The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 4, 1934 · Page 16
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April 4, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

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Wednesday, April 4, 1934
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1.. -uHHHfAir.tHifM.fi SIXTEEN MASON CITY GLOBS-GAZETTE APRIL 4 1934 SEVEN MEN WHO OPPOSED WAR IN 1917 UNCHANGED Group All Those Left Now. in Congress of 56 Who Voted "No." By FRANK B. HARPER WASHINGTON, April 4. UP)--A corporal's guard of seven men who shouted "no" when a tide of "ayes" put America into the World war just 17 years ago would vote the san-.e way if the fateful roll were called today. The seven are all that remain in congress of the little band of 56 ·who voted for peace- and saw war roll up a thundering total of 455 -votes. The senate voted 82 to 6 for war on April 4, 1917 and the next day the house made a similar de- Vision by a vote of 373 to 50. Here's what the seven said today on the seventeenth anniversary of that roll call: World is Suffering. Senator Norris, independent republican of Nebraska, "Not only our nation but every civilized country in the world is now suffering from the results brought about mainly by the great World war. Our civilization is even now on the verge of destruction. "It has made hundreds of millionaires and millions of paupers. -It is still claiming its' toll from every home and every fireside in the land. It has created a privileged class who live in luxury upon the goTd coined from the life blood of our noblest citizens." Economically Secure. Senator Dill, Washington democrat who was a representative 1 years ago, "If I had it to do over Hundred times I would vote the same way. I am unalterably opposed ,, to sending men fight anybody. across the ocean to nt auyuwuj. *t, 0 f ·If we had stayed out of that war nobody can conceive the influence our peaceful example wou d have had on the world. We would have been economically secure instead of in the plight we are to- da Represeutative Britten (R. 111.): "When the Woodrow Wilson administration declared war on Germany some 17 years ago, it permitted the most colossal blunder not only in the history of America but for all time to come. CLAUDE IVERSON DIES IN DECORAH Former Chief of Police Is Survived by Widow and Two Children. DECORAH, April 4.--Claude Iverson, former chief of police at Decorah and son of Mrs. Anna Iverson of Cresco, died shortly before midnight Tuesday. Mr. Iverson had been in poor health for several months. He was born on a farm near Ridgeway. For the past six years he made bis home in Decorah where he served as street commissioner aiio chief of police. His wife and two children survive. A brother, Orrie Iverson, county coroner, and' sister, Stella, are residents of Decorah. No funeral arrangements have been made. FLOYDlUXILIARY MEETS AT RUDD Addresses Given at County Gathering of Units by Henke, Bartell. RUDD, April 4.--The Floyd county American Legion auxiliary convention was held Tuesday evening at the opera house. Five of the six units were represented, about 75 persons being present. William Press, Rudd post commander, and Mrs. William Hans, president of the local auxiliary, welcomed the guests. A six piece orchestra from Charles City furnished music. The Rudd Legion men presented a pantomime, "The Duchess Bounces In," and William Pross and Robert Lodge put on a comedy sketch. Attorney W. G. Henkt talked on the flag code of schools. Mr. Bartell gave a talk, "The New Traffic Rules." The Rudd auxiliary members served sandwiches, cup cakes and coffee. LIGHTER RECEIPTS HOLD HOG PRICES STEADY CHICAGO CASH GRAIN. CHICAGO, April 4.- I.T*--Wheat, No. 3 ark hard 89C; corn. No. 2 mixed 47%c; No. mixed 46VU; No. 2 yellow 4711 ISSc; No. yellow 46?ic; No. 2 while 49V»®VSc: ake billing. No. 2 yellow 46!4c; No. 2 hlle 4914O; No. 2 yellow old 47ilc; oats, 2 white 33!iS?lc; No. 3 white 32%® 3«c; (lake billing. No. 2 white sac; o. 3 while 32V1C): no rye; barley 43(8'80c; mothy seed ?6.50'S 1 7 cwt.; clover seed $11 13.25 cwt. Lard, tierces, 56.02; loose lard 56.02; bel- "The vain.'' Fought in Vain. ·war has been fought in Representative Church (D. Cal.): ··I voted . against the World war. Would I do it. again? I surely 'would. "Several hundred thousand boys ruined, gased and dead; fifty billion dollars expended; twelve bil- -·Ti6n"doHars loaned, sadness, distress , and', destitution everywhere as a re- "I surely would vote as I did and have America remain a light of the world instead of being hated as she is today. Why not?" ' Representative Frear (R. Wis.) "Wars again threaten to engulf the world. I have urged a. constitutional amendment for a plebiscite on war before congress again declares war ajid a. further provision that no American citizens shall be conscripted to fight to Europe or Asia Serves as Warning. "War experts announce we wil soon be engaged in another war Reference made to recent wars is not to resurrect dead issues, bu serves 'as a warning against viciou: war propaganda that even sur rounds presidents and the congres when war hysteria prevents san reasoning." Representative K n u t s o n (fr Minn.): "Time has more than vindi cated the position taken by thos · of us who voted against America' entrance into the World war. "The constitution should I amended to provide that no declara tion'of war should be had until rat tioi ified by a vote of the people save ir case of invasion. The American peo pie would have voted overwhelm ingly. against war in 1917." Left Old Landmarks. Representative Lundeen (F. Minn.): "In April 1917, America de parted from the- old landmarks o Washington, Jefferson,' Jackson an -Lincoln--real s t a t e s m e n--who warned us to keep out of European- wars and foreign entanglements. "It is now universally agreed that we did blunder when we entered the war and it is universally agreed-- ·never again.'" A desire to change the constitution is now alive among this group of men who voted "no." The proposed amendment would require a popular vote before soldiers could be sent outside the United States to wage a war. Assured of 7 Votes. Only a few days ago a house judiciary subcommittee held hearings on Representative Frear's resolution to that end. While prospects that the proposal will emerge from committee are not bright, Frear is. assured of seven votes if it does. Among those who pleaded before the committee for its enactment was Former Representative Jeanette Rankin of Montana, first woman member'of congress. On that day 17 years ago she wept as she faced the stern discipline of Speaker Champ Clark for violating the rules against explaining a vote. But explain hers she did. She said she loved her country but could not vote for war. STATE VIEWS ON AAA DAIRY PLAN Approval, Opposition, Even Open Defiance Recorded by Producers. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Approval, opposition and open efiance were recorded Wednesday y the nation's dairymen to a plan or curtailed and controlled dairy ^reduction. This proposal, which the agricul ural adjustment administration Irafted as a solution to the milk jroblem, was met with general ap iroval by producers from Indiana Jlinois, Kentucky, Michigan and Ohio. Voice Opposition. Dairvmen from Alabama, Cfcor gia, Florida, North and South Car ilina voiced considerable oppositioi :o the plan, contending there wa no surplus in their area. New Jersey has threatened cour injunction proceedings against th act if it is put into use. William B. Duryea, state secretary of agn culture for that state, asserted th cost of the proposed program i New Jersey would be $6,500,00 and added: 'Somebody will have to pay tha and it won't be the farmers." Go All Way. I. W. Heaps of Baltimore, secretary-manager of the Maryland State Dairymen's association, declared that "if the milk industry decides it'wants the AAA milk reduction plan, we should go all the way." A substitute proposal for increased consumption by the expenditure of 510,000,000 in advertising, was offered in Chicago by M. D. Munn, president of the National Dairy council. He asserted- that if every person GRAIN MARKET HAS COMEBACK Sudden Late Wheat Upturns Much More Than Offset Early Decline*. CHICAGO, April 4. (J--Sudden ate upturns of wheat values today nuch more than offset early de- lines. The rise of wheat, more than 2 ents from an early low point, was ssociated with the Thomas amendment to the Dies silver bill now be- 'ore a senate committee at Wash- ngton. The amendment was re- arded by grain traders as highly iflationary, as it would provide for overnment purchases of silver at 1.20 an ounce. Wheat closed %-19s above yester- ay's finish, May 86%-%, July 6%-%, Corn H-%, July 50%-%, ats %-% advanced, and provisions nchanged to 20 cents higher. Produce MASON CITY, April 4.-Cash Quotations by E. O. Morse Eggs (current receipts) 12c Heavy hens, 4% Ibs. and over ..10c Light hens 6e Springs (heavy breeds) lOc Springs (Leghorn breeds) 6c Stags ..; 6c Old cocks (heavy) .... c Ducks 7c .6c Geese Turkeys. No. 1 13c Merchants Quotations Eggs, cash 12-14c* Eggs, in trade 14-16c« Butter, Plymouth 30c Butter, Clear Lake 28c Butter, State Brand 30c Butter, Very Best 30c Butter, Dairy Maid 28c Potatoes, peck 30c "EDITOR'S NOTE--These representative quotations were obtained by calling several downtown grocery stores. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO, April 4. UF--Butler 7,551, steady; prices unchanged. Eggs 28,435. firmer: extra firsts cars I6Sc, local 16V1C; fresh traded firsts cars 16V4C, local ISWc; current receipts 15c, MasonCityGrain . MASON CITY, April 4.-- iarley 30-45c to. 2 yellow old shelled corn . -34c o. 3 yellow new shelled corn . ,33c o. 3 yellow ear corn 30c White oats, No. 3, 30 Ibs., or better 24 %c WEDNESDAY GRAIN CLOSE. CHICAGO, April 4. (.P-- VHEAT-- «ay uly ept. CORN-lay u'y ept 'ATS-lay uly ept ttay uly BARLEY--" lay uly ept LARD-- 'uly ept BELLIES-May uly High .57 .4SH .50 =; .52--; . .33U .33U , 6.10 0.17 . 0.40 Low .85 .84% .31 ;; .32 U .32 % .38 ii .60 ',i .61:k 5.95 6.03 6.22 Close .86% .86% .8714 .48 ',i .50% .52% .32% .33 .5911 .60% .6214 .43 .44% CHICAGO POULTRY CHICAGO. April 4. LD--Poultry, alive, steady; receipts 3 cars. 2 due, and 24 trucks; hens 5 Ibs. and up 13c; oUiers unchanged. PRODUCE FUTURES. CHICAGO, April 4. OT--Es futures closed: Storage packed firsts, April 17%c; refrigerator standards. October 19%c. Butter futures: Fresh standards, June 2214c; storage standards. November 23%c. Potato futures: No sales. DRESSED PORK DEMAND SLOW Half of Run Goes Direct to Packers; Top Stands at $4.20. CHICAGO, April 4. OB--Lighter receipts of hogs today served to hold prices steady despite attempts to obtain higher quotations. Packers had half the run direct and cared little for offerings. The top stood at $4.20 with the bulk selling from Hog Markets NEW YORK PRODUCE NEW YORK, April 4. (/Tl-- Butter 14,894. easier; creamery, higher than «tras 23%®241ic: «lra (92 score) 23Hc: first (87 to 91 scores) 22% SJ23V.C; seconds un- Quoted; centralized (90 score) 23@23!lc. Eggs 43,070. firmer: railed colors, special packs or selections from fresh receipts 18!=Si'20c; standards and commercial standards IS^lSHc; firsts seconds 16c: mediums 40 Its. 15!i®15=4c; dirties No. 1, 42 Ibs.. 15%@15 i !tc: six-erage checks storage packed firsts 1 NEW YORK POULTRY. NEW YORK. April 4. LW--Dressed poultry steady, unchanged. $3.75 to $4.10. Demand for dressed again slow and a lack of buying by all interests was noted. Receipts were cut down considerably, both here and at the principal western markets. Prices at the outside centers ruled from steady to 10 cents lower. Cattle ruled barely steady, due to disappointment over a slo~.v demand for dressed beef. Best yearlings topped at $7.50, although best lots were held at $7.65. 'the bulk of steers sold at $5.25 to $7. Receipts were comparatively modest. Sheep were again slow starting, but all indications pointed to a steady market. Best wooled lambs were held at $9.10 and above; but. buyers representing the packers were talking $8.50 downward. Supplies were held down sharply. Will Regnme Buying. CHICAGO, April 4. Iff)--The gov- enment will resume buying of hogs tomorrow for relief purposes, but the purchasing will be by some of the smaller packing companies and not by the "Big Four" which has done this previously. Contracts were awarded today in Washington to six independent packers to 'purchase hogs daily for the next 20 market days. The companies may purchase up to 50 per cent of their quota daily, unless notified to the contrary. MIDWEST HOGS Hog prices at midwest markets Wednesday: WATERLOO--Prime hogs 180 to 200 Ibs. S3.20'£i3.50; 200 to 260 Ibs. $3.30@3.60; 280 to 300 Ibs. (3.2003.50; 300 to 325 Ibs. J3.10ff3.40; 325 to 350 Ibs. 5393.30; good packers i2.79S2.95. OTTUMWA--Hog prices unchanged; 110 to 160 Ibs. J2.20: 160 to 180 Ibs, $3.20; 180 to 220 Ibs. $3.85: 220 to 240 Ibs. $3.80; 240 to 260 Ibs. S3.75; 260 to 280 Ibs. $3.63: 280 to 310 Ibs. $3.55: 310 to 390 Ibs. S3.40; over 350 Ibs. $33.30: packers under 350 Ibs. J2.70@3; packers 350 to 450 Ibs. $2.60 ®2.90; packers over 500 Ibs. $2.4062)2.70: thin packers and pigs priced at killing values. CEDAR RAPIDS--Corn and hogs unchanged. DBS MOUSES--Unchanged; 120 to 160 Ibs. J2(l3: 160 to 300 Ibs. $393.65; 300 to pork was i 400 ibi. ?3.0!i(5-3.35: good packers $2.50® -95. AUSTIN--Choice light lights 140 to 160 Ibs. $2.90; choice lights 160 to 180 Ibs. $3.25: choice medium 180 to 200 Ibs. $3.55, 200 to 250 Ibs, $3.65; choice heavy butcher 250 to 290 Ibs. $3.50, 290 to 350 Ibs. $3.35. 350 Ibs. and up $3.15: choice packers 275 to 350 IDE. $2.95, 350 to 425 Ibs. $2.85, 425 Ibs. and up $2.75. HIDES, WOOL WEDNESDAY GRAIN OPEN CHICAGO. April 4. (.TV- Open Close Close Today Yesterday Yr. Ago WHEAT-May Soli .85=; July S4"i .85% Sept S5«i .S6U CORN-May 47=i . 4 i ' i July 50 -oOS :ept. .51.* .5-la OATS-May 31 July 32 sept 32 RYE-May July 6 Sept BARLEY-May July Sept LAKD-- .35 .36 B .20% -59'i .61 .62ft May July Sept BELLIES-May July 6.011 6.07 G.27 ·1.27 4.37 4.30 OMAHA CHAIN. OMAHA. April 4. a"--Wheat: Hard -No. 1. Sic; No. 2, SOSSO'Ac; mixed No. 4, 78%c. Corn: Yellow No. 2, 41c; mlsed No. 2, 40c. Oats: No trading reported. in the United States consumed only a half glass of milk more daily, consumption would be increased 10 billion pounds in one year. MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN. MINNEAPOLIS. April 4. UT--Wheat 127 cars 175 a year ago: 1C higher. Cash: No. 1 northern 85a;jv88%c: No. 1 dark northern 15 protein S6SS89Sc; 14 protein 86% 589c: 13 protein 86-S@S9Sc; 12 protein S~6S56S%c; No. 1 dark hard Montana 14 protein 86%6S8?lc; to arrive 86«@88*c: 1 amber durum 51.04 1 ,-!*il.lO!i; No. 2 ...-.her durum S1.03V; 6-1.09«; No. 1 red durum S4Vi«rS6Vlc; May 83Hc: July 83SIC; September SS^lc, Ccrn- No. 3 yellow 4154SS42V.-C. Oats: No. 3 white 30%®31«lc. Quotations Furnished by Wolf Bros., Inc., 808 Fifth Street Southwest. HIDES Horsehides Sl-To Cured beef hides 6/ 2 c Green beef hides 5c WOOL No. 1 clean bright 2*c Ib. Semibright 230 !b. Rejects 19o Ib. WOOL MARKET. BOSTON", April · 4. (.Tl--U. S. department of agriculture-Trading in the Boston market was too limited to definitely establish prices on roost grades of greasy combing wool. Asking prices were unchanged, but holders were In the mood to consider bids under the minimum figures o£ quotation' ranges. They were, however, receiving too few bids to enable them to test the market, and there was apparently no effort to push wool on the market at any price It -would bring A fairly finn resistance was encountered when buyers offered materially less than recent selling prices. Mrs. Seibold Funeral to Be Held Thursday ACKLEY, April 4.--Funeral services for Mrs. 'Gottlob Seibold, 78, who died of pneumonia early Tuesday at her home seven miles northwest of Ackley, will be conducted at 1 p. m., Thursday at Greenfield parlors and at St. Peter's Evangelical church at 1:45 p. m., by the Rev. C. Jankowsky. Interment will be in St. Peter's cemetery. Mrs. Seibold was born Nov. 11, 1855, in Fell- back, Germany, and after her marriage in 1879; came to America with her husband in 1880, settling in the neighborhood of Faulkner, where the family resided the past 54 years. Surviving are four children, Will and Charley at home, Mrs. Henry Graff, Naponee, Nebr., Mrs. Hugo lanneas, Frazee, Minn., and seven grandchildren. Mason City Livestock dc- COMBINED HOG HECEIFTS. DBS MOINES. April 4. LD--U. S. partment of agriculture-Combined hog receipts at 22 concentration yards and 7 packing plants located In interior Iowa and southern Minnesota for the 2i hour period ended at 8 a. m. today were 15,400 compared, with 31.100 a week ago and 16.500 a year ago. Uneven, slow, mostly steady but occasional bids around a dime lower than early Tuesday; loading to continue light for Wednesday. QuotaUon.1 follow: Light lights 140 to 160 Ibs., good and choice, $2.75®3.50: light weights 160 to 180 Ibs. S3.2583.75: 180 to 200 Ibs. S3.50ffl3.83; medium weights 200 to 220 Ibs. ?3.flOli?3.90: 220 to 250 Ibs. SS.SOgt 3.90; heavy welghU 230 to 290 Ibs, 53,45® 3.90; 290 to 350 Ibs. $3.25«?3.75; packing sows 275 to 350 Ibs.. good. S2.90S?3.20; 350 to 425 Ibs. }2.75$3.10; 425 to 550 Ibs. 52.60 ®3.65: 260 to 350 Ibs. 53.35S'3.65: 140 to 170 Ibs. 533.GO; pigs S1.75®2.2S sows 53.15^3.25; stags 52.5083; cost Tuesday $3.48, weight 249. packing average CATTLE 4,200; calves 300; fed steers and yearlings atclvc, strong to 10-15c higher, other killing classes steady to strong; stock- era and feeders scarce; fed steers and year- ings mostly S5.2i@li.50; few loads S6.60SS 6.85; choice 1288 Ib. weights »7.10: 1115 Ibs. 57.15; heifers S4.505J5.50: few lots S5.60@'5.85: odd head 56; beef cows S2.75'8! 3.75; few lots $4(54.25: cutter grades $1.75 fl'2.50; medium bul's $2.65®2.90; practical top vealers J5.50, choice selects S6@0.50. MASON CITY, April 4.-- UOG9 Unchanged. Best sorted lights 200-240 53.CO Best medium weight butchers 240-260 53.60 Best heavy butihera 260-300 53.50 Best prime heavy butchers .. 300-350 $3.40 Best packing BOWS, smooth .. 300-350 $2.85 Best heavy sows, smooth ,. 330-400 52.75 Best big heavy sows, smootjb 450-500 $2.65 Light lights, fair to good, (140, 160, 180) $2.20, 52.70, 53.10 TATTLE Choice young steers .. 900-1.000 $4.75-5 2U Medium to goo-l yearling steers 900-1.000 53.75-4.50 Choice corn fed steers 1,000-1.200 54.50-5.25 Medium to good corn fed steers 1.000-1.200 $3.75-4.50 Low · grids »tee-3! .. 52.50-3.6U Fair heifers 600-800 $2.75-3.51) Good helfcra 6UO-800 $3.50-4.00 Choice to prime Heifers 600-800 S4700-4.50 Butchers cows, fair to good 52,00-2.50 sioux em- LIVESTOCK. SIOUX CITY. April 4. C.T--U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE 3.(100; early sales beef steers and yearlings steady to strong; fat she stock active, strong; stockers and feeders little changed; most beef steers and yearlings salable SI.75^6; small showing held around 56.50: load lots desirable heifers S5®5.35; bulk beef cows $2.70(i?3.75: low cutter and cutters largely Sl.65fT2.40; few medium to good stockers 54W4.75. HOGS 5;000; slow; early sales and bids fully steady; practical top 53.80: package $3.85; early sales better grade 180 to 310 It. weights S3.60SJ3.75; good 140 to 170 Ib. weights $3?3.60; plainer kinds down to J2.25 and below; sows, $3.15@3.2o; feeder pigs mostly $1.75 down. SHEEP l.HOO: nothing done on led lambs; Indications steady: asking above $8.65 for best offerings: other classes nominal; late Tuesday lambs .25-35C lower; top $8.65; bulk 58.50®8.65. KAXSA.S CITV LIVESTOCK. KANSAS CITY. April 4. LT--U. S. department of agriculture-HOGS 3.000; 400 direct; mostly steady with Tuesday's average; top $3.85 on choice 190 to 240 Ibs.: good and choice 140 to 160 Ibs. J3SJ3.65: 160 to 180 Ibs. $3.!01i'3.85; ISO to 200 Ibs. $3.70fi?3.85; 200 to 220 Ibs, S3.75S3.85; 220 to 250 Ibs. 53.75SJ3.85: 2SO --- to 350 Ibs. $3.65 US} Good to choice cows 52.50-2.75 to 290 Ibs. $3.70^3.55: 290 to 350 Ibs. $3. Choice to prime cows t2.75-3.OU (53.80; packing sows 275 to 550 Ibs. $2.7u inferior canners 75-1.00 Fair to good cacnera $1.25-1.50 52.UU-2.25 Good cutter Cows -51.50-2.0U Common to fair bulls ... Fair to good .heavy bulls Good to choice bulls $2.23-2,75 Good to choice calves, 130-190 $4.50-5.00 Medium to good calves, 130-190 $3.50-4.50 Inferior and common calves ... $3.00 down LAMBS Choice Jamba Medium to good lambs FO-90 711-90 S7.75-8.2S S6.75-7.75 Buck lambs $1 under grade. Quotations, subject tq market fluctuations. (53.80; 3.25. CATTLE 4,000: calves 500; fed steers Having covered 10,000 miles on a bicycle since he started from Bombay, India, a year ago with $1.85 in his pocket, a young Indian has just arrived in London. Miscellaneous POTATO MARKET CHICAGO, April 4. Ul'J--U. S. department of agriculture-Potatoes, old stock 93, on track 332. total U. S. shipments SOI; market weak on russets, about steady on other stock, demand and trading rather slow, supplies liberal; sacked per cwt.: consin round whites U. Cotton bags. Wis-- - S. No. 1, 2 cars, SI.53; Minnesota Red river Ohios U. S. No. 1, 1 car. SI.55; cobblers U. S. No. 1, 1 car, 51.65. 1 car, 51,70; North Dakota Red river Ohios U. S. No. 1, 2 cars. $1.50; Colorado McClures U. E. No. 1. cotton bags, car. SI.SO: Idaho russets U. S. No. 3, 2 cars, SI.77^: Washington russets combination grade. 2 cars. 51.60: new stock, supplies moderate, demand and trading moderate, market- slichtly weaker, local sales to Bobbers, Florida bushel crale. bliss triumphs U. S. No. 1. S1.701-80; Texas 50 !b. sacks. U. S. No. 1, SI.60(8.1.65: 93 arrived, 342 on track. SOJ total shipments. NEW YORK SUGAR NEW YORK. April 4. l.-Ti--Raw sugar cjiet today and unchanged at $2.95 for duty frees. Futures unchanged to 1 point advance. Refined unchanged. JHJJXEAl'OUS FLOCB. MINNEAPOLIS, April 1. UV-Flour lOc lower. Carload lots, family patents $6.70® 6.80 a barrel in !8 Ib. cotton sacks. Ship- menls 19.00S. Pure bran S20.50321. Stand- arc! middlings 519^19.50. TOLEDO SfcETS. TOLEDO. April 4. (.TV-Seeds unchanged. During the recent flood in South West Africa 83 passengers were marooned in a train near lonely Keet- inanshoop for 2-1 days until airplanes rescued them. KANSAS CITV GRAIN KANSAS CITV, April 4. (.Tl--Wheat 26 cars: " cent lower to 1 cent higher; No. 2 dark hard 79SpS5%c nom.; No. 3. 78% @ S5c nom.: No. 2 hard S0@82c; No. 3. 81%=: No. 2 red 80«J83VSc; No. 3. 79%®S3c. Corn 11 cars: i cent lower to ,i cent higher: No. 2 white 455ic; No. 3. 44»ifr 45V-C nom.; No. 2 yellow 43%©44Kc noro.; No." 3, 43®43=lo nom.; No. 2 raised 425i@ Sc nom.: No. 3. 42USJ43C nom. Oals 4 cars: unchanged: No. 2 white 33^1 ®34c nom.: No. 3. 32'.4®33c nom. JNO. F.CLARK AND CO. MARKET INFORMATION 825 I. O. O. F. Bldg. Fhone 84S CLOSING PRODUCE lETTEK Butter-- The spot market quoted unchanged on all grades. The tone was easy. The withdrawals in the four markets yesterday were 210,426 pounds heavier than last year. More interest was shown in futures and the market closed U cent higher on June and S cent higher on November. Advances from present levels are likely to bring more selling Into the market. Egg,-- A firm spot market advanced quo- Cecil Galvin, Rockford, in Internal Revenue Post ROCKFORD, April 4.--Cecil Galvin, who has been employed as salesman for the Rockford Brick and Tile company the past five years in its northwest territory, has received notice of his appointment to a position in the internal revenue office at Des Moines effective Tuesday. Iron of R. K. Cars Removed. BELMOND, April 4.--The M. and St. L.. railway company completed the removal of .the steel and iron left from several old box cars which the company abandoned in an old gravel pit here several years ago. The wood from the cars was given to the poor about town two years ago to be used as fuel. Needle in Hand Removed. PROTrvTN, April 4.--Mrs. Lewis Tuchek of Protivin while washing the wood work, Monday put her band on the wall paper and a needle broke off in the palm of the hand. She was taken to the Mercy hospital, where the needle was removed. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK. CHICAGO; April 4. up;--U. S. department of agriculture-HOGS 16.000 including 8,000 direct: slow, about steady with Tuesday; 180 to 280 Ibs. J4@4.15; top 54.20; 280 to 370 Ibs. S3.75 4; 140 to 170 Ibs. 53.25^4; pigs S2.50(iT3: packing BOWS J3.10S3.25; light light, good and choice. 140 to 160 Ibs.. $3.25@4; light weight, 160 to 200 Ibs.. {3.75@4.15: medium weight, 200 to 250 Ibs., J4@4.20; heavy weight. 230 to 350 Ibs.. J3.75S4.10; pack- Ing sows, medium and good, 275 to 550 Ibs., S33.50; pigs, good and choice, 100 to 130 Ibs.. *2.25®3.25. CATTLE 8,000; calves 2,000 fed steers and yearlings strong, instances shade higher; shipper demand fairly broad; killing quality better than Tuesday; best yearlings S7.50; some held higher; weighty steers 57.35; 1.701 Ib. $6; bulk fed steers and yearlings 5o.25®7: others about steady; slaughter cattle and vealers, steers good and choice 550 to 900 Ibs. $6®7.75; 900 to 1.100 Ibs. S6®7.75; 1,100 to 1.300 Ibs. $5.85® 7.65; 1,300 to 1,500 Ibs. $5.50@7.65; common and medium 550 to 1,300 Ibs. ?4@6; heifers good and choice 550 to 750 Ibs. 55® 6.35: common and medium S3.50®5.25; cows good S3.50@'4.50: common and medium $2.65@3.75; low cutter and cutter $1.50 ®2.65; bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) 53.10©3.75: cutter common and medium 52.50@3.35: vealers good and choice 55^6.75; medium 54@5; cull and common $3@4; stocker and feeder cattle, steers good and choice 500 to 1,050 Ibs. 54.50@5.75; common and medium $3.255? 4.75. SHEEP 5.000; fat lambs opening slow, Indications around steady: asking S9.10 upward, but larger buyer interests talking S8.90 downward on pood to choice offer- Ings; few springers $12:'lambs 90 Ibs. down good and choice $8.65@9.10; common and medium $7®8.65; 90 to 98 Ibs. good and choice $S.40@-9.10; ewes 90 to 150 Ibs. good and choice $4^5.65: all weights common and medium S3@4.50. strong to 15c higher; other classes most'y sleady; part load 1165 Ib. steers $7; 864 Ib. yearlings J6.75: 1400 Ib. steers $6.50: steers. good and choice 550 to 900 Ibs. $5.50»7; 900 to 1100 Ibs. S3.65®7.15; 1100 to 1300 Ibs. $5.75®7.15; 1300 to 1300 Ibs. $5.255?" common and medium 550 Ibs. up S3.7" 5.65: heifers good and choice 530 to 900 Ibs. 54 50fi6: common and medium 550 to 900 Ibs $3*54.50; cows, cood. $3.358'3.75; common and medium S2.3ol53.25: low cutter and cutter $1.23t2.35; vealers (milk f e d ) medium to choice 53.50@6: cull and common S2.5oe3.SO; slocker and feeder steers, good and choice (all weights) S4.25So.7o: common and medium (a'l weights) $2.7o8 SHEEP 11,000; nothlne sold early; best fed lambs held above S8.50: spring lambs choice $9.23*59,50; good S8.50SJ9.25: medium S7.75S?8.iiO: lambs good and cholo (S) 90 Ibs. down $8-25ffS.80: common and medium 90 Ibs. down $6.50«T8.23: sood and choice (s) 90 to 98 Ibs. S85SS.SO; yearling wethers medium to choice 90 to 110 Ibs. S6.50rtT7.50; ewes, good and choice 50 to 73 Ibs.. blank. .. S ) Quotations based on ewes and weth- ers. and du Pont were firm. TJ. S. Steel, 'Jew York Central and General MOOTS were virtually . unchanged. Transfers approximated 1,500,000 shares. Financial markets were cheerful but chary and traders and investors generally showed a disposition to look before leaping. There was talk of news "just around the corner," although there was nothing definite of an unusually bullish or bearish nature. Wheat rallied nearly a cent a bushel at one time. Cotton was about steady and rubber improved. Silver was hesitant. The dollar recovered in foreign exchange markets. Federal bonds were in demand and other loans fairly firm. Curb Market NEW YORK, April 4. (/pj-- Trends were ndecislve on the curb exchange today. A few industrials and specialties attained higher levels, but the rank and file of favorites backed and filled listlessly. Trading was quiet. , Some metal Issues pointed upward, though others eased. Similar cross currents were evident in other divisions of the market. Na- tomas and Pioneer Gold Improved moderately while Lake Shore Mines sagged fractionally. American Gas and Electric and Electric Bond and Share were narrow. Aluminum of America added a. couple of points to yesterday's closing level. Alcohol issues traded quietly, nor did traders take much interest In oils. Bond Market NEW YORK. April 4. I.T! -- The action of U. S. government" Issues was followed with unusual interest during the early bond market trading today in view of the treasury's overnight announcement of a long term issue of Treasury 3Ms for exchange of called Fourth Liberty 4VJS and a small issue of Treasury 3s maturing May 2. The federal list made a favorable response to the financing operation as did the general run of corporate classifications. Liberty loans sold at gains ranging from 3-32s to -*-32s of a point on the early trans- ictlons. Treasury issues ruled unchanged to l-32s better. Volume showed considerable expansion. Yesterday's gains In rail, industrial and communication loam were generally held and *- in some Instances additional Improvement 1 was recorded. Continuing yesterday's rapid upwarc movement. Postal Telegraph Ss climbed a 1 point on substantial dealings. Western Union 5 obligations were transferred at small fractional gains. In the industrial division moderately high s er prices were paid for Armour and corn ' nany 4Hs. National Dairy 5Vls, and United · Drug 5s among others. German loans again were Inclined to EC ' off, but other foreign groups held to a 0 steady range. 8 V S. BOND QUOTATIONS 0 NEW YORK. April 4. Ul-- United State · government bonds closed: r Liberty 3%s 103.1S. 1 Liberty First 4V!s 103.18. Liberty Fourth 4V4s 103.18. Bordena 23 N Y Cent 36% Borg Warn 26. N Y N H £ H l!Hii Burr Add 16! No Amer ISVi Canada Dry 27^ No Pac 32Vi Can Pac 17',i Oliver Farm 5% Case 73% Oliver Farm p£ 22 Cerro de Pasco 36=i Packard 5?i Ches O 46V» Penlck £ Ford 59V- Ches Corp 43 Penney 65 C N W 131k Penn 35 Chic Gt w 474 Phillips Pet 19?i Chic Gt W pfd 11% Proc Gam 36 C M S P P 654 Pullman 54V1 C M S P * P pf 11 R C A T » E I £ P 5 RKO 3V1 hrysler 55 Va Kem Rand 12% ol G E 13 !i Rep Stl 21"»l omwlth Sou 2% Key Tob 8 41 Cons Gas 37% sears Roc- 49;i Cons Oil 1251 Shell U lO'.i Contl Can 7911 Skelly JOVi Contl Ins 32% Socony Vac 17 Contl Mot 1»1 So Pac 28 Corn Prod 75Hj St Brands !i2 t ji Curtlss Wr 4% St G * E l=Vi Deere pfd 14 St Oil Cal 37?fc Du Pont 9814 St Oil N I iH-i Sastman 89 Stew Warner 9'; El Pow i Lt 1 Stone k Web 9Vi ''ox Film A l,^ studebaker 7"« Freeport Tex 45 Vi Tex Corp 27 -j. Genl Am Trans 39Ti Tex Gulf sul 37 1 ,i Gen El 22% Tim Iloll Bear 33M Gen Foods 3416 Un Carb 44 "i Gen Motors 3S"s Un Pac 129^ Gillette 11 Unit Air 23 Vi Gobel 9 United Corp CU Gold Dust 21H U S Gypsum 41 Goodrich 16U U S Ind Aico ri2Ti Goodyear 3.1 A U S Rubber 20 Graham Paige 3"i U E Steel 52Vi Gt Nor pfd 2811 Wabash 3i Gt West Sug 29?i Warner Plct 74i Hudson Mtrs 22 West El . Mfg 3B.'.i III Cent 32 Vi Woolworth 51 W. Int Harv . 42 Tel Tr 6U MINNEAPOLIS STOCKS. MINNEAPOLIS, April 4. LD-- Stock! closed : First Bank Stock 8 VI. Northwest Bancorporation. no trading. CHICAGO STOCKS. CHICAGO, April 4, (.TV-Cities Service 2?i Quaker Oats 112 Dexter Co 4i Swift Co 16 =i Libby-McNeil 514 Sivltt Intl 29; Midwest Utilities VI Utility and Ind I 'i Natl Leather 1% Zenith 3*1, Natl Standard 24 li INVESTMENT TRUSTS. (By the Associated Press) Bid and asked on April 4: Corporate Tr Sh 2.03 Corporate Tr Sh AA Mod . . 2.35 2.4S Corporate Tr Sh Ac Ser . . 2.01 Corporate Tr Ac Ser Mod .. 2,35 2. -18 Dividend Sh 1.24 J.2fi Nationwide Sec 3.47 3.57 Nationwide Sec Vtc 1.34 3.44 Nor Amer Tr Sh 1.88 Nor Amer Tr Sh 1955 2.44 ... Quarterly Inc Sh 1.37 l.-iS Se'ected Am Sh 2.74 Selected Cum Sh 6.9S Selected Income Sh 3.62 4.13 Super Corp Am Tr A .3.07 U S El L Pow A 121i J3 U S El L i Pow B 2.13 2.23 U S El L J?ow B' Vtc 81 .89 Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAMSON BROTHERS AND CO. Mason City Office in Bagley- Beck Building Telephone No. 7 NEW YOBK CUBB QUOTATIONS Amer Gas £ El 25 Hecla Mining 7 ! .i Am Sup Pow 3 Hud B M S 13 Ark Nat Gas A 2!i Humble Oil 44 -i Assoc G El A ll'a Nlag i Hud 6 Treasury 4ViS 47-52 110.12. Treasury 4s 44-54 106.24. Treasury 35JS 40-43 June 102,26. Treasury 3Us 46-49 100.19. Treasury 3s 51-55 S9.15. LIVESTOCK FORECAST. CHICAGO, April 4. (.W--Officla 1 estimated -receints tomnrrow: Hogs, 16,000; cattle, 0,000; steep, 9,000. Representative Sales tations to J /= cent on all grades. Yester- cent Fur- more a /= . day's storage Iflput in the four markets was 16,015 cases larger than last year. There were some early sales in Octobers at unchanged prices but the market had good support and advanced to close ii -·"' higher. Aprils closing H cent higher. ther rallies are likely to result In hC ro'ufocf-Market easier. At close Aprils offered $1.78 and Mays at 52. There were 13 cars delivered today. Aluminum is being dyed and hardened in Europe by a new chemical Drocess, which makes the color fast, scratch-proof and almost ing." 'everlast- CHICAGO. April 4. t.W--U. S. department of agriculture--Representative sales: HOGS. Lights-72 191 55 185 84 172 7D 371 Light Lights-56 157 22 1*4 SOUTH ST. PAW. LIVESTOCK. SOUTH ST. PAUL. April 4. UP1--U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE 2.400; slaughter.steers and yearlings opening around steady, undertone weak; medium to good yearlings and steers around 116Q Ibs. down $4.85^5.85: mostly S5.65 and below; good to choice mlx«d yearlings 56.25; heifers steady to strong, desirable- short- feds 55 and below, cows steady, common to good grades $2.85i?3.7.1; low cutters and cutters $1.75(^2.75; bulls slow, steady to weak; medium grades around $2.75 and less: stockers and .feeders scarce: g-,od demand for stock calves; calves 2,800; steady; desirab'e kinds $4.50SS mostly; strictly choice $5.50. HOGS 8.000: averaging -weak to 5c lower lhan Tuesday: most better 170 to 250 Ibs. 53.75S3.SO to all Interests: heavier weights down to $3.40 or below; packing sows mostly $3Ci3.20: better slaughter pigs S2.50®3; desirable 140 to 160 Ibs. largely 53.25^3.75; average cost Tuesday $3.68; Garden Slides Shown. OSAGE, April 4.--The Shakespearean club entertained the first Osage and Flora May Tuttle Naturalist clubs at the city rest roon? Tuesday afternoon at a showing of I SHEEP 500: one small lot w ib. woolea slides from the State Garden committee. Mrs. J. H. Baker, of the Shakespearean club and of the State Garden committee, gave a talk. English cockneys are reported to be making good settlers in other countries, being adaptable, intelligent, modest, reasonable and have a sense of humor. lambs sold about steady at 58.60; remainder of light supply of wooled offerings held for stronger prices or above $8.75; Tuesday's late market ruled around 25c lower: wet fleeces considered; 75 to 90 Ib. fed lambs at $8.65. OMAHA LIVESTOCK. OMAHA. April 4. (.TH-U. S. department of agriculture-HOOS 5.000; moderately active, strong to 5c higher than Tuesday; some packing sows lOc higher: good to choice 180 to 250 Ibs. $3.7033.75; top $3.80; medium grades 53.35 Heavy-29 337 43 SG 268 94 252 Mediums-57 23.1 73 233 55 218 33 204 CATTLE. Heifers-7.60 26 720 7.50 23 G73 7 1058 19 Cows-3 1217 1180 4 1015 5 890 SHEEP Springers-11 43 9.15 :1 34 9.10 10 3S Wooled Ewes-6 131 4 120 Clipped Ewes-11 119 14 139 Nobody finds a constant To be exactly pleasing, Nobody seems to get a thrill From sitting round and freezing. Order Great-Heart for your inspection, And you will win the family affection. FIRESIDE FUEL CO. PHONE 888 Before It's Too Late Lamson Brothers Market Letter MARKET BEVfiEW Wheat--The grain markets displayed i ower range ot prices early under the influ- nce of scaltered liquidation in the May de- [verv but the selling movement soon ran ts course and an upward trend appeared due to the heller lone in slocHs and on auving by those holding to inflation ideas swing to developments in silver legislation oday at Washington. Early selling of wheat which carried prices off nearly a cent from ·esterday was on reports of fairly good, ains in parts ot the southwest and with i lltlle addllional molslure In seclions of the northwest However, western Kansas received relatively little precipitation. The market continued to improve with Blocks n Ihc lalter part of the session and the close v;as near the best levels ot the day. Short covering played Its part In the rally. Cash wheat moved" upward with fulures. Winnipeg was quiet wllhln .a narrow range. There was only a moderate export demand for Manitoba;. . Coarse Grains-Corn and other gra ns broke early with wheat, only to rally later with the closing tone strong. Eastern demand for com was fairly good, salts approximating 95.000 bushels. Bookings en- argcd over recent- days and amounted to 60.000 bushels. Oats sold at a new low on the current downturn early but re\.overel all losses. Seeding of oats has made fa'- ·· pood progress in parts of Illinois the few days whlla in other sections of the stale this work is being delayed by wet soil Should stocks hold slrong and inflation news be favorable, wheat may open higher tomorrow, otherwise the market will likely reflect the improvement in the crop situallon. Batter--Markcl undertone today is st«ad- er ';(. cs --The cash market is holding full steady to firm at today quotations which advanced 11 to Vs cent. Comment: Believe that either butler or jgs will attract a good class of buying on all setbacks. JNO. F. CLARK CO. Chicago-Ne« York - New Orleans 355 I. 0. F. Bldg. Pnone 845-816 A. B. HEJiDWCWSON, Branch Mgr. MEMBERS New York Slock Exchange New York Coffee t Sugar Eichanse New York Produce Bichnngc New York Curb Exchange (Associate) New York Mercantile Exchange New York Cotton Exchange Chicago Stock "Exchange rhlccgo Board of Trade Chicago -nrb Exchange Ans'n Chicago Mercantile Exchange- Commodity Exchange. Inc. New Orleans Cotton Exchange- -an Marconi S'.fc Pennroad Corp an Ind Alk 16 S O Ind 1st Corp Seag 20% S 0 Ky 1 Bd Sh 16-j'a United Gas ord M of Can 22'£ Un L, P A ord M of Eng 7 ' Util P L liram Walker 43','j CHICAGO STOCKS lendlx Avl Cp lift Key St Wire org-Warn Cp 23% Marshall Fields .utlcr Bros 10»i Swift fc Co ord Company 7U HEW YORK STOCKS Maska Juneau 21V* Lambert Co \.m Bank Note 19 vm Car Fdy 2SM: vm Roll'g Mills 24 m Metal 25 '.1 m Ra S Co 15% LIB S t Re Co 45 \m Tob 63 *i Ulantic Ee Co 3m lr Co B (111) 6% ssoc Dry Gds lfi!a Baldwin Lo 14 !S Barnsdall Oil A 8% Briggs Mfg Co 17'.R " * 3314 2514 32 Vi 29Vs 20 VI 32% Best . Co Bj-ers A M Co Calif Pack'g Com Credit Coral Solvents :ont Oil Cream of Wht Curliss Wr pfd llri First Natl Sirs 61 Vi Gr North'n Ore 14 Housl oil (new) 511 Indian Ref 311 Jewel Tel 4514 velvinator Corp 19"ii ivroger Groc 3211 Liauid Carb Cp 28ft ilack Truck 34U Mathleson Alk 34=i Ilex Seab'd Oil 37 McKess Robb S!s Oils Steel 6 it J C Penney Co 65 Pillsbury Flour 221 !; Pure Oil Co 1311 Purity Bak Cp 16V2 Pub Ser of N J 37«, Reading Co 50'4 Reo Motors -IVi St Joseph Lead 227is Simmons Co 22 So Calif Edison 19.l Tide Wa Oil Co U U U S Ind Ale 52-js Util P ft L A 3% Vanadium 27 Union Oil Calif ISVi Un Gas Imp 16',i Western Myld 13 Warren Bro Co 11 Weslern Union 57 U Worth'n Pump 26^i North Amer Av 6U It won't look so bad when cities go bankrupt. They can't ride around in a swell new car afterward.--Du- buquc Telegraph-Herald, We Own and Offer: Federal Land Bank Bonds Due May 1, 1942-32 Yield 4.50% Exempt from all Federal, State and Local Taxation, except estate and inheritance taxes. INVESTMENT DEPARTMENT FIRST NATIONAL, BANK Mason City, Iowa -

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