The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 9, 1934 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
April 9, 1934

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

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, April 9, 1934
Page:
Page 14
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 14 article text (OCR)

FOURTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 9 1934 MAJOR CLUBS HEADED INTO LAST DRILLS (Cobtinnetf From sport* Pace) land Indians' lineup for the week' campaign with the New York Giants. His sore arm well again, Odel Hale will be sent to third to replaci Willie Kamm and Sam Rice will bi given a chance in right field, where Dick Porter and Dutch Holland have been tried out PIRATES ALBUQUERQUE, N. Mex.: Th burning question in the Pittsburgh Pirates' camp, as well as amonf their camp followers, as to "who'll CharlesCityNews Leo Schula, Sextet I Present at Session I of Music Supervisors | CHARLES CITY, April 9.--Leo (/.: Schula, director of the instrumental |- music department of the high | school, accompanied by a brass sex| tet from the school, motored to Chj- t cago Sunday to attend the biennial ? convention of the music supervisors f: held in the Stevens' hotel. The S theme of the convention will be j; "Music in the Life of a Nation," '(, stressing the relation of music and t music education to the leisure time I program now being developed. P Members of the sextet are James ! , Stiehl, euphonium, Richard Billyard, ? trombone, William Kritz, tuba, Mal- ij colm Sanders, cornet, Dale Schnei- £ der, clarinet, and Paul Moore, ? French horn. They competed in the ·· ensemble competition festival for \ high school string quartets, wo»d ] wind quartet, and quintets and j brass textet. f Mr. Schula, director of the local \ high school band which ranked su- { perior in the northeast contest Sat- j urday night, received many compliments for his work from judges and ' members in the audience for the i fine musicianship, balance, delicate i shading and dynamics brought out : by his directing. He has put in : many more hours than regular sche: dule working to improve his band ·· and the loyalty of his students and . painstaking effort to the director ; were rewarded early Sunday mom- : ing when they were receiving con, : gratulations on their victory. ' List of Accountants Given in Pamphlet Published by State 1 The annual register of practition- J era of accountancy in Iowa and the y----miles^ of- professional conduct for J them were recently distributed to , tankers, attorneys, investment ? houses, school board secretaries and ' others throughout the state. This is the fifth pamphlet pub- 1 , lished since the passing of the regulatory law by the Iowa legislature in 1929 regarding public accountants and certified public accountants practicing in this state. In addition to the law and governing rules, a list of certified public accountants and public accountants ' ' practicing in Iowa, both those who are registered and those who are not, is included in the register. Frank L. Finnegan, local certified public accountant, is chairman of the Iowa board of accountancy, the three members of which are appointed by the governor for three year terms. Mr. Finnegan has been on the board since 1929 when it was trough! into existence. Other local certified public accountants listed in the register are E. W. .Carlson, E. S. Gage, R. C. Patrick, L. A. Ristau and Harry S., and Herbert M. Temple. The Iowa organization is affiliated with the Society of Certified Public Accountants and the American Institute, national accountancy associations whose offices are in New; York. pitch the opener?" remained un answered today. Manager George Gibson, upon ar riving here for the day's engagement with the Chicago White Sox said it might be Bill Swift, Larrj French, Red Lucas, Heinie Meine o Swifty Smith--there aren't many more pitchers on the staff. But the boys "in on the know say Meine will probably be the man because he "has a way" with the Cardinals. WHITE SOX ALBUQUERQUE, N. M.: Mil ton Bocek, a young outfielder wht left the University of Wisconsin to join the Chicago White Sox, is becoming a problem for Manager Lew Fonseca. Bocek needs more seasoning, bul has done so well, particularly at bat that Fonseca is loathe to farm him out and may keep him around after the American league season opens CCBS CHICAGO: The Chicago Cubs went' back to training camp activity today but will offer something a little different for the benefit 01 the fans, starting tomorrow. After today's routine drill a series of four early-season style intra- club games will be played at Wrigley field. BROWNS JACKSONVILLE, Fla.: The St. Louis Browns wind up their south- irn exhibition schedule against the Brooklyn Dodgers, then head for home to open a city series with the Cardinals. Big Jim Weaver likely will pitch the opening- game of the city series for the Browns. TIGERS LAKELAND, Fla.: Detroit's Tigers headed northward today on an exhibition tour with the Cincinnati Reds. First Baseman Harry Davis. Catcher Gene Desautels and Shortstop Frank Parker have been released, the latter to Beaumont in the Texas league and the other two :o Toledo of the American associa- ion. ATHLETICS-PHILLIES PHILADELPHIA: The Phillies and Athletics turned from the in- :er-city championship warfare today to take another step nearer the season's start. PRESSBOX North Iowa Towns to Be Represented in Giant of Bands The largest band ever assembled in the United States, numbering more than 3,000 peices, will play for the Drake relays April 28, and many North Iowa towns will be represented by musicians, in the massed organization. Included in the 29 communities to be represented by high school or municipal bands are Eagle Grove, Forest City, Greene, Marble Bock and Mora Springs. Harry Warfel, director, says that the largest band to be previously assembled was gathered in Philadelphia soon after the Civil war, and had 1,500 players. Confierences Held on Relief Efforts DBS MOINES, April 9. OB--Iowa relief officials and delegations from Adair, Adams, Marshall and Webster counties today effected agreements on work relief programs for toe counties. The work will start as soon after April .15 as suitable projects can be outlined, Administrator E. H. Mulock said. Other conferences were scheduled today with delegations from Black Hawk, Cerro Gordo, Allamakee, Appanoose, Audubon, Benton, Bremer and Buchanan'counties. And soon we'll growl because the great outdoors is as hot as we kept the house all winter.--Kessenger's Review. (Continued from SporU page) a close game and with three men on ases he threw wild to third and let n the winning run. "Fred walked straight to toe dug- ut, told Kid Elberfeld he was going .ome, and then hied off to pack his jrip. The Detroit scout left in dis- ust. He was unimpressed. "I pleaded with Marberry to stay. He wouldn't listen. Since the club was going to New Orleans, and Fred, was going to Texas I asked him to ride with us. He agreed to that # * . * "Clark Griffith had seen Marberry and liked him. I called him in New Orleans and offered to sell the pitcher. The deal went through. I got $8,500--and then when I told Marberry he said 'No.' "After two hours of arguing, I finally got him to go to Washington with the understanding that I would pay his way back home if he didn't lilte it. "To this day Fred thanka me for what happened." i * X' When Travis Jackson first reported to Little Rock he wore short pants and was only about 15 years old. Colonel Allen sent him back to his home in Waldo, Ark. Two years later he came up again and immediately started making good in a big way. The boy wonder made good from the start, but he had the misfortune to collide with. Leifer, an outfield mate, in' a game at Atlanta. Leifer's eye was taocked out It was weeks before Jackson's interest in baseball could be revived. The amusing part .of- Jackson's career came when he was sold to the Giants. "The deal was made and I told Travis good-bye," Allen recalled. "An hour before train time he called and said his mother wouldn't let him "go to the big city. Said he never disobeyed his mother and didn't want to go, anyway. "There followed considerable arguing in which Travis' uncle helped convince him it was the thing to do. Edgar 'got on the train with him and slipped off at the city limits. I guess Travis today looks back on that incident and laughs." Yes. it must be a lot of fun-thrilling fun--to discover, develop and sell ball players. It always affords the businessman's delight-beating the other fellow to it. Stoefen Wins Texas Play by Routing Cup Veteran HOUSTON, Texas, April 9. W)-Les Stoefen, Los Angeles tennis star, was looked upon by southwestern net experts today as a likely candidate for a singles berth on the United States Davis cup team. The towering Californian collected his third championship in recent weeks here yesterday by routing Wilmer Allison, Austin, a Davis cup veteran, 6-2, 6-2, 6-2, in the singles final of the River Oaks tournament. CHICAGO HOG PRICES DROP 15 TO 20 CENTS GRAINS AVERAGE SLIGHTLY HIGHER Government's Crop Report Expected to Prove Stimulus. CHICAGO, April 9. OP)--Owing more or less to suggestions that the government crop report tomorrow would prove to be something of a stimulus.- grain prices averaged slightly higher today. By far the greater part of the dealings in wheat was in the nature of spreading between the various deliveries and the closing of spreads with other grains. There was little in the general news of the trade to cause operators to take a decided stand on either side of the market Wheat closed irregular, '/i off to up, compared with Saturday's finish, May 86% to 86%; July also 86% to 86 %; corn.% to % advanced; May 49 to 49%, July 51% to 51%; oats unchanged to % lower, and provisions unchanged to 7 cents down. Produce CHICAGO CASH GRAIN. CHICAGO, April 9. tffi--Wheat: No. -2 hard 88Hc; No. 3 hard 87Vi@i4c. Corn: No. 2 mixed 49c; No. 2 yellow 49® 50c; No. 3 yellow 49c; No: 4 yellow 4Sc; No. 0 white 48c; sample grade 44Sc. Oats: No. 2 white 31fe@ic; No. 3 white 33%Si)34y 1 c; No. 4 white 321i@%c. Rye: No. 2. 65^c. Barley: 45@82c. Timothy seed: ?6.30®7 cwt. Clover seed: $11® 13 cwt. Lard, tierces, J6.02; loose lard SG; Dellies IS. MasonCityGrain MASON CITY, April 9. Barley 30-45c No. 2 yellow old shelled corn ... 35c . 3 yellow new shelled corn .. 34c So. 3 yellow ear corn 32c White oats. No. 3, 30 Its., or better 25c CHICAGO CASH GRAIN. CHICAGO. April 7. .»--Wheat. No. 4 hard S4^Lc: corn. No. 3 raised 48c; No. 2 ·ellow 48*ic; No. 3 yellow 48^c; No. 3 mixed old 49c; No. 2 yellow old 49J£C; No. 3 ydlow Q ld 4SC; No. 6 yellow old 47«c; iats No. 2 white 341£c; No. 3 white 33Vi® 4Vic; rye No. 1, 66iic; barley 43@83c; imothy seed S6.50@T cwt.; clover seed Sll @12.50 cwt. Lard, tierces. $6.10; loose lard 56.07; ocl- s $s. MOMJAV GRAIN CLOSE. VHEAT-- May uly ept ...... ORN-- · May uly ept OATS-- sept ..... RYJD- ' May ....- uly ept EARLET May uly ept LARD-- CHICAGO, April : High Low .83:4 .86li .86;ii .SB'A .87% .87^4 ·*9'.S .48% .51% .SI'S. .53% .53'i ' .32% .32% .33% . .33H .3391 .33!i .61Vi .60'! .62i4 .62% .8454 .54 uly ..:.. iept BELLIES Hay ·uly 6.12 6.10 6.22 6.15 6.42 6.32 MONDAY GRAIN OPEN CHICAGO. April Open Close Today Yesterday .86 U .86'i .87U .46=; .51U -53% .32;; .60 31 .62% .64 WHEAT-May .... July Sept CORN- CORK-May .... uly Sept OATS-May uly icpt RYE-May .... Tuly ..... Sept :ARLBT- May .... ept '.'."..' LARD-May .... uly ...... ept BELLIES- May .... uly OMAHA GRAIN OMAHA, April 9. (IP)--Wheat, dark hard utty No. 3, SOc; dark hard No. 4, 80«c: ard No. 2. 79%@81c; So. 3, 7854880C; pring No. 1, S2c; mixed No. 3, 78c. Corn, no trading reported. Oats, no trading reported. .SS'A .32% .33% .33% .6144 .63 .64% 6.17 6.22 S.OO 8.27 unclose .86% .86% .87% .49 .51% .53% .32% .33% .3354 .60% .62% -64H .43 .44% 6.10 6.15 6.37 8.00 S.30 9. UP)-Close Yr. Ago .581/6 .59 ii .60S .3216 .351,1 .36% .45=4 .46 VI .45% 4.27 4.40 4.52 5.00 3.25 MASON CITY, April 9.-Cash Quotations by E. 0. Morse Eggs (current receipts) 12c Heavy hens, 4 J /4 Ibs. and over ,.10c Light hens 6c Springs (heavy breeds) lOc Springs (Leghorn breeds) 6c Stags 6c Old cocks (heavy) Be Merchants Quotations Eggs, cash 12c* Eggs, in trade 13-lic* Butter, Plymouth 29c Butter, Clear Lake .. · 2Tc Butter, State Brand 29c Butter, Very Best 29c Butter, Dairy Maid ..' 27c Potatoes, peck SOc ·'EDITOR'S NOTE--These representative quotations were obtained by calling several downtown grocery stores. CHICAGO POULTRV CHICAGO, April 9. (^Pl--Poultry, live. 1 car, 13 trucks, firmer; hens over 5 Ibs. 14c, 0 Ibs. and under 15VSc; Leghorn hens 13c: Plymouth- Rock broilers 1 to 2 Ibs. 26c; White Rock. 24c, colored 24c, Leghorn 22c: Rock springe 22S)24c. colored 22c; Rock fryers 23®25c, colored 23c: turkeqs 12{p20c; ducks U@17c; geese 9V4c; roosters 9c. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO, April 9. W)--- Butter 11,049, unsettled; creamery, specials (93 score) 21U @22c; extra (92) 21c; extra firsts (90-91) 20c; firsts (88-89) 20®20%c; seconds (8687) I9%c; standards (90 centralized car- lots) 20y t c. Eggs 44,694. unsettled; extra firsts cars 16c, local 15 fii c; fresh graded firsts cars IS^c, local 15Vic; current receipts 14. PRODUCE FUTURES. CHICAGO, April 9. can--Egg: futures closed: Storage packed firsts April 17%e; storage packed firsts May 17c; refrigerator stand ards October 19tt®ttc. Gutter futures: Fresh extras April 2Jc; storage standards November 23c. Potato futures: Idaho russets May $1.85. MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN MINNEAPOLIS, April 9. (.w--Wheat, 79 ars, 235 a year ago; % cent lower, cash: -o. 1 northern 85@S8c; No. 1 dark north- rn 15 protein 868S9c; M protein 86@89c; 13 protein 86®89c: 12 protein 86@89c; No. 1 dark hard Montana 14 protein S6@S8c; to arrive Sitg'SSc; No. l amber durum $1.01© 1.07; No 2 amber durum $1@1.06; No. 1 red durum S4®86c; May 83c; July 83y»c: Sept. S3-;c. Cora. No. 3 yellow 43««E44Vic. Oats, No. 3 white 30%®31%c. Hunters Accidentally Shoot Hanlontown Boys Harry Anderson, 13, and Robert Anderson, 12, were accidentally shot through the legs by hunters late Sunday afternoon near Hanlontown. They were taken to the Mercy hospital at Mason City, where their condition was reported lo be fairly good Monday. KANSAS CHIT GRAIN. KANSAS CITY, April 9. Wi--Wheat: 70 cars; unchanged to Vac lower; No. 2 dark hard SO@S6H:C nominal: No. 3. 79^3 @S6c nominal; No. 2 hard 80%SS2s;c: No. 3. 75%S?S6c nominal; No. 2 red 81ViSS2Uc; No. 3. 80lie; smutty 77We. Corn: 22 cars: unchanged to ¥ t .c higher; No. 2 white 47%'S47»;c nominal: No. 3, 47 S l 4"i:ic nominal: No. 2 yellow 45%c; No. 3. 45@45i,;c nominal; No. 2 mixed 44%® 44*ic nominal; No. 3. 44®44i;c nominal. Oats: 3 cars; nominally unchanged; No. 2 white 32VS®-33Vic nominal; No. 3, 31S® 32i,^c nominal. Miscellaneous POTATO MARKET CHICAGO, April 9. OT)--U. S. department of agriculture-Potatoes 267, on track 438; total U. S. shipments Saturday 938, Sunday 17; about steady, supplies liberal, demand and trad- Ing moderate; sacked per cwt.: U. S. No. 1, Idaho russets 3 cars SI.63, " tars $1.67%: U, S. No. 2, $1,45; Washington russets, combination grade $1,50; Colorado McClures 1 car $3.75, 2 cars $1.77%. 1 car $1.80: Wisconsin round whites combination grade 51.30; Minnesota, North Dakota Red river section, cobblers, fine quality $1.70; Ohios l car $1.50, 1 car $1.55: Minnesota round whites 51.45; triumphs $1.45; Nebraska triumphs $1.50; new stock steady, supplies moderate, demand and trading moderate; NEW TORK PRODUCE. NEW YORK, April 9. (X*)-- Butter, 7,316, easier. Creamery, higher than extra 23 y,® 24c; extra (92 score) 23c; first (87-91 scores) 22 ^ 23c ; seconds unquoted ; centralized (90 score) 22%c. Eggs, 23,559, steady. Mixed colors, special packs or selections from fresh receipts 18K@20c; standards and commercial standards isc; first l6Uc: seconds iS^igi^c; mediums, 40 Ibs. and dirties No. 1. 42 lb s . , . ic; average checks firsts 17@17Uc. . . ., ; storage packed SUPPLY LARGEST SINCE FEBRUARY Top $4.15 as Average Cost for Swine Drops Under $4 Mark. CHICAGO, April 9. IrB--Hog- prices dropped 15 to 20 cents today on the. strength of the largest daily supply since February. The early top was $4.15 with the average cost dropping below ?4. The bulk sold from $3.75 to $4. Packers were well supplied with hogs on direct billing and left the support of the market to small killers and shippers. United States packers paid $112,000,000 for hogs in January. February and March, plus an additional sum of $42,000,000 by way of processing taxes. In the first quarter of 1933, packers paid $98,000,000 for hogs. Swelling Receipts. Outside markets also reported] swelling receipts of hogs with the j result that prices declined sharply, ' dropping from 10 to 25 cents. Increased supplies of cattle tended to slow trading. Prices ranged from steady to 25 cents lower. Strictly choice steers and yearlings were steady with others weak to lower. Weighty steers moved into top classifications, topping at $7.65 with best yearlings at $7.60. Other grade and classes ranged down to $5. Sheep Plentiful. Sheep were also plentifully supplied and indications pointed to a market 15 to 25 cents lower. Best fat lambs were held around $9.25, but bids were at 39 and below. The American institute of meat packers said that packers paid $269,000,000 for livestock during the first quarter of the year, an increase of approximately 30 per cent over 1933. The amount paid for cattle and calves was $126,000,000 against $87,000,000. Hog Markets .MimVEST HOGS Hog prices at midwest markets Monday: WATERLOO--Prime hogs 180 to 200 Ibs. $3.10@3.40; 200 to 260 Ibs. $3.203 1 3.50: 260 to 300 Ibs. J3.10O3.40: 300 to 329 Ibs. 5393.30: 325 to 350 Ibs. J2.90®3.20; good packers J2.70Jf2.eo. OTTUMWA--15 cents lower--140 to ICO Ibs. 52.10: 160 to 180 Ibs. 13.10; 180 to 200 Ibs. J3.55; 200 to 240 Ibs. S3.70: 240 to 260 Ibs. (3.W, 260 to 280 Ibs. $3.50; 280 to 310 Ibs. J3.40; 310 to 350 Ibs. $3,25; over 350 Ibs. $2.85'3.15; packers under 330 Ibs. $2.55(8!2.85: packers 350 to 450 Ibs. 52.4592.75: packers over 500 Ibs. 52.25® 2.55: thin packers and pigs priced at killing values. CEDAR RAPIDS--Prime hogs 180 to 200 Ibs. 53.35: 200 to 260 Ibs. S3.-15; 260 to 280 Ibs. 53.40: 280 to 300 Ibs. J3.35; 300 to 320 Ibs. 53.30: 320 to 340 Ibs. 53.25: good packers to 350 Ibs. 52.60: to 400 Ibs. 52.30; to 450 Ibs. 52.40; to 500 Ibs. 52.30. C"«m unchanged. 1)ES MOINES--15-25C lower; 120 to 160 Ibs. S1.755J2.7J; 100 to 300 Ibs. 53.2563.5(1; 300 to 400 Ibs. 52.80S3.15; good packers S2.43«i-2.95. AUSTIN--Choice light lights, 140 to 160 Ibs., J2.85; choice lights, loo to-180 Ibs., 53.20; choice medium. 180 to 200 Ibs.. 53.50: 200 to 250 Ibs., S3.60: choice heavy butcher, 250 to 290 Ibs., 53.45: 290 to 350 Ibs., $3.30; 350 Ibs. and up 53-10: choice packers, 275 to 350 Ibs., $2.95; 350 to 425 Ibs., S2.85; 423 to 550 Ibs. and up 52.75. y£\V YORK POULTRY. NEW YORK, April 9- WV-Live poultry, steady. Chickens, freight 10@12c; express 15c- broilers, freight unquoted; express IS'g) 27c; fowls, freight le^'lTc; express 16© 18c; roosters, freight and express.lOc; turkeys, freight and express 20@25c; ducks, freight 12c; express unquoted. Market Notes By TICKER TAPE In its weekly review of business and financial conditions the Wall Street Journal says: "Stocks gave an unusual display ot strength without furor last week, pushing ahead in a. quiet but persistent fashion to successive new high day by day. The market was notable also for the breadth of the usual pivotal stocks. Late in the week more than 50 stocks on the big board wer« In T 1933 territory, and few of these were the recognized market leaders. "Several developments were responsible for the slow crystallization of bullish sentiment. Aside from the exceptionally favorable reports from various sections of industry, the most Important- was the growing opposition to the proposed stock exchange control legislation and the pressure for relaxation in the present securities act. BUSINESSMEN PROTEST "The type of opposition against these measures could not be dismissed as coming directly from Wall street. Businessmen from all sections of the country lifted their voices in protest. Probably the most impressive testimony against the measure was that presented by Samuel Untermyer, for years an avowed critic of the stock exchange and a pioneer in the move for governmental control. Mr. Untermyer denounced many features ot the bill, particularly the margin provisions. His contribution undoubtedly did more to weaken the defense than any other individual effort. 'In many respects the bond market eclipsed the share market. The treasury department's refunding of roughly $1,000,000,000 in fourth liberty loan 4U per cent bonds with a long term issue bearing interest of 3 ] A was regarded In a constructive light. The low interest rate and the fact that long term financing was displacing short term borrowings offered proof ot the Improvement in the investment market and testified to the government's confidence in it. "The bond market generally advanced to the best levels of the jear and the volume of, trading expanded materially. STEEX PRICES SHOW INCREASE "Advances In steel prices were quick to follow the increase In wagea which went Into effect April 1, last. As 10 days elapse before the higher quotations become effective, tbe consumers of steel have ample opportunity to place contracts covering their known needs for the coming weeks and months. "One result has been that Incoming business to the steel quarters for second nuar- ter delivery has shown quite a spurt, and this is likely to continue at least until the higher prices are ruling. Order books of the steel companies are showing Increases, even though operations thus far have, not reflected the improved buying. The rate of actlv- Ity in the coming weeks will be governed by specifications against contracts. As users of steel are pot carrying burdensome stocks they are likely to start taking deliveries quite early." JNO. F.CLARK AND CO. MARKET INFORMATION 325 I. 0. O. F. Bldff. Fhone »45 CLOSING BUTTER AND EGG LETTER. April 9, 1934-Batter--Further weakness in spot market today resulted in top grades declining lc- Futures showed an easier tone but trend was quiet. As long as the spot situation continues unsettled It Is very probable that futures will show a lower trend. E SB5 --Better demand on the spot call resulted In advance in quotations of ?ic to He. There was less selling pressure on the market .than on the close of last week and- futures rallied, closing Uc to %c higher. Further rallies from present levels arc likely to direct more selling interest. Texas bliss trumphs 50 Ib. sacks $1.50® 1.60, fair quality 52.80 per cwt.; Florida bliss triumphs Jl.60(53-70. MITTOBAFOLIS MINNEAPOLIS, April 9. OT)--Flour unchanged; carload Jots, family patents, §6.70 @6.80 a barrel in 98 pound cotton sacks. Shipments 23.S80. Pure bran $20@20.fiO; standard middlings $1S.50®19. 'EW YORK SUGAR. NEW YOUK, April 9. OT)--Raw sugar quiet today and unchanged at 2.83C with no sales reported. Futures unchanged to 1 point lwer. Refined quiet and unchanged at 4.50c for fin*: granulated. Mason City Livestock MASON CITY, April 9-HOGS Mostly 10 to 20 cents lower. 3est sorted lights 200-240 $3.50 3est medium weight butchers 240-260 $3.50 3est heavy butchers 260-300 S3.40 3est prime heavy butchers ,. 300-350 S3.30 3est packing sows, smooth .. 300-350 J2.70 3est heavy sows, smooth .. 350-400 $2.60 Best big heavy sows, smooth 450-500 S2 50 Light lights, fair to good, (110, 160, 180) $2,20, J2.70, $3.00 CATTLE Choice yoticg Steers .. flOO-1,000 $i.75-fl.M Medium to good yearling steers .... 900-1,000 $3.75-4.50 Choice corn fed steers 1,000-1.200 34.50-5.25 Medium to good com fed ateers 1,000-1,200 $3.73-4.30 Low grade steers .. $2.*0-3.60 Fair heifers 600-800 $2,75-3.50 Good helfera ..,...,,,. 6UO-SOO 5X50-4.00 Jholce to prime heifers 600-800 $4.00-4.50 Butchers cowa. fair to good .. ..S2.UO-2.50 Good to Choice cowa .S2.50-2.75 Choice to prime cows J2.75-3.00 Inferior canners .75-1.00 Fair to good cannera ........... .$1.25-1,50 Good cutter cows ,.,, 51.50-2.00 Common to'falr bulls $1.75-2,25 Fair to good heavy bulls .$2.00-2.25 Good to choice bulls $2.25-2.75 Good to choice calves, 130-190 $4.00-5.00 Medium to good calves, 130-190 $3.00-4.00 Inferior and common calves $3.00 down LAMBS Choice ianjoa 70-90 $7.73-8.25 Medium to good lambs ... 70-90 $6.75-7.75 Buck jambs $1 under grade. Quotations subject to market fluctuations. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO, April 9. OD--U. S. department of agriculture-HOGS 34,000, including 13,000 direct; slow, mostly 15 to 20 cents lower than Friday; 170 to 260 Ibs. S4®4.15; top $4.15; 270 to 340 Ibs. $3.75©4; light lights 54 downward; most pigs below $3.50; packing sows $3.10@3.35; light light good and choice 140 to 160 Ibs. S3.755j4.10; light weight 160 to 200 Ibs. $4:@4.15; medium weight 200 to 250 Ibs. $4@4.15; heavy weight 250 to 350 Ibs. $3.75@4.10; packing sows medium and good 275 to 550 Ibs. $3@3.50; pigs good and choice 100 to 130 Ibs. $2.50(^3.75. CATTU3 14,000; calves 2,000; strictly choice fed steers and yearlings steady; others unevenly steady to 25c lower; mostly weak to 15c o f f ; medium to good light steers and yearlings show most downturn; early top 57.65 paid for weighty bullocks; best yearlings $7.60; yearling heifers in liberal supply; mostly 10-15c lower; cows weak; bulls strong; vealers steady; largely steer ran; slaughter cattle and vealers: Steers, good and choice, 55G to 900 Ibs. 56@ 7.75: 900 to 1100 Ibs. 56@7.75; 1100 to 1300 Ibs. $6®7.75; 1300 to 1500 Ibs. $5.50g7.65; common and medium. 550 to 1300 Ibs., $5® 5,25; heifers, good and choice, 550 to 750 Ibs. $5®6.25; common and medium $3,50© $5; cows, good. S3.50®4.50; common and medium $2.7S@3.75; low cutter and cutter $1.75@2.75; bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) 53-10©3,75; cutter, common and medium S2,50@3.35; vealers, good and choice, $5@6.50; medium S45T5; cull and common S3®4; stocker and feeder cattle: Steers, *ood and choice, 500 to 1050 Ibs.. 54.50@ j.75; common and medium $3.25^4-50. SHEEP 19,000; lamb trade slow. Indications 15 to 25 cents and more lower; best offerings now held around S3.25 with initial bids around $9 and below; sheep steady; lambs 90 Ibs. down good and choice $8.75® 9.15: common and medium $75?8.85: 90 to 98 Ibs. good and choice S8.75Sr9.10; ewes 90 to 150 Ibs. good and choice $3.75@o.25; all weights common and medium S3®4-25. SOUTH ST. PAUL IJVESTOCK. SOUTH ST. PAUL, April 9. UP,--U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE 3,200; slow; slaughter steera and yearlings weak to 15c lower; early bids off more; she stock steady to weak; bulls weak; stockers and feeders about steady, mostly lower grades here; few desirable yearlings and light weight killer steers $5.75 @6; some held higher, but bulk suitable to sell down to £4.50 with common kinds to $3.50; common to medium heifers S3G?4.f0; common to medium cows ?2.853i:3.3o; few good $3-75; low cutters and cutters $1.75@» 2.50 or more; bulls mostly $2.75 down; com mon to medium stockcrs $3S"4; calves 2,200; weak to SOc lower; good to choice $1.50® 5.50; mostly S3 down. HOGS 5,500; averaging around 20c lower than last week's close; most better 170 to 260 Ibs, $3.70^3-80; top $3.SO to all interests; heavier weights downward to $3.35 or below; bulk packing sows $2.90^3.10; better 140 to 170 Ibs. mostly $3.25Jf3-SO; talk- In?; untvenly to sharply lower on pigs; average cost Saturday ?3,78; weight 221; for the week: Cost 53.74; weight 216. SHEEP 4,000; 771 direct: fall shorn Texas lambs averaging S7 Ihs. at 57.30; salable supply includes 10 loads fed woolcd lambs; practically nothing done early; sellers asking stronger or up to $9 on best lambs; buyers talking sharply lower or S8.75 down, COMBINED HOG RECEIPTS. DES MOINES, April 9. (/tV-U. S. department of agriculture-Combined hog receipts at 22 concentration yards and 7 packing plants located In Interior Iowa and southern Minnesota for the 4B hour period ended at 8 a. m. today were 59,100 compared with 33,400 a week ago and 51,200 a year ago. Very uneven, lOc to 25c. mostly 15c to 20c lower than early Saturday; grading slow at the decline; apparently loading light for Monday. Quotations follow: Light lights, no to 160 Ibs., good and choice, $2.70 £f 3.50; Hpht weights. 160 to ISO Ibs,, good and choice. 53.15d?3.75; 180 to 200 Ibs,, good and choice, $3.40'S ; 3.80; medium weights, 200 to 220 Ibs., good and choice. $3.50$3.SO; 220 to 250 Ibs.. good and choice, $3.50^3.80; heavy -weights. 250 to 290 Ibs., good and choice, j3.40fr3.SO; 290 to 350 Ibfl., good and choice, J3.10(E?3.6g. Packing sows, 275 to 350 Ibs,, good, 52-70 3.1S; 350 to 420 Ibs.. good, 52,6Q@3.03; 425 to 550 Ibs., good, $2.50©2.90. STOCKS RAGGED IN DULL SESSION Metal Issues Stage Mild Rally but Motor Shares Tend Weak. NEW YORK, April 9. UP)--Conflicting trends gave stocks a ragged appearance today. Metal issues staged a mild rally but easiness in the motor shares was a deterrent. Kennecott, U. S. Steel and United Aircraft were a bit improved. International Silver, U. S. Smelting and Cerro De Pasco rose 1 to 2 points. American Telephone, Nash, Hudson, and General Motors were off fractions to about a point. Transfers approximated 800,000 sares. The stock again was in a rather non-commital mood and most traders and investors appeared to be well satisfied with their seats on the side-lines. Transactions were around the dullest levels of the year. The grains were virtually at a stands-till, along with cotton. Rubber improved moderately. U. S. government and prime corporate bonds were in some demand, but secondary loans were mixed. International dollar rates were narrow. SIOCX CITV UVESTOCK. SIOUX OITT, April S. UTl--U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE 5.000: not enough slaughter steers and yearlings sold to establish a market; indications better grades little changed; bidding around 25c lower for others; fat she stock weak to 15c lower; many bids 25c off; stockers and feeders little changed; load lots choice long yearlings and medium weight beeves held above $7; bulk salable around {4.75SJ5.75; few good heifers $5.25; early bulk beef cows $2,65513.50; low cutters and cutters mainly $1.GO©2.40; few medium to good light stockers S4©4.75; choice light stockers held above S5.75. HOGS 9,500; better grade medium and light hogs to shippers lOc to 15c lower than Saturday; lighter weight offerings mostly 25c off; better grade 180 to 240 Ib. weights 53.50^3.65; top $3.~0; good 130 to 170 Ib. weights ?2.50«3.25; packers bidding 20-250 lower at S3.50 down; sows mostly 53^3.10; feeder pigs J2 down. SHEEP 5,000: no early bids or sales on lambs; buyers talking 25c or more lower or around 53.60 for best; talking around ?6.75 down for clipped lambs. KANSAS CWT LIVESTOCK. KANSAS CITY, April 9. UP! -- U. S. department of agriculture-HOGS 7,000; top $3.80 on a few choice 200 to 230 IDS.; good and choice 140 to 160 Ibs. J2.75®3.50; 160 to 180 IDS. $3.3593.75: ISO to 200 Ibs. S3.60@3.80; 200 to 220 Ibs. ?3.60ffi3.80; 220 to 250 Ibs. $3.60523.80; 250 to 290 Jbs. J3.60S3.75; 280 to 350 Ibs. $3.50 .70; packing sows, 275 to 550 Ibs. 52.65 CATTLE 15,000; calves 2.500: killing classes opening slow, steady to 25c lower; most decline on short fed steers and yearlings; early top choice long yearlings 56.75; stockers and feeders slow, steady to easier; steers, good and choice, 550 to 900 Ibs. $5.50 ®7; 900 to 1100 Ibs. S5.607.15; 1100 to 1300 Ibs. S5.S5@-7.15; 1300 to 1500 Ibs. 55.65 @7.15: common and medium 550 Ibs. up 53.75525.65; heifers, good and choice, 550 to 900 Ibs. 54.50526; common and medium 550 to 900 Ibs. $3®4.50: cows, good, $3.25 @3.75; common and medium 52.35®3.25; low cutter and cutter S1.25S?2.35: vealers (milk fed) medium to choice $3.50®6; cull and common $2. 50523.50: stocker and feeder steers, good and choice (all weights) 54.25525.75; common and medium (all weights) S2.505J4.50, SHEEP 9.000; practically nothing sold early; opening bids on fed lambs around steady; asking higher; spring lambs, choice S9.25ff9.75; good SS.SOSi'9.25; medium S7.75 ffS.50; lambs, good and choice (X) 90 Ibs. dcwn $S.25@8.75; common and medium 90 Ibs. down $6,50513.25: good and choice (x) 90 to 98 Ibs. SS-^S.75; yearling wethers, medium to choice. 90 to no Ibs. S5.25®7.75: ewes, good and choice, 90 to 150 Ibs. S4@ 5.25. (s) -- Quotations based on ewes and -weth- ers. OMAHA LIVESTOCK. OMAHA. April 9. OP!--V. S, department of agriculture-HOGS 13.000: very slow and uneven, 15- 20c under Saturday, mostly 25c under Friday: good to choiC3 190 to 260 Ibs. 53.50® 3.GO; top 53.65 sparingly; 260 to 320 Ibs. 53.25S83.50; 140 to 180 Ibs. 52.75(93.50; pigs scarce; salable 51.75@2.25; packing sows mostly S35t3.05; stags 52.50'#3; average cost Saturday 53.50, weight 243; for the week S3.53, weight 249. CATTLE 12,000: calves 500; fed steers and yearlings $5.256)6.25; few lots 55.35^1) 5.75; beef cows S2.755J3.50; few lots 53.60 i?4; better grades mostly S1-755T2.40; medium bulls S2.60(?r2.S3; practical top veal- ers 55.50; odd head choice selects 56SJ6.50; few lots stock steers S4.50©5.25. SHEEP 9,500, Including 700 through: lambs slow, early bids and sales 10-25C lower; sheep steady: shearing lambs strong; early bids and sales fed wooled lambs 5S.60 ·08.85: sme held sllghty higher; native spring ambs down from S9.75: no clipped lambs sold; early sales shearing lambs SS.50 ftS.60: some held higher. LIVESTOCK FORECAST. CHICAGO. April 9. I.TV-Official estlmat- eo receipts tomorrow: Cattle, 5,000; hogs, 21,000; sheap. 10,000. Representative Sales CHICA-GO, April 9. '/T)--U. S. department of agriculture--Representative sales: Heavy-60 348 55 350 78 . 274 43 251 Mediums-95 244 82 227 43 216 73 20S Steers-19 1385 47 11C5 35 17 45 29 IS 25 HOGS. Lights-3.80 58 1% 3.90 76 181 4.00 43 175 4.05 72 161 Light Lights- 4.10 55 158 4.15 2S 146 4.15 4.10 CATTLE. Heifers-- 1405 I486 1256 16S7 1166 1102 7.65 29 7.60 35 7.50 26 7.00 10 6.75 Cu« 6.25 2 5.85 f 4.90 7 632 718 793 746 1320 1145 1003 S77 4.JO 4.05 4.00 4.00 3.90 3.75 6.3i 5.50 5.00 4.35 4.00 3.25 2.50 2.00 Fed Wcst'n Lambs-- Fat Woolen" Lambs-120 200 209 S. 1 ) 131 St Springers- 11 38 SO 51 9.15 9.00 S.90 8.73 1(1.00 7.W IB Shorn 11 131 124 Ewes-120 s.oo 5.00 3.50 3.00 Curb Market NEW YORK. April 9. (/TV-Curb market volume dwindled to insignificant proportions today. Trading during the earlier hours approximated the slowest pace of the year and several of the usual favorites did not open until the session was well advanced, SlUd Interest developed in a few miscellaneous Issues, among them Hiram Walker, American Cyanamld "B," Swift and company and Pioneer Gold, but their price changes were Inconsequential. A handful of specialties pointed higher, Montgomery Ward "A" rising about 3 points and gains of one or more appearing In New York Merchandise. Safety Car, U. S. flaying Card and Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea. Shenvfn Williams, Cord corporation. Standard Oil of Indiana, Distillers-Seagrams and Pennroad Idled. Bond Market NEW YORK, April 9, -P)--B'ond prices v/ere fairly steady during the early trading today under a limited volume of dealings. U. S. governments and prime corporate Issues held firmly against a somewhat mixed tone In secondary groups. Some loans favored tn last Week's rising markets pushui! a little higher today on a reduced scale of transfers. Postal Telegraph 5s and Alleghany corporation 5a of 1950 extended by small fractions the sharp gains of recent sessions. Chile Copper 5s and Union Pacific 4s also Improved a bit. An caster tone marked Great Northern 4%g, which yielded a point, and National Dairy S%s. Columbia Gas and Electric 5s, Goodyear 5s and Nickel Plate 4%a, down fractions. Price changes were narrow in the federal list. Treasury 4V*s slipped off 5-32s of a point but over the list as a whole the spread wag 2-32S down to 2-32s up. U. S. BOND QUOTATIONS NEW YORK. April 9. (.T 1 )--United States government bonds, closed: Liberty 3Us 103.27. Liberty First 4Vis 103.21. Liberty Fourth 4%s 103.12, Treasury 4%s 47-52 130,26. Treasury 4s 44-54 106.25, Treasury 3%s 40-43 June 103.1. Treasury 3%s 46-49 100.21. Treasury 3s 51-55 S9.14. HIDES, WOOL Quotations Furnished by Wall Bros., Inc., 308 Fifth Street Southwest. HIDES Horsehides .................. 51.T5 Cured beef hides ............. 6%c Green beef hides .............. 5c WOOL No. l clean bright .......... 24c Ib. Semibright ............... 23o Ib. Rejects .................... 19e Ib. WOOL 3IAEKET. BOSTON, April 9. 01*-- V- S. department of agriculture -Some weakness persisted in quotations on domestic wool because of the dull trade for many -weeks. Amounts o£ old and new wool, however, available at prices below recent quotation ranges were reported to be limited. Estimated receipts of domestic wool at Boston, reported to the Boston grain and flour exchange during the week ending April 7, amounted to 325.500 pounds compared with 1,573,000 during the previous -week. Lamson Brothers Market Letter MARKET REVIEW. CHICAGO, April 9.-Wheat--The greater part of transactions today was in the way o£ spreading between the varlD-Js deliveries and closing of spreads, but activity was light as the market awaited something definite on political developments. The bulk of the trading in May was within a fraction of 56%c, making the fourth successive session In which this condition Sas obtained. On the whole the undertone was firm and net price changes of no consequence. There was nothing in the news to cause market followers to take a decided stand on either side. Only scattered showers were reported in the spring wheat area over the week-end and there was practically no rain in the winter wheat belt, while temperatures were the highest of the season, although they were starting downward in parts of the" northwest today. The trade, however, paid little attention to weather or to routine news of any kind. The government report giving condition and Indicated winter wheat crop, also the condition of rye and an estimate of the amount of wheat, corn and oats held by fanners as of April 1 will be issued tomorrow at 2 p. m., Chi- capo time. Coarse Grains--Corn and oats were dull with th.3 trade mainly local other than the spreading between the various deliveries ·which was under way. The undertone in corn, however, was steady. Corn stocks at lending points of accumulation decreased 1,368.000 during the past week and are Cl.- 419,000 vs. 32,381,000 last year. Country bookings of com were 40,000 bushels and the bulk bought was said to have been procured at other terminals. The market is still lacking In developments to inspire confidence. Butter--Today's market developed considerable weakness toward the close with dales of standards at 20?ic or off ic from Saturday, Trade irregular, buyers confining their purchases to a requirement basis. Futures were easier. i; KK5 _Spot and futures unexpectedly firmer tfcfs morning. This change WM not based Stock List NEW YORK STOCKS. NEW YORK, April 9. (.]'.'-- Klnitl ((notations. Air Reduct 98% 1 T ft T Alleghany 3S Johns Many Al Che t Dye 151J4 Kennecott Am Can 102 Kresgc Am For Pow 10 Am Pok * Lt 8% Am S ft Her 45% Am Steel Fdrs 21% Am Sugar A T T Am Tob B Kroger Llg My B Loews Loose wiles ... Lorlllard US 11 Maytag McKcss Rob 14% 57V 22 20U 31 ',i 91 % 33 42 71 »1 Am Water Wks 20«i Mid Cont Pet 17 67 30 01 !i 8% Anaconda Atchiaon All Ret Auburn Aviation Corp Baldwin Loco B 0 Barnsdall Bendlx Beth Sll Eordena Borg Warn Burr Add 15% Canada Dry 2fis Can Pac 16*i Case 72 Cerro de Pasco 37% Chcs O Chea Corp Chi ft El III C ft N w Chic Gt W Chic Gt w pfd C M S P * P M K T ilo Pac 5 Mont Ward 32 Morrell · Nash =:, Nat Bise -l2-\, Natl Cash Be A 10 Natl Dairy 16 Natl Distill 2»'i Natl Pow £ Lt U\ N \- Cent 36 N y N H * H J9 No Amcr 18 »i No Pac 33", Oliver Farm 5 Oliver Farm ft 21"* Packard 5 RS Penlck ft Ford 58 46% Penney 66 ... Penn 35'.; 13 Phillips Pet 19Ti 4S Pros Cam 36% Pullman 56 R C A 7?k 29% 43 !i 23 j; J4?i 46% 6% C M S F t p p f d 1054 R K O C R I 4 P . . . Rent Rand 531; Rep gti 15% Rcy Tob B 2% Roy Dutch 37% 12ii 78 Chrysler Col G ft E Comwlth Sou Cons Gas Cons Oil Contl Can Contl Ins Contl Mot Corn Prod CurtlEs Wright Deere ptd Du Pont Eastman El Pow 4 Lt Fox Film A Freeport Tex 1% 75U. 4« 14 97% Sears Rocl Shell U Skelly Socony Vac So Pac St Brands St G E St oil Cal St Oil N 3 stew Warn Stone Web Studebakcr Tex Corp Genl Am Trans 40?i Tex Gull Sul Gen El Gen Foods Gen Motors G' lle "e Cobel Gold Dust Goodrich Goodyear Graham Paige Gt N'or pfd Gt West Sug Hudson Motors III Cent Int Harv Int Nick CM 12'i 52 12 «1 37 »i 40% 91; 95i 7?t 17 li 38 30 45«J 21% Tim Roll Bear 3414 Un Carb 38 Un Pac ia% Unit Air 23«- 8"i United Corp 6'i 21 U U S Gypsum 43 in U S Indus Alch 52 35% V S P.ubbcr n » 3% U S Steel 52'i 28"^ Wabash 2S-U Wnrner Pict 7;;" 20 West El te Mfg 38 ' 32S Woolworth 51 42 Wrlgley 61% 28H Tel Tr 5Tj CHICAGO STOCKS Cities Service Gt Lakes Air Katz Drug Llbby-McNeil M W Utilities CHICAGO. April 9. (/PI -251 Natl Standard 2 % N W Bancorp .1 33 '5 Swift Co IS 5% Swift Jntl "1 Zenith 29V 31i TOLEDO SEEDS. TOLEDO. April 9. (.in--seeds in warehouses: Ked clover SS.25: alslke ?8.7S. INVESTMENT TRCSTS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Bid and asked on April 9: Corp tr sh 2.11 ~ Corp tr sh AA Mod ...... 2.37 Corporate tr sh Accum Set 2.03 Corp tr Accum Ser Mod .. 2.37 Diversified tr sh A Dividend sh 1.25 Nationwide Sec 3.50 Nationwide Sec Vtc 1.34 Nor Amer tr sh ...... 1.90 Nor Amer tr sh 1955 .... 2.45 Quarterly Inc sh 1.39 Selected Am sh ..." 2.75 Selected Cum sh 7.03 Selected Income ah 3.64 SupSr Corp Am tr A 3.09 U S El L i Pow A 12U U S El L Pow B 2.15 U S El L Pow B Vtc ... .82 2.50 1.27 3.611 1.44 NO' No 1.50 No No 4.13 NO 13 2.2S Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAMSON BROTHERS AND CO. Mason City Office in Bagley- Beck Building Telephone No. 7 NEW YORK CURB QUOTATIONS Hlrem Walker Hud B M ft S Humble Oil Niag ft Hud Pennroad Corp S O Ind S O Ky Un L P A Am Gas El Am Sup Pow 31i Ark N Gas A 1-^i Assoc G El A 1V6 Can Marconi 3 Dlst Corp Seag 19S El Ed Sh 16-li Ford Mo of. Eng 7 J ,4 CHBCACO STOCKS Bend Avi Corp 19 Cord Company Borg-War Corp 25 Marsh Fields Butler Bros 10W Swift . Co NEW YORK STOCKS Alaska Juneau 21*, Mex Scab Oil Am Car Fdy 2714 Am Roll Mills 23T's Am R S Co 1514 Am S 4 R Co 45% Am Tob 71% Atlantic Ref Co 30 Ar Co B (til) Hi Baldwin Lo 14"* Barnsdall Oil A 9-S 43-i 141= 7 19'-: 18 MsK and Robb SU Otis Steel K=E J C Penney Co 66 Pillsbury Flour 2.1 Pure Oil Co 13 Pur Bak Corp 16-i Puc Ser-of N J" 37 : .a. Reo Motors 4Vi Simmons Co 21 li Brfggs Mfg Co 16% So Cal Edison · -- - -- Tide Wa on Co 11 *s U S Ind Al 52 Util P i L A 3% Vanadium 27 Union G Imp 16% Curt Wrls pfd" 11% Western Myld IS'ii Indian Ref 3*i Warren Bros Co 11 19% Western Union 56 Wrigley Jr Co 6141 Byers A M Co 27 Com credit 32 Com Solvents 28 Va Cont Oil 20 Vi Cudahy Packing 47 Kelvinator Corp Lambert Co Mack Truck Mathleson Alk North. Am Av Will Teach at Osagre. THOMPSON, April 9.TMMiss Etma Smith, instructor in Engliah and dramatics at the hieh school five years, accepted a similar position at Osage. As yet the faculty has not been hired at the local school. on any statistical information, but seemed to be due largely to a feeling among the trade that prices "were temporarily low enough. Comment--Expect some irregularity on butter in h«re with possibly a further reaction. Eggs on the other hand should attract good buying on any setbacks from today's close for October. DEAD Animals of All Kinds Removed Mason City Rendering Co. We pay phone calls, Phone 1096 PHONE 888 BEFORE IT'S TOO LATE Wear a smile and be happy Tho the night may be snappy, Fire up with some Great Heart and rest; Forget all your worries, All smoke, soot and troubles, For Great Heart is best of the best. FIRESIDE FUEL CO. , ! o 'o 0 'p .0

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page