' Eooii share otwaek's advance gone; betUr grades show most decline; light heifer and mixed ycarll n gs fully steady but fat cows weak; bulls steady and vcalers 25c higher; most steers here today celling at $9 downward; some 1,929 Ib. averages making $8.bO. Slaughter cuttle and vcalers, steers goad and choice 000-900 Ibs. 58-75@ll.25; flQO- 1100 Ibs. $8.75i@'11.25; 1100-1300 ibs. 50.004? 11.25; 1300-1500 Ibs. $9.00®11,75; common and medium GQO-1300 Ibs. "Sfi.OQ®9.00; helf- e'rs good and chqtce 550-850 Ibs. $7.25® 9.50; common and medium $5.25®7.50; cows good and choice $5.00@6.50; common and medium £3.7505.00; low cutter and cutter $3.003x4.00; bulls year lings excluded) 'good and choice (beet) 54,25 ©5.75; cutter to medium,$3.50(5)4-40; vealers (milk fed) good and choice §6,7508.50; medium 55.504ipG.75; cull and common £4.00|p3.50; stacker and feeder cattle, steers good and choice 5001050 Ibs. 57.00(@'8.25; common and medium 55.OOCi57.00. 'SHEEP 15,000; moderately active; mostly steady; good and choice lambs scaling 01 Ibs. down $8-50®3,85; one strictly choice load to outsiders $9; fat ewes ?4®5. Slaughter ehoep and Iambi; Lambs, 00 Iba. down, good and chotco S8.Z5@9; medium $7.500 8.25; 91-100 Ibs., medium to choice $;.25tT 8i85; all weights, common 56^7.50; ewea, 30-ICO ibs., medium to .choice 53.50tf5; ail weights, cun ana common 52®4; /ceding lambs, 60-75 Ibs., good and choice 57.75 S.25. SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK. SOUTH ST. PAUL, March 6. L-TJ--U.' S. department of agriculture-CATTLE 1,700; steers and ycarElngs predominating, moderately active, steady; general quality considerably improved; bulk al weights salable at $S@0; numerous foada early .$8.25Q8.75; best matured offerings held around 50.50; beef cowa 53.75© 1.75 butcher heifers 5506.25; yearlings to 57.50 and better; cutter unchanged; bulls $3.75 down; feeders. and stocke'rs nomlnalEj steady; calves 3,500; Improved quality considered 1 ; market steady to weak; good grades $5.50; choice kinds 57.50; few closely sorted offerings to 58. HOGS 10,000; unevenly 15c to as much as 40c higher in spots; general trade averaging around 25c higher; desirable 150-230 ib weights $7@7.25; top 57.25; better 230-300 Ib. averages mostly $8.75tfc'7; heavier weights and plainer Kinds down to 56.50, sows $5,5051=5.75; pigs and light lights $7.25. SHEEP 1,500; opening s^les fnt natives 57-75ft8, about steady; asking steady to strong or $8.2508.50 for fed westerns; indications ewes steady; late Thursday several Iota fed westerns $3.50 to. packers. SIOUX CITY LIVESTOCK. SIOUX CITY/, March 6. UPJ-r-U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE '800; calves 100; Eatable supplies mainly odds and ends; most classes quotable steady; quality largely medium bu43s .fully 25c higher; vcalcrs weak; alock- crs and feeders scarce, few bunches steers and yearlings 57,5018.50; choice offerings absent; scattering aales heifers $6.75(^7.75 medium lo good heel bulls 55 down, prnc. tlcal vealer top 57; fresh supply a locker; and 1 feeders scarce, few eligible around $8.25 down, HOGS 6,500, Including 100 billed thru. fa[rly active to all Interests; mostly 10-lSc higher; spots as much as 25c on weighty kinds; better grades 160-230 Iba. $7ig:7.10 top 57.10; 230-300 Ibs. largely S6.fiO®7 300-370 Jbff. S6.50@fl,80; packing sows around lOc higher; mainly ?8®6.25; otocli pigs little changed at $6.25t?6.7G, - SHEEI'. 2,500, very little done, few early sales medium wel ght fed wooled lambs to shippers 58.25, 'weak, generally asking around $8,40 for choice desirable wclyhlR: other classes scarce, quoted steady; fat ewes salable $4.75 down, and best feeding Iambs around $7.75. KANSAS CITV LIVESTOCK. KANSAS CITY, March 6. itTI--V. S. department of agriculture-HOGS 2,000; 560 direct; uneven, strong to 15c higher than Thursday; top $7.25 on 18U- 220 Ibs. good and choice 140-160 ibs. JU.70 ®7.15; 160-180 Ibs. 58.85@7.25; 180-200 ISs. 1 S6.95@7.25: 200-220 Ibs. $8.B5®7.25; 220-250 Ibs. '$6.85017.25; 250-290 Ibs. $6.750)7.05; 260-350 Ibs. $G.50®6.90,- packing sows 275500 Ibs. S5.75gQ.35; stock- pigs, ijood and choice 70-130 Ibs. $0.60@7.i5. CATTLE .500; calves 100; fed steers steady; otherwise market noftilnally steady Steers, good and choice 600-900 Ibs. 57.75W 10.50; 000-1100 4bs. JS®10.75; 1100-1300 Ibs. J8®10.75; 1800-1500 Ibs. $8.25010.75; com- mon and medium 600 Ibs. up 55(58; heifers, . good and choice 550-S50 Ibs. SB.50Q9; common and medtura 550-850 Ibs. S4.25®6.75; " cows, good and choice $4.75@6; common '· and medium $3.750*4.75; low cutter and cut; ter. $2.50@3.75; vealers (milk fed) medium , to choice S$.50®8; cull and common $3.50® 4.50; stocfcer.and feeder steers, good and 3 choice (all weights) $6.50@8.75; common 1 and medium (all weights) $4®6.V5, SHEEP 5,000; practically nothing sold early; bidding around 25c lower: best light * weight lambs-held around S8.25. Lambs, good - and choice 90 Ibs. down S7.50©8.25; medium , 80 Ibs. down S6.50@7.50; common, all ' weights 55.25©6.50; medium to choice 01- · 100 Ibs. 56.50^8.25; ewes, medium to choice * 150 Ibs. down ?2. 76 if 4. 25. LIVESTOCK FOKKCAST CH1CA.FO, March G. -- Estimated receipts for hogs, 8.000; cattle, 200; sheep, 4,000. LIVESTOCK FOUECAST CHICAGO. March 6. /T)-- Official call- mated receipts tomorrow: Cattle. 500; hogs, 12,000; sheep, 3,000. L · ' , Representative Sales . CHICAGO, March 6. I/IT -- Representative sales, as selected by the U. S. department of agriculture -- CATTLE. Steers -- Heifers -23 1217 9.Tr 10 760 8.00 36 1372 B.10 20 801 7.25 20 1104 8.75 12 S32 6.00 15 1620 8.50 Cows-15 850 8.2.1 5 1213 6.00 HI 1246 8.00 11 1190 5.1M 66 1267 7.75 5 1156 3.75 33 1082 7.60 6 8DO 3.25 28 1063 · 7.25 59 1087 6.80 ' 10 913 6.00 HOGS. 00 342 6.80 87 197 7.00 57 314 6.90 72 189 7.6h 71 298 7.00 33 1S2 7.55 52 282 7.10 81 176 7.5(1 65 274 7.20 46 167 7.60 58 261 7.25 Light Lights-42 253 7.30 37 157 7.00 Mediums-- 59 148 7.35 58 246 7.25 61 142 7.30 78 210 7.35 21 133 ·" 7.25 85 220 7.50 52 211 7.55 35 205 7.KO SHEEP. Native Lambs -- Fed Westerns -- . 126 83 9.00 400 87 8.00 135 94 8.S5 750 91 S.i3 215 96 8.75 375 98 8.7S 240 77 8. OS 800 _ 99 8.50 82 85 S."60 23U 105 8.2iV 120 78 8.53 FA Ewes-63 80 8.40 15 11C 5.00 110, 101 8.3Ti 42 125 ' 4.75 60 73 8.25 10 147 4.50 10 90 S.OH 3 180 4.25 35 93 7.75 5 195 3.50 55 62 7.50 ' 39 112 7.00 44 58 G.50 : Hog Markets 1 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ; Hog prices at Iowa markets Friday: t CEDAR HAFIDS -- Prime hogs: Mediums : J6.35©Q.60; heavies S5.B5{f0.35; lights 50.53 ©6.75; packers $5.40®5.75. i DBS .MOINES -- 2, GOO; 10e' higher; prime - lights sa.5Q@6.S5; prime mediums S6.355? 6.75; prime heavies SG©G.50; good packers i $5.25@5.85. , OTTUMIVA -- lOc higher: 120-150 Ibs. P SI. 00; 160-180 Ibs. -56.50; 180-230 Ibs. 56.85; J 230-260 Ibs. 50.05; 200-300 Ibs. SO. 35; 300- a 350 Ibs. $0.05; over 360 Ibs. S5.75; good ^ packers 55.55; fair packers S4.55. 1 WATERLOO -- Prime hogs, 180-220 Ibs. 2 «.45®8.75: 220-250 Ibs. S6.35®6.65; 250~ 200 Ibs. S6.15©6.45: 290-320 Ibs. $6@6.30; ^ good packers J5.25JT5.60. ^ » COMBINED HOG RECEIPTS. DES MOINES, March 6. W-- U. S. de^ y partmcnt of agriculture -1 Combined hog receipts at 23 concentration e yards and 7 packing planU located In tn- - terlor Iowa and southern Minnesota for trie , 24 hour period ended at 10 a. ra. today were (J 22.000 compared with 23,300 a week ago. f Mostly 10-lSc higher; trading active at , the advance; several stations paying £7.00 1 for long haul 180-220 Ib. weights: bulk of B 170-240 Ib. S6.65aO.90; 250-300 Ib. J6.35t? 1 6.65; choice loads at inside weight up to {6.75 and S6.80. Quotations for good and choice: Light lights. 140-100 Ibs. S6.25ffl6.90; light weights, 190-180 Ibs. S6.50!B'7; 180-200 Ibs ' S6.COiT7; medium weights 200-220 Ibs. $6.60 @7: 220-250 Ibs. S0.50u'7; heavy weights 250-290 Ibs. S0.30S6.80; 290-350 Ibs. S6.05 1 ®6.65. ,, Good packing sows 275-350 Ibs. S5.50@ft , 350-425 Ibs. $5.35® 5.75: 423-530 Ibs. 550. ; 5.40. 5 HOG FUTURES. v CHICAGO, March 6. (^n-- Hog futures: , Grade Olfered Bid a LIGHTS-- u April 8.25 May 8.25 . Sept. 9.25 ,, MEDIUMS-, March (first h a l f 7.00 a May (first half) · 7.7H r Sept .8.75 . HEAVIES -' May , 7.75 j Sept 8.75 o ' 1 MISCELLANEOUS POTATO MARKET CHICAGO, March 6. (/n-- United stales . department of agriculture -- j, Potatoes 104, on track 228; lota) U. S. n shipments 863; about steady, trading rather alow; sacked per cwt., Wisconsin round ' whites $1.15®1. 35. -fancy shade higher; . Minnesota round whites ,S1.15@1.25; Idaho 3 rmsels No. 1. ?1.'15Q1.55; No. 2. S1.20S · 1.25; Colorado JlcClures 51.30ffil.50; few · higher. 5 . SflNNEAPOLIS FLOUR. MINNEAPOLIS, March 6. (vTj -- Flour un- i changed; shipments 33,146. Bnm and mld- c dllng unchanged. : ' NEW YORK SUGAR. NEW YORK; March 6. t/Tl -- Raw sugar 5 unchanged at 3.25C spots duty pa[t. 1: Futures at midday 1 to 2 polnU higher. Refined unsettled at 4.50C. FALLING WHEAT DRAGS ON CORN Selling Orders Come From . Southwest; September Wheat Weakest. CHICAGO, iiarch 6. tff-- -Dragged down by selling orders from the southwest, wheat went lower late today -and pulled corn back. September wheat, representing- the 1931 crop, was weakest. No export business of consequence in' domestic wheat was apparent. Wheat closed, Irregular at He decline to lie advance; corn %c off to lie tip; oats a shade to y,e higher and provisions showing a rise of 20c. " General curtailment of corn receipts was foreshadowed by a falling off in Chicago arrivals to 184 cars, compared to 294 a week ago and 260 at this time last year. Primary receipts totaled 733.000 bushels against 822,000 week back and 872,000 on the corresponding day of 1930. A new unofficial estimate on farm reserve stocks of corn put the total at 725,000,000 bushels, compared with 739,000,000 a j-ear ago. Contrasting with diminished movement of corn were big primary arrivals of wheat, 1,356,000 bushels compared with 1,280.000 a vveeK ago and 809,000 at this time-last year. However, Liverpool reported a belter trans-Atlantic dernand, with Canadian offerings smaller. Provisions reflected hos market, gains. CHICAGO CASH GRAIN. CHICAGO, March 6. JPJ -- Wheat No. 2 red 77®70e;'No. 1 hart 78 Me; No. 2 hard 79c; No. 1 northern spring 70c; No. 1 dark northern 75c; No. 1 mixed 77W@78c Corn No. 3 mixed 89(4 @«c; No. 4 mined 573!©58Vlc; No. 5 mixed 56^c; No. 2 yellow 61 =10)62 He; No. 2 yellow (old) 65Vi.c; S'o. 3 yellow 59 Si® 61 c; No. 4 yellow 57%(fp 59i4o; No. 5 yellow 5Sa57c,- No. 2 while 33 Vic; No. 3 white Glc; No. 4 white 57Mfii' 59 H c. - Oats No. 2 while 31@3iyic; No_ 3 while 30«Sf31c. Timothy seed 58.7SQ9. Clover seed S13®2075. ' Lard S.85; ribs 11.25; bellies 11.50. MASON CITY GRAIN MASON CITY, 'March 6-Barley 32c Oats 22c Shelled corn, No 4 ... 43c Ear corn 40c GrainFutures FRIDAY GRAIN CLOSE. CHICAGO, March 0. (/r) -CORN-- High 'Low Close new. 63% '.62'^ .621 U3X old G5.S .61% .64% new 60^ .53H .05% WHEAT-- . " - a new .79,4 May old .81V4 .81% .81 !i new .82-Jf, .82% .82i, OATS-^-' . ; "--";' -. ·:·--'. r . -.'. ' -. f . ; : ' . ' - , ;':^-..._ new .32Vj .32U .32J,i Sept 32=8 .32V- .32 ! {t RYE-Mar. o t(( . 37 li 37 37 % , new 37% .37',i . .37 ·« new 41 Si .40 Ti - .41 Sept 43 .42^8 A2^ LARD -Mar 88' 8 75 8 85 May 9.02 8.00 8.97 July . 9 17 9 10 9 15 BELLIES-May ' 11.50 July 11. G5 GRAIN OW22V CHICAGO. March 6. LP-Close Close Open Yr. Ago. Yes'd'y. Today. CORN-Mar. old 79'A -62 .62 new .OS^i .63 May o l d . . . . . . .8331 ,64«fa .64^ new .66 .65% WHEAT-Mar. old 1.07 Vi ' -TOli 79 1 ! new ,79Vi .70*4 new .82?; -82% OATS-- , new. .... · new . .32 !4 .32% RYE-new ,33 -37»fc ^ new ..-11% .41 July 72 .42 tj .4iy t LARD-- - May 10.62 8.87 8.90 BELLIES-July 13.62 11J45 KANSAS CITV OUAIN. 177 cars; unchanged: No. 2 dark hard nominally 09V4iS!72' / 5i-; No. 3, 71c; No. 2 hard 69Vi®7Je; No. 3, 6SK(ir69Hc.- No. 3 ret!. 73c; No. 3 nqmlnally 70®72c. Corn-- 47 cars; unchanged to }$c lower; No. 2 white nominally' 565f57c; No. 3, 54^ 55"/ic; No. 2 yellow nominally 56 ',4 © 57 % c ; No. 3, 54W@S8c; No. 2 mixed nominally 53%®54Mc; No. 3, 52®53c. , Oala-- 5 cars; unchanged; No. 2 white 33c; No. 3 nominally 32{?32$$c, · Rye-- Nominally 42%®43iic. Barley-- Nominally 39®42c. StlNNEArOLIS GRAIN. MINNEAPOLIS. March 6. (.Ti -- Wheat-170 cars, 145 a year ago. Unchanged to Ic higher. Cash: No. 1 northern anil No. 1 dark northern 12, 13, 14 and 15 per cent protein 7 3 K @ 7 7 % c ; No. 1 dark hard Montana 14 per cent protein 72?4c; to arrive 69«fc 70 ] ^c; No. 1 amber durum 70 1 ,i373^c.; No. 2 amber durum 68V4©71^c; No. 1 red durum 63Uo; May 76ttc; July 69c; Sept. 63Kc. Corn-- No. 3 yellow 5114 «(J53V.,c. Oats-- No. 3 white 27©27Vic. · Barlev -- 30^540. OMAHA- IJVESTOCK. OMAHA, XIarch 6. (;TT--U. 3. deportment of agriculture--' t IWQS 7,500, ]8J direct; uneven, moJliy 10-20c higher; practical top 37.25 on 100200 Ib. lights;' bulk 170-260 IS. welcrit" *7® 7.1S; 280-3-10 Ib: butchers S6.80®7; pnck- Ing sows $6.10ffB.2S; average coAt Thursday S8.73. weight 263. CATTLE 000; 100 calves; kllllnc. cluue? tnlly steady; fltockera and feeders scarce; fed steers ami yearlings $7.2.^^0.25, 01 head yenrllnca SO.50; heifers S8W7.-IO: bulk beet ctwa itii.1,25: nutter grades »3{f3.75; medium bulls $3.50?M; practical top vealcrs $7; few lo Independents $7.Sfi. MIKEP 0,000: entire supply wool [nmhs; most kilters; Jnmhs opening .iJow. unrierton, 1 wenk; car!y sales anil hlds, ferf wuoled lambs S7.75r'8.25; best llfht lambs hcirf . A.rnua/1 IR.fifi. * ' IIAV S'AKKET. CHICAGO. March 8. OP)--Hay, receipts 9 cars. Unchanged. TOLEDO SEEDS. TOLEDO, March 8. [/IT--Seed unchanged. Barnes Elected Ranger of Foresters at Cresco CRESCO, March 6.--At the annual meeting of the Order of Foresters Mayme Barnes was elected chief 'ranger; Margaret Lusson, recording secretary; Angela Kennelly, vice chief ranger; Kathryn Staebell, financial secretary; Rose Van Sumplc, treasurer; , Mrs. Ralptl Ahern and Anna Ltisron, trustees, nnd Dr. W. T. Daly, medical examiner. . .The Bell Telephone system, the world's largest public utility organization, has passed the $5,000,000,000 mark in assets, · was revealed with the release of the an- ..jal report of the _Amerlcan Telephone and Telegraph company Thursday. The addition of 5771.765,713 In assets during the last year brot the total as of Dec. 31. 1930, to 55,000.195,801, or nearly double that of six years 'ago. New high records' for operating revenues .fere established by- the system and by the parent . company, American Telephone and Telegraph, during the last year, the report also disclosed. For the system, the revenues aggregated 51.103,939,805 in 1930, as compared with 51,070,794,498 in the previous year, while the revenues of American Telephone amounted to 5292,014,871 and 5275,695,907, respectively. UNITED CORPORATION STRONG FEATURE United Corporation continued a strong fea- :ure In heavy trading as talk was heard of -i possible tie-up with Consolidated Gas and Niagara Hudson Power. One unconfirmed story was that one share of United would be exchanged for two of Niagara Hudson, --Mte another concerned on exchange with __.isolldated Gas. The anarp,advance In International Telephone was attributed t o ' t h e belle! that the company would benefit from the Improvement in the Indian situation along wllh the expectation that the regular quarterly dividend would be declared at -the meeting next week. After'the close of the market the Postal Telegraph and Cable com- poratlon, controlled by International, announced the omission of preferred dividends, something that had been generally anticipated In view of the decline In earnings. Considerable switching from Electric Bond ind Share into Electric Power and Light Is jeporled. There Is more or less of a direct relationship between the two companies In that Electric Power constitutes one of Electric Bond's biggest holdings. A possible reason for switching.1/es m the fact that Electric Power has but 1.877,000 common shares outstanding as compared" to 14,000,000 for Electric Bond. SMOOT TAX STATEMENT, SLIGHT BULL FACTOR Altho the market Thursday was apparently responding to technical conditions more than anything else, the remarks of Senator Smoot that no Increase In federal taxes was likely, and belated recognition of tho Indian ·situation, were bull factors that', did not es- :ape attention. A reflection of the latter [actor was an advance in silver and cotton -irices, which long have been disturbing, by '?*",?? ?v^ lhelr Etcatl y decline. Coming when t did the" news of gasoline price cuts had Ittle effect stockmarketwtse. The amusement shares gave n better account of them-elves. The announcement that Fox Film md arranged for Its refinancing program mparted a more cheerful tone to this section of Ihe list. ' DWINDLING VOLUME CONSIDERED BULLISH The dwindling volume of trading during the downward trend has been one of the chief arguments of the constructive forces, the Inference being that the trading community Is more desirous to buy than sell. ?rom Feb. 9 to'23, when stocks advanced sharply, the dally transactions, taken on a weekly basis, approximated 3.500,000 shares, iccordlng to Wlnthrop. Mitchell and cnm- lany. This, they point out, compares with this week's average of a shade over 3,000,- nnn shares a day. Rye--No. 1, 33»®37V»c. Flax--No. 1, S1.52Vl®1.57',i. OMAHA GRAIN. OSfAHA, March 6. I/P--Wheat--Hard No. 1. 7CT®70Wc; No. 2, 63«f70c; sample hard 40c. ' Corn--White No. 3. 54c: No. 4, 50®52c; yellow No. 1. 5Gc; No. 2. 55c; mixed No. 3 SIVic; No. 4. 50c. Oats--White No. 3, 29'/4c. Granted Divorce at Allison. ALLISON; March 6.--Louise K Wells was granted a divorce decree from C. W. Wells by Judge M. F Edwards In district court here. The plaintiff was given the custody o: two children. Correct this sentence: "I have Jtnown the old bachelor for years/ plots to get him married."--Midwest IJcview. Market Notes TICKER TAPE LAMSON BROTHERS , GRAIN LETTER GRAIN 51AHKET LETTER CHICAGO, March 6.-WHEAT--The precipitation tn me south west and in the central parta of the belt more than offset the'moderate strength of Liverpool. Wheat eased · under , yealcrdiyV final-Mov-elo. -Early iebotto · on Hie" ; weather indicated high winds In a few sections at the southwest, hut the trade evidently was of opinion that the snow being received would prevent any soil -blowing and *be beneficial lo both the winter and spring crops. The forecast Is for unsettled conditions. Houses with southwest connections sold September at intervals during .the session. No domestic wheat was reported, sold for export, altho around a halt million Manitobas was taken. Sxpcct an Irregularly lower market tomorrow. 'CORN.--Corn for the most part followed wheat and declined fractionally while the cash situation Improved. Highest levels of Mie day were witnessed early on the weather. The forecast is for more snow. This will probably curtail movement over the weekend and tend to Increase feeding on farms. Bookings to arrive were 42,000 bushels with about 46,000 sold for shipment. Corn appears Jn sound position but immediate ifencj Is likely to be dominated by wheat. Liverpool due %c lower- BEARS HOLD EDGE IN STOCK MARKET Trade Develops Into Knock Down and Drag Out Battle. . ' NEW YORK, March 6. Trading in the stock market degenerated into a knock down and drag out battle between the bulls and bears today, with bears appearing to have a decided edge for the moment. The market advanced a point or two in the early trading,^ dropped about 1 to 15 in the middle of the day, then recovered 1 to 4 in the early afternoon, only to start down again. The early upturn represented a* continuance of the bullish activity, in the utilities and steels. Auburn, however, dropped steadily during the morning, getting down almost 15 points. It recovered 4, and again declined. Mullins, which had surged up violently of late, fell back moVe than 7. AlJied Chemical dropped about 4 points, recovered, and again turned downward. Several shares lost 3 to 6, , altho many , recovered a point or two later. They included American Telephone, Westinghouse Electric, Eastman, Macy, Case and Western Union. U. S. Steel and American Can lost about 1 and 2 points, then recovered. Selling of Auburn, which had surged up from a January low of 101% to a recent peak of 217V, was presumably in part a response to publication of an unconfirmed report that the state bureau, of securities was inquiring into the action of the stock. The oils were heavily sold in response to the latest declines in Mid-Continent crude prices, and presumably in anticipation of more disappointing annual statements. Call money was firm at 1% per cent, after yesterday's late rise to 2. Curb Market NEW YORK, March 6. UP)--After a promising start, the curb market turned Irregular today, settling back Into narrow prica movements. Early buying of the utilities gave the list a strong lone but the retreat of the power shares was rather rapid and Electric Bond lost an advance o£ more than 2 ix!nta. inquiry continued active for American Superpower, St. Regis Paper, -and United Light "A," which- ruled slightly higher. Niagara Hudson was also steady. Mend Johnson moved Into new high ground above 107 and then reacted below the Thursday close. Technicolor's 3 point advance was prominent and there were fair gains ' in Crocker Wheoler Stutz, United Verde, Aluminum of America and Driver Harris In .small transactions, Copjjer. Bessemer resumed its Uecllne^ L / · "'-' :'·,'." Petroleum shares were" unsettled 1 . GulC, which had been meeting support around 65, dipped below that figure. Vacuum was' erratic and Cities Service fairly steady. Money was still firm, altho the renewal rate on the curb held at 2 per cent. Bond Market Produce MASON CITY, March 6-=Cash Quotations by E. Q. Morse. EGGS Eggs (current raceiots) ... loc POULTRY Stags , I3c Heavy hens, 4^b Ibs I4c Light hens lOc Old cocks, heavy 9c Ducks i2c Geese 7c Merctmnts Quotations. Eggs, in trade I6c Eggs, cash : . . - . . · I8c Butter, Plymouth 35c Butter, Clear'Lake. 33c Butter, State Brand 36c Butter, dairy 28c Potatoes .... ..35c and 40c a pecK I'RODUCK FUTUBES. CHICAGO, March 6. l^T)--Egg futures closed: Stornge packed firsts, March Zl%u; do, April 22'ic; refrigerator standards, Nov. Mc. Buller futures closed: Slorage standards, .March 25M®'lie. NEW VOItK. March a. OTI--The Improved scnlimunt toward bonds lhat has been in evidence this week, was reflected today in higher prices for foreign bonds and a broad, onlng demand for public utility issues. The two day turnover In German Inter, nallonal SVi per cent" bonds, Issued under UT; VouriG ptan, passed the million dollar marlc tcrtay \vlrh Ihe Issue advancing lo a npw high for the year. Australian government issues gained a point or so and 'certain Issues in the South American groui) displayed rally- Ing tendencies. 1-egal utility bonds and others wllh a high rating profited from a good Inquiry and several reached new highs for the yeal. Tnternallonal Telephone and Telegraph bonds were very active and gained about a point. 5s dropped 2 points. Railroad issues held In a narrow · groove wltn some tendency towards heaviness. United Stales governments were neglected but held firm. i Investment bankers were cheered by reports that Ibe 5100.000,000 ·! ',1 per cenl New York "City Issue was meeting with the best reception given a tax exempt Issue In several years. It was reported that the New York Cen tral win market $75,000,000 -t'^s shortly, CHICAGO PHOIHiCE. CHICAGO. March 6.' (/D -- Butter. 10.446; firmer; creamery-- Extras (02 score) 28!6c; standards (90 score carloads) 28c; extra firsts (00-91 score) 27©27Vic; lirsta (88-89 score) 28!iB'26c; seconds (86-87 score) 23V4 Eggs, 22,111: easier: extra, firsts 21c; fresh graded firsts 18te«!lG%c; ordinary firsts 18c; storage packed firsts 2I^.c: storage packed' extras 22c. NEW YORK NEW YORK, March 6. (,TH-Eggs, 18.337; steady; mixed, colors, regular packed, closely selected heavy 24',4523Vic: extras 2!%W. 23c; medium firsts I S ^ Q l O c ; nearby hen- nery brown, extra 23c; extra first 22W15 23C. Nearby and nearby western Jlennery white, closely selected extra 25 1 Al?-16 1 ^c; do. average extra 24c; Pacidc coast white, extra 20'i©22c; extra firsts 24©26'XiC. Butler. 11,387; steady; creamery h i g h e r lhan extra 20 1 ^@20%c; extra (02 score) 28'A[!;285ic; first (88-91 score) 2814 S^S'/iC. Cheese,' 111,318: steady. NEW YOUK TOULTBY. NEW YORK, March 6. I;! 1 )--Poultry, dressed, steady. Poultry, live, Irrefrular; fowls, freight 18 ®2Ic; by express 17G ; 21C.'' , · KANSAS (1TY KANSAS CITY, March R. (,Tj--Produce unchanged. Gives Beekeeping Course by Radio. AMES, March 6.--The first ^correspondence course inbeekeepin'g to be given by radio anywhere in the United States is now being given by F. B. Paddock, state apiarist in tne extension service, Iowa State college, over WOT, college broadcasl- ing station. CLOSING BOND (QUOTATIONS. NEW YORK. March 6. UP)--United. States governmept bonds closed:Liberty 3(43 101.27.- Flrst 4!is 102.26. Fourth 4','iS 103.25. Treasury 4V's 111.16. HIDES Quotations Furnished by Wolf Bros 308 Fifth Street Southwest. Horse hides $1.50-52.00 Cvired heef hides Green beef hides WEEKLY WVESTOOK REVIEW CHICAGO, Marcti 0. (/n--CATTJjK--Com- pared week ago: Net advances on fed steers and yearlings 25c -to 50c, close being xvenk lo 25c lower than high time; better fit-rules gained most and weighty bullocks grading good and heller reflected more uplurn than plainer ' Kinds altho common and medium Killers ns well as Rtochera and feeders advanced as much as 50c In instances; sentiment generally better In keeping wllh Improved dressed beef market which was sccm- Ingly helped by advance In fresh, pork; largely steer run, m e d i u m and good grade: predominating and aelllnR mostly at $7-25 to 59.75; liberal sprinkling strictly good and choice steers $10,00 to 510.75; beat long yearling? and weighty bullocks topping for the week at 511.25; beat light yearlings S10.50; common killers 55.75 to $7.00; bulk stockcrs and feeders 56.25 to $7.50, broader country demand meeting killer competition nnd forcing: moat replacement cattle higher good and choice light yearling heifers -50c to 7- r c up; lower grade yearlings and butcher heifers and fat cowa 25c to 50c higher, cowa being largely 2.V; up; bulls lOc to I5c higher and vealens 51.00 to 51,50 lower, the decline uncovering a $6.00 to §7.00 market which Is lowest In 20 years. HOGS--Compared wee* ago: Market mostly steady, some heavies 5c. to lOc higher packing flowa lOc to I5c up; curtailed re- eelptfl main supporting - factor, this factor tilso lending bulllflhnesa to fresh pork trade; Xveek'a extreme top $7.00: today's peak J7.50; latfl bulk 170 to 210 Iba. S7.35 to S7.H5; 220 to 250 Iba. S7.10 to $7.3.1; 280 to SCO Ibs. Sft.65 to $7.00; heat light light *7.25 to S7.10, plain kinds $7,15 down war* to Sfi-75 and below; plga moatly $8.25 to Sfi.75, best lo S7.15, plain kinds down to $5.50; packing BOWS ?ft.OO to Sfi.nS. KIIEKP--Compared week ago: Fnt Iambs mostly 2Sc to 50c hlRhcr, heavy weights up most; [alter fluctualcd con.ilder.ibly thru out the week, however; yearling a very scarce,' Kharing u p t u r n ; fat ewra and feed tn f ; lambs fltrong; week's early (op reached 50.2.V against $9.00 paid late; today'* bulk.i pond aril choice Inmbs Oft ]b,i, down 58.50 lo $8.75: heavier weights an.l n few clipped I STOCK LIST YORK STOCKS. NEW YORK, March 6. Final Quotations. Air Reiiuc .98^4 Johns Many 68 Allegheny 10 Kelvinator J3 Al Ch . Dye 155 Kennecott 28% Allis Chal Mfg 36 !4 Kresge . 27 Am Can, 120^ Kroger 29K Am Car Fdy 34 Llgg My B 87% Am Coml Al 11% Loew's ' 57V. Am For Pow 43K Loose Wiles 51 Am Intl 22 VI Lori Hard 16 Am Loco 27V4 Louis G E A 33'^. Am Pow L 59% Mack 39K Am Rad st San 184i Math Alkali 2G« Am Roll Mill 27 May D S 37 "A Am Bra Ret 52 McK Rob 14 ii Am Steel Fdrs 2S Mex Sea Oil 16 M Am Bug net 52M Mid Cont Oil 13V5 A T T 106 M K T 22'.1 Am Tob B 11751 ifo Pno 34 H Am Wat Whs 71 Mont Ward 24% Anncnnrtn inii Morrell 54% Jluuluulla .JU^*l mf-i wtloel t T l t A llrloc t*nr, tT- JtlOL W U C C l 17;** ndes Cop 17-i w,,?h T; Arm of III B 2 iSl Bli mv Atchlson IBOtt ij»t ci Her A « Atl Ref 20 ... - . Reg A ??Auburn MI* gggiS' 128' 5'4 Nat Pow t L 40K ' 205 84 y, Aviation Corp B ' O 76'A Na t Tea 20« Barnsdall A 12% N V Central 117 Av 22 Ny NH H Beth St 62 * Nor i W Borden 72 No Am Borg Warn 27 Ik No Pac B r i Ggs 19% Oliver P SH Burr Add 2S'4 Otis St 14% Cal llecla ' 10 Pac G ' A E 50 ii Can Dry 3514 Packard 20fi Can Pac 427-; Para Pub 43-}; Case 108?; Pathe 2 Cerro de Pasco 25% Penlck Ford 42y; Ches o 42 ^u' P en n 59% Chic Gr W GV4 Pn " Pet '1% Chic Gt W pf 23 p i»s Fl 32 C N W ' 3SU. p roe Gam SOU I P 58% Pub Serv N J 54 22% 20% Chrysler" Pullman Coca Cola 163 Radio Col Fuel Ir 27"(, Rud K ° Col G E 41 Rem Rand Col Qrapho 13 K Eeo 8 Coml Solv loS 5 ep stl 21VS Comwllh so 11 2 oy Tol) B 48 Congoleum S'j ?? y . D " lch 38 «! Consol Gas 100 5',,,, ?? n " ** *°^ Contl Can 57% |TM[f ^ E ^ . SPS r s" s . s* c^sTwr 1 gg-Bu. 1 0 I ' Drug Inc T l« |° ^» SlJE .5 54 gu Pont 9GH !?aTMBrd S 19 Eastman 157 St G E " El Pow L 54% St Oil Cal 45*1, Eng Pub Ser 47',! Bt Oil N ,T IfiiJ Erie . 33 St Oil N Y 24 FIsh · Yi Stew Warn 19« Fox Film A 33 Slone Web ' 451? Freuport Tex 36% Stude 221? Genl El S(i3« Superior oil i i. Gen Foods 52% Tex Corp 315? Gen Motors 4d Tex Gulf Sul 51 u Gen Pub ser 20 Tim Roll B 53 [llette 291^ Union Carb - eei,j Gobel sia Un Poc 194' [old Dust 37 Unit Airc 3314 ioodrich 18 Unit Cig fiif Goodyear 47 Unit Corp 27H Grah Paige 454 U n l t G E szfl Granby - 20 ^ s In(l -Ale 68^ Gt No Ry pf 661!. U s R «" 15 U Gt No I Ore ctf 21 U S Smelt 22 Grig Grun S*i U S Slecl 1441 ! Halm 7w Ut P L e t A 2914 Hartman fi^i Vanadium 66 Houston 5.1 y' Ward Bak A 22if, t'udson 2li Warn Plx 1214 HUPP 11?; S 'Y arjr 15 « 111 Cent 77V? W . M J A i r 34Vt Int comb Eng Intl Har Int Nlclt Can I T T g'«f Service, 1J«. M - W U t 6 pfd 100 ' Cont Chic ctfs 8% Quaker Oats 163 ur L-aKes Airc 3 : ri std Dredglni; l c ' U- M , Majesllc H'hqld 5% Zenith SUPPLEMENTARY LfSJ OF STOCK QUOTATIONS Supplied by LAMSON BROTHERS AND CO Mason City Office in Bagley- Be ck Building. Telephone No. 7 NEW YORK STOCKS. Ab Pi- Pr 11% HOUS Oil 115, Am Bk Nte 57 Inland Steel 67i'j Am Metal 21 Kelvi Corp 13' Am Zc L S 7% Lambert Co 82V, Arrn Co B 2 L iquir j Carb 51I/ ; As Dry Gds 26'^ Nev Con Cp 14 Bald Lo 24% Otis Steel 15 Brig Mfg . 19Vj pathe Ex 2% Best Co 42\i Piiisby Fi r 32 Bur Add Ma 29% Oil Co · 91; But Cp Zc 1% Reo Grnd Oil 8 ' Calif Pack 44 Reo Mtrs 8 Com Credit 21 gch Re Strs 5'.. Com Solv 19i, So Gal Edi 51 vi Cont Mtrs 4 Stand Brnd 19 " Coht Oil 9% Superior Oil l-)t Cudy Pack 45% Telau Corp 21 'f, Curts Wrigt 7/, U S R r 34 it, David Chem 19IA Vanadium 66 " Frst Na Str 53^ West Myld 16 Fisk Rubber Ts West TJn 130 Hersy Choc 93 Wrig Jr Co 77";, NEW YORK CURB QUOTATIONS Am F P'Co 26 Humble Oil 59ir, Am G E SO Niag Hud 14 '" A.m Sup P 17% Nides-B-p 20^ Ark Nat G A 5% No Am Aviat 8 As G E A 21% Pennroad 7V. Can.Marconi 3'£ Sheaffer P 40't Defor Rad 6 std Oil Ind 32-ii, Durant Mot 2% std Oil Ky 22V, Eisler El . 4 Trans Air T 5-i El Bd S 55% United Gas 10% Ford, of Can 26 V 3 Un L P A 32' : j Ford of Eng- 17% Util P L 13 Fox The A 5 Vacuum Oil 59 H' Hud B M S 5% CHICAGO STOCKS Allied M Ind 2'/ t Hormel G A 26!', Bend Av C 21% Lions O H 6'/, Borg-Warn 27% Muncie G B 2'/, Cont Chi Cor 8% Nat Leath TS Chicago Inv 3% Quaker Oats 163 Cord Co 9% Unit Corn 12 Gt Lakes Air 3% U S. Gyp 43 Grigsby-Gr 5% Util Ind 8V, Hart-Carter 10 \(, u S RadT 29 »i, MINNEAPOLIS STOCK First Bank Stk. Corp. 22\(, MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN MARKET CASH SALES Flax, 152 U to 157'/,. Inmbs S8.00 to Sft.25; woolc.l nntivo bucks $7.00 lo $7.75; throwoul.1 $8.50 to S7 50- choice yearling* J8.00: *nl ewes 54 00 lo S5.00; week's bulk feeding and shearing lamhs 57.75 to JS-50. incarinsr Infant Son Is Buried. LYLE, Minn., March 6--The year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Jorgenson died after having undergone an operation for appendicitis at Mason City. The funeral was held at the Mona Lutheran church with interment at Six Mile Grove Thursday afternoon.

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