The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 1, 1936 · Page 12
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 1, 1936
Page 12
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TWBLVE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL I 1936 LIVESTOCK PRICES FAIRLY STEADY ' RECEIPTS ARE IN LINE WITH NEEDS Medium, Heavy Hogs Stead) to Dime Higher; Lights Steady to 10 Off. CHICAGO, t--Livestock sup plies were in line with slaughter re quirements in all principal divisions of the industry Wednesday and as a result prices were fairly steady However, confidence on the part o hog salesmen in the strength, in the hog feeding situation led them to ask higher quotations resulting to a slow, market. Hogs sold generally steady to 10 cents higher as .far as weights above 180 pounds were concerned Lighter hogs, however, were steady to 10 cents lower. The top was 510.80. The average cost of togs during March receded 13 cents to $10.24, which compared with $9.09 in March, 1935. Average weight increased 13 pounds to 246 pounds compared with 238 pounds a year ago. Better grade cattle were fairly liberal and the market on kinds selling at 59.50 and higher was slow and weak. The early top was $10.75. Lower grades were fully steady. Fat lambs ruled steady to weak and a shade easier in spots. The early top was $10.50. Buying orders for the Easter trade have been bolstering lamb prices recently, top grades Tuesday bringing $10.65, the highest since mid-February. Mason City Livestock MASON CITY--For WwlnES HOGS Steady, Gc.od light ligh'Ji .... 140-160 5 9-00- »-30 Good lights 160-180 J 9-60- 990 Good light butchers .. 180-200 $ 9,90-10,20 Good light butchers .. 200-220 $ 9 90-10.20 Good med. wt. butchers 220-250 $9-85-10,1 Good med. wt butchers 250-270 $ 9.65- 9,95 Good med- wt butcUers 270-290 $ 9.50- 9.80 Good heavy butchers . 290-325 S 9.35- 9.05 Good heavy butchers . 325-350 $ 9.20- 9.50 Cood heavy butchers .. 350-400 $9.00- 930 Good packing sows .... 275-35U SS.75- 9.05 Good heavy sown 350-425 $8.55-885 Good big by. sows .. 425-550 $8-35-8.65 Good big hy. BOWS 530 and up 58.15(The above Is a 10:3o truck hog mat tor good and choico hogs. The different* In price is for short and long haul hogs.) CATTX4S. Steers, sood to choice $ 7,50- 8.50 Steers, medium to good $ 6-00- 7.50 Steers. lair tc medium ...... S 4 SO* 6.00 Heifers, good to choico ...... J 5.50- 0,50 Heifers, medium to good »... 9 4.75- 5.60 Heifers, common to medium .. $ 4,00- 4.76 Cows, good to cho!c« .«...,,.«. S 4.25- 5.00 Cows, fair to good -- .* $ 3.75- 425 Cows, cutters $ 3.25- 3.71 Cows, cannera .._...«..«».. $ 3.00- 3.25 Bulls, heavy ,, TM.... S 4.50- 8.25 Bulls, light 5 4.00- 450 Calves, gd and choice 130-190 $ 6.5u- 7.50 Calves, med. to good 130-190 $ 5.50- 6.50 Calves, infer, to com. 130-190 $ 5.50 down I A MUM Lambs'; fiood to choice .. 70-90 9 8.75- 8.25 Lambs, medium to good .... $ 6,75- 7.73 Lambs, fair to msdlum $ 5-00- H.OO Common to fair ,,....,,,.,..,... $5 00 down Vearlinga. good to choice 70-90 $ 7.00- ' 1'car lings, med. to good 70-90 S 5,00- 7.00 Yearllnsa. fair to medium $ 4.00- 8.QU Culls ,, 5 4.00 down .Native ewes, good to choice ... 5 2.75- 4,00 Cull ewes $ 1.50- 2.. c .0 Bucks 51.00-2,50 Wethers, '2. years old -. $ 6.00- 7.00 WethftM, poor to best ......... t 4.00- T.OU Buck iambs $1 les*. No docs on larooa. Quotations subject to market fluctuations. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK (Wednesday -Market) CHICAGO, OV-(U. S. department of agriculture)-- HOGS--11,000; including 4,000 direct; very uneven; weights above ISO i steady to 10 cents higher than Tuesday's average- lighter weights steady to 10 cents lower; BOWS steady; top, $10.80; built 180230 Ibs., $10.60 to 510-75; 250-300 Ibs., 510.40 to S1Q.G5; 300-350 Ibs,, $10.25 to 510.45; 140180 Ibs., $10.15 to 510.60; aows mostly $9.50 to 59-75. CATTLE--7,500; calves 1,500; better grade fed stefirg in fairly liberal supply; market slow and weak on kinds ot value to sell at 59.50 upward; early top §10.75; lower grades fully steady, these selling at 58.50 down; not much net change in fat steer market this week; shipper kinds ruling very slow, however, after Monday; she stock generally steady with weight inbetween grade heifers and fat cows slow; bulls steady at 56.15 down; veaiers, $8 to 59 on light offerings; better grades, 59.50 to $10.50, mostly $10 down. SHEEP--6,000; slow market on all classes; ·teady to weak; fat lambs shade easier In spots; early bulk choice fed westerns, $10 to S10.35; few, $10.40 to shippers; top, $10,50 paid by city, butchers; several loads 98 and 99 Ib. colorados,' $10.25 and 510.35; choice clippers, ss to ?3.35; moat native wooled ewes, S5 to $5.50. Sioux cirr LIVESTOCK {Wednesday Market) SIOUX CITY, L¥)--(U. S. department of agriculture)-- CATTLE --2,500; beef steers and yearlings rather slow, about steady; quality plain; heifers unchanged; cows active, strong; stockers and feeders slow, around steady; bulk fed steers and yearlings eligible S8.25 down; few common around SS.50; Jittle salable above $9; few good heifers, $7 to 57.25; most beef cows. 54.50 to $5.50; cutter grades, 53.50 to 54.25; few common and medium, stock steers, $7 down. HOGS--3,500; slow; scattered sales to shippers, steady to strong; better 180-230 Ib. butchers, 510.15 to 510.25; early top. 510.25; many held higher; 140-160 Ib. light lights, 59.75 to yiO; packers Inactive; sows, $9.25 to $9.30; few, S9.35; stags, 59 down; feeder pigs UP to 510. SHEE^--2,500; no early action; generally asking steady; better lighter weight wooled skins held mostly at J10 to $10.15. SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK (Wednesday Market) SOUTH ST. PAUL, OP)--U. S. department of agriculture)--CATTLE--4,000; little done on most slaughter classes; undertone weak on steers: some-ene stock about steady to small. killers; good to choice fed steers and yearlings faeM above $7-75; the best around $3.75; common to medium warmed up kinds, J5.50 to S7.25; medium, fat heifers, 57 down; plainer light weights, 55 to $6; medium to good sows, 55 to 56: low cutter to cutter grades, 53.75 to 54-33; sausage bulls, So to 55.50; about steady; stockers and feeders, scree, little change indicated; calves, 2.300; opening around 50 cents lower- good to choice veaiers, $7 to 58; few selects. $9.50. HOGS--6,500; fa4rly active; fully steady ·with Thursday; bulk better 140-200 Ibs., Hog Markets MIDWEST HOGS Hog prtcee at midwest market* Wednesday: WATERLOO--Hogs 10-15 centa Good to choice 140-150 Ibs. 19 @ 8.30; 150-160 Ibs. {9.2513)9.55; 160-180 Ibs. t9.75@10.05; 150-250 Ibs. $10(8)10.30; 250-270 lot. 59.80® 10.10; 270-290 Ibs. 59.65SJ9.95: 290-325 Ibs. $9.5M@9.80; 325-350 Ibs. $9.35!g!9.65: pack- Ing sows Z75-350 IbJ. J8.85W9.15; 350-4S5 lb». S8.65@8.93: 425-550 lb«. 5S.50@S.80. CEUAlt BAPIDS--Good hogs 150-160 Ibs. 59.35319.60; 160-170 Ibs. ?9.55®)9.SO; 170180 Ibs. $9.80©10.05; 180-230 Ibs. Jlu.05Sj 10.30; 230-250 Ibs. $10®10.25: 250-270 Ibs. S9.83SJ10.10: 270-290 Ibs. S9.7o(»9.95; 290325 Ibs. 59.55ffi9.80; 325-350 Ibs. $0.40® 9.65; sood packers 275-350 Ibs. $8.S5@9.10; 350-425 IDS. S8.656S8.90: 425-500 Ibi {8.45® 8.70: 500-550 IDs. J8.258'8.45. OTTUMIVA--5 cents higher: 140-150 ibs., ?8.95 to 59.25; 150-160 Ibs.. $9.25 to $8.M; 160-180 Ibs., 59.65 to 59.95; 180-200 Ibs., $9.95 to flO.25; 220-250 Ibs.. 59.85 to 510.15, 250-270 Ibs., $9.65 to $9.95; 270-290 Ibs., 59.55 to 59.85; 290-325 Ibs.. 59.45 to $9.75; 325-350 Ibs., $9.35 to $9.65; 350-400 Ibs., 59.15 to 59.45; packers, 275-350 Ibs., $8.90 to $9.20; 350-425 Ibs., 58.70 to S9; 425-450 Ibs., $8.50 to SS.80. AUSTIN--Steady; good to choice 180-220 Ib5., 59.90 to 510.20; 220-250 Ibs., $9.85 to $10.15; 250-290 lb».. $9.55 to 59.85; 290-350 bs., 5S.25 to 59.55; packing sows good, 275550 Ibs.. $8.30 to $9. agriculture)--Combined hog concentration yards and 9 COMBINED HO GRECEIPTS DES MOINES, tffi--(U. S. department of receipts at 20 packing plants ocated In Interior Iowa and southern Minnesota for the 24 hour period ended at 8 a. m- Wednesday were 17,200 compared with 16,700 a week ago and 14,300 a year ago. Very uneven, steady to 15 cents higher: undertone /airly strong; loading Indicated ittle changed. Quotations follow: Light lights.. 140-160 bs., good and choice. 59.20 to 59.SO; light weights, 160-180 Ibs., 59.75 to $10.25: 180200 ibs.. 510.05 to 510.50; medium weights. 200-220 Ibs., $10.05 to 510.50; 220-250 Ibs., $10 to $10.45; heavy weights, 250-290 Ibs.. 19.65 to $10.25; 290-350 Ibs., 59.35 to $10; packing sows, 275-350 Ibs., good, 58.85 to $9.35; 350-425 Ibs., 58.70 to $9.15; 425-550 bs., 58.40 to 58.95. S10.30 to 510.35; top, $10.35; 200-250 Ibs.. mainly $10 to $10.30; 250-310 Ibs., 59.75 to 110; heavier weights down to S9.50 and under; sows mostly 59.15 to 59.25; pigs scarce; odd lots up to $10.50: average cost Tuesday, $9.99; weight 236 IDS.; for ths month, .9.83 and 238 Ibs. SHEEP--Supply very small, ask/ne hlsl:- _ir; undertone strong; fat lambs Tuesday,.510 to $10.15; common to choice slaughter ewes, $3.50 to 55.50. O5IAIIA LIVESTOCK (Wednesday Market) OMAHA, UP)--(U. S. department of agriculture)--HOGS--i,500; 10 to 15 cents high- r; 170-225 Ibs., 510.40 to 510.50, top, jlo.Si; 225-260 Ibs., $10.25; 260-320 Ibs., 510 to $10.25; 325-400 Ibs.. 59.50 to 510.10; 150-170 bs., S10 to $10.40; 140-160 Ibs., 59.75 to ;10.35; pigs down to 59.35: sows, S9.25 to 19.35. C A T T L E --4,000; calves, 300: steady. itrong: steers and yearlings, 57.50 to S10; heifers, 56.50 to J8.50; cows. 54.75 to 56.50: cutlers, 53.50 to 54.50; bulls. $5 to $5.50; vealers. $7.50; odd head, SB. SHEEP--i,500; lambs weak to 25 cents ower; 59.50 to 59.90; best held above $10. KANSAS CITV LIVESTOCK (Wednesday Market) KANSAS CITY, mi-- (U. S. department of agriculture)--HOGS--2.000; 80 direct; very low, early sales mostly steady with Tues,ay's average; bulk supply unsold, early top, 510.45; desirable 170-260 Ibs., $10.30 to 510.45; few 270-290 Ibs., $10.13 to 510.25; better graae, 130-160 Ibs,, 510 to $10.35; sows mostly 59 to $9.35. CATTLE--4,500; calves, 800; HtUe done on fed steers: most bids weak to lower; light ·earltngs and she stock opening steady; cows B meager supply; bulls' strong; early sales vealers steady; stockers and feeders slow, weak; bulk fed steers of quality to sell from *7.25 to $8.75; choice heavy steers held con- iiderably higher; several loads heifers and mixed yearlings, $7.50 to S8.25: few butcher cows, 54.75 to $5.75; selected vealers around '9 to $9.50. SHEEP--8.000; 500 through; killing classes ully steady; one load Arizona spring lambs, 10.55; some held higher; other Artzonas, Calif ornias and Oklahomas, 310.50; top wooled lambs to shippers, $10.25; heavy kinds down to 59.60. LIVESTOCK FORECAST CHICAGO--Estimated receipts for Thurs- lay of boss, 11,000; cattle, 5,000; sheep, 1,000. WHEAT MARKET FIRM AT CLOSE Proves Strengthening Influence. C H I C A G O . (£-- Recuperative power manifested itself in the wheat market Wednesday and a maximum overnight rise of a cent a bushel was witnessed. The fact that Canadian wheat export business Tuesday surpassed all estimates, and appeared to have aggregated 2,000,000 bushels had a strengthening influence. Wednesday's Canadian export purchases were figured as totaling 500,000 bushels. Wheat closed firm, % to 1 cent above Tuesday's finish, May 96}i@ SSl'iC, July 5V-C, corn %@%c up. May 60%@60%c, oats 14® advanced, and provisions unchanged to a rise of 2 cents. CHICAGO CASH GRAIN (Wednesday Market) CHICAGO, UP)--CMH wheat--No. 3 mixed, 96 i. Corn--No. 3 mixed. 60; No. 4 mixed. 58 to 58%; No. 3 yellow. 61; No. 4 yellow, 58 to 60; No. 5 yellow. 57 to 68%; No. 3 white. 61'A to 61; No. 1 white. 5SK to 61; sample grade, 46. Oats--No. 3 white. 25=; to 28-1i; No. 1 white. 23vi to 25; sample erade. J9^ to 20-y t . Rye--No. 3. 04. Buckwheat--No. 2. SI. Soybeans--No. 2 yellow. 79^.; No. 3 yellow, to 78; No. 4 yellow. 7S% to 76Vi. track, Chicago; sample yellow, 64. Barley--Actual sales. 32\= to 68, teed, 30 to 46 nom.: malting, 50 to 85 nom. Timothy seed, $3 a cwt, clover aeed, $14 to $21 a cwt. I^rd--Tierces, S11.15; loose. $10.55; bellies, $15.22. Mason City Grain MASON CITY--For Wednesday No. 3 yellow corn ^S^c No. 4 yellow corn iZV-c Ear corn 39c White oats, No. 3 20c Feeding barley 25-35c No. 2 yellow soybeans 60c WEDNESDAY CHAIN CLOSE CHICAGO, tap.'-WHEAT-- May July Sept CORN-May July Sept OATS-May July Sept. , RYE-May , July , Sept , BARLEY-May ., LARD-May , July ..,..., Sept BELLIES-May High .S .96": .60-1. .60 li .29 !i .2654 .52 W .52 M. .52 ii ..11.15 ..11.15 ..11.12 Low J .85 .0(1 .59'.59 .25 Ii .251 ·26'i, 11.12 11.02 11.00 Close S .96U Stock List KZW YORK STOCKS (By The Associated rress) Wednesday fliiul Uuututluns. Air Reduction 180Vi Lib O F 80 A.1 Ch Dye 203 Vi Locvv., .17 U Am Can 121 *t Maytag 19'.i Am Sra A Ref 86Vi McKess . Rob 105i Am Sugar r.3% Mid Cont Pet 22% A T T 164ft Mont Ward 44V4 Am Tob B 92Vs Murray Corp 2uV Am Wat Wks 22',i Nash 19* 36 Natl Btsc 3414 75 Natl C Res . 27 V-. 50 ii Anaconda Atchlson Auburn Aviation Corp B 0 Barnsdall Bend Aviat Beth Steel Bordens Borg IVarn Can tDry Can Pacific Case C 4; N W C G W C R 1 P Chrysler Col G i B Com Solv Somwlth Sou Cons Oil Contl can ContI Oil Del Corn Prod Curt Wright 3eere pfd Du Pont Gen Elec Sen Foods Gen Mot Gillett" Goodyear 11 Cent 'nt Har Inl Nick Can 1 T £ T Johns M.inv Kcnnrcott Krcsse Is'atl Btsc Natl C Reg Natl Dairy Natl Dial Natl Pow N T Cent Nor Pac Oliver Farm J c Penney Pcnn R R Phillips Pet R C A Rep Steel Rey Tob B Scars Roe Shell Union Soc Vac So Pac Stand Brands 2!9s s o Cal 3 S O Ind S O N J Stew Warn Stone *: Web Studcbaker Swift Co Tex Corp Tex Gulf Sul Tim Roll Bear Un Carb Un Pac Unit Air Unit Corp Unit Drug U S Gypsum U S Rubber U S Steel Warner Pbc West E 4 JI1 B Woohvorth ·it !s 57 5, 27 "i 971', 20% 14 » SHI 30 72^4 7i4 29 150 39 S 351J, 68 ?i 37 109 -ij 38(4 22 K Lt 11% 36 !i 31% ·17 ·tu 13 14 24 53 r.7»i 17% 14 S 44 '-si 66 22 18 ?i 13S 38 U 34K 132 ii 25 Vi U VI 100 29% '17'.» 12 V, CHICAGO STOCKS By The Associated Press) Wednesday Final (luotatlons) lilies Service Dorter Icllraann Br Katz Drug ·Cellogg Switch Libby McNeil "s'atl Leather 5'A 12% 37 Vi Northwest Bane 11% Quaker Oats 131 Swift and Co 21}; Swift Intl 31 utility and Ind 1U Zenith is;; Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAMSON BROTHERS AND CO. Mason City Office in Bajrley- Bech Bldg. Telephone No. 7 DO\V -JONES STOCK PRICES IN BROAD ADVANCE Many Issues Established at Best Levels Reached This Year. NEW YORK, OT-- A broad advance Wednesday in the stock market carried the list from 1 to 3 or more points higher and established numerous issues at or above the best levels of the year. At the beginning: of the final hour General Motors and Chrysler gained better than a point while U. S. Steel and Bethlehem advanced from 1% to more than 2 points. Strength also was evident in the rails, oils and industrial specialties, several of which bettered prices of the past five years. The late stock tone was firm, and iransacaOons approximated 1,750,000 shares. Selling in cotton lowered quota- Jons. The bond market was steady with low priced rails a. feature.- Foreign exchanges rallied against the dollar. Wheat turned firm and closed % o 1 cent higher, and com was up Ii to % of a cent. While most of the domestic business and industrial scene maintained a bright appearance, foreign conditions were still a bit murky and many usually active traders continued to stand aside pending 'urther assurance that a blow-off in the Rhineland will be avoided. With a renewal of fighting on the Hongolian border, and Russia warn- ng Japan of -her "grave responsibility" in the controversy, the financial district also took another ook at the far east with some degree of concern, Curb Market .521,4 .52 !4 .52!i 11.15 11.10 11.12 15.25 MINNEAPOLIS GKAIX (Wednesday Market) MINNEAPOLIS, i---Wheat-- 35 cars. cent higher. No. 1 heavy dark northern spring, 60 pounds, Sl-lS^i to 51.27^. Ko. 1 dark northern. .19 pounds, S1.11H to J1.26H: 5S pounds, $1.09ii to $1.25^. No. 1 hard Montana, M per cent protein S1.131S to SI.15%. To arrive. Sl.ttifc to 51.M'/a: grade ol No. 1 dark hard or No. 1 hard Montana winter, ST.'t to J1.03'/,; to arrive, 96^ to 51.021^; K O- i nir( i amber durum, 97% to 51.12"s; No. 1 red durum, 771i to 7S3i; May, Jl.OO'S; July, 96%; Sept., 86 V4. Corn--No. 3 yellow, 601,4 to 61}*,. Oats-No. 3 white, 23% to 25'.i. Representative Soles REPRESENTATIVE SALES (Wednesday Maret) CHICAGO, ia--(U. B. department of agri- ulture)--Representative sales: Avr. D. «'Rt. 'eavy-- 37 374 19 347 52 306 44 234 ledlums-- 246 S31 219 203 HOGS Avs. Lights-race 34 167 29 178 54 196 7S 199 Light lights-- S10.15 10.30 10.40 10.65 10.60 10.65 10.75 10.80 12 10 18 114 150 150 10.50 10.60 10.68 10.75 10.25 10.40 10.50 SHEEP ed Western Lamos-- Clipped Lambs-- teera. 35 98 103 SI 1350 1301 1189 1330 1330 1050 940 1237 D12 10.50 85 10.40 220 10.35 195 10.25 10.15 10.00 ·7 S.60 83 8.35 S4 8.00 Fat Wooled Ewes-IS 32 5 131 145 126 CATTLE Heifers-- ll.OU 53 642 · 10.75 -19 8SO 10.25 21 710 10.00 11 894 18 Cowa- 2 3 10.00 9.75 9.25 3.60 7.76 364 1217 1U2 1030 972 891 5.50 5.25 5.00 7.15 6.50 S.50 6.35 S.85 KANSAS CITY GRAIX (Wednesday Market) KANSAS CITY, l.Tl--Wheat--23 cars; cent lower to ',·; cent higher. No. 2 dark hard, nom.. 97 to $1.09^: No. 3, nom. 95 to Sl-07'.i: No. 2 bard, 98 to 51.04; No. 3. 96',i to ."sl.Ol^:; No. 2 red. nom. 97 to Sl.OOli; No. 3. nom. 95 to 98S. Corn--22 cars; uncharged to ^ cent higher; No. 2 white, nom. 65 to 67.i; No. 3. 65; No. 2 yellow, nom. 65 to 67%; No. 2. 62»,i to 65; No. 2 mixed, nom. 62 to 63^; No. 3, nom. 58 to 61. Oats--None; unchanged to 1? cent higher. No. 2 white, nom., 26% to 28X; No. 3, nom. 24% to 27»1. OMAHA CHAIN (Wednesday Market) OMAHA. (!Pi--Wheat--No. 3. hard, 92%; No. 4, hard, 91TM; sample hard. 97H; No. 9, mixed, 91',i. Corn--No. 3. yellow, 60; No. 4, yellow, 55^ to 57^; No. 4. yellow, 51 to 54^: sample yellow. 32 to 47; No. 4. white, 5654 to 58; sample white, 4S: No. 2. mixed, 60. Oats--No. 4, white, 22. Hides Quotations Furnished by Wolf Bros., Inc., 308 Fifth Street "Southwest qorsetndw ...- S3 U'j ·OREETf BEEF HJUCS Up ZO 2 «?3 ...... ... , .............. ....CKc 25 to 45 !t)5. ......... ..... » ............... 5c More than 60 ibs. ...» ................... to Bull tildes ............ - .................... 3c ·Cured tildes half cent more a pound. (On above prices a cent Higher to wnols- sale dealers in wholesale) lota.) WOOL MARKET (Wednesday Market) Close Total sales, 1,690,000. Iml*. . .lr,S.9S Kails 44.75 LJtlls. ! 32.10 CHICAGO STOCKS Eutlor Bros 10 Marshall Fields 17V Cord Corp 7% Walgreen Co 32' Kalamazoo Stov 64 NEW YORK CCRB Am Gas Elec U8;' 8 Hud B A? Am Cyanam B :i8U Am Su Fow Co 2% Ark Natl Gas A 7^ Aaoc G El A 1% Can Marconi 2% £1 Bd Share 23% Ford, Mo ot Can 24% ?ord Mo of Eng 8%. NEW YORK, t/T J )--The curb market dismayed a fairly even tone in quiet trading Wednesday. Best showing was made by metals and utilities. Aluminum company showed signs of regaining some or 1U old form by running up '2\y points Qti a very lif;ht turnover following ; a favorable ly^a earnings report. The stock has been inactive in recent days in contrast to spectacular performances given daily several weeks ago when the stock advanced some 50 points in a week's time. Other Issues on the mend included Electric Bond and Share, Pan American Airways, pioneer Gold, American Cyanamld "B'," Creole Petroleum and Gulf OIL S 26 Humble OU Co 72 Niag Hud Pow 10 Niies-Bem-Pond 40 Pennroad Cp 41 S 0 Ky Co is Un Gas Co g Un LI Pow Co 0 XEW YORK STOCKS Alaska Juneau Allegheny 3% Am For Pow i Am Cry Sug Co 21 : ;i Am C Fy Co 33Vi Am Pow Li 12'i Am Roll's Mills 297; Am Metal Co 33H A m Ra' S Co 23':i Amor Tob Co Armour Cf; Ann Co pfd As Xry Goods All Ref Bel Hemingway Best Cc 57 Beldwln Loco -1 ! Briggs Mfg Co Bendtx Burr Add Byers A M Co Calir Packing 3:J' Caterpillar Trac 75 Cerro de pasco M 7 :hes *' Ohio 511; Chi Gt W pfd 6 CMSP P pfd Coca Cola Co Cora Credit Com Solvents Cont Motor Cudahy Packing 40 Curt-Wri Co A 17T Dist Corp Seag 27V-; Douglas Airc 70 Eastman 1G9 Elec Auto Lite 41 Elec Pow Lt 14V- Erie R R Co 14 VI Fjre'ne Ti i Hu 3] First Na Stores 44 is Foster-Wheeler 33 Freeport Tex Glidden Co Gobel Gold Dust Gt North'n Ore Graham Paige Gt Nor pfd Houston Oil 13 Vi SVS 30 23 SVS 71 34% 27 ? 8 23 90 3114 23 ^ 31 20 3% 37 Hudson Hupp Motors Inti Carriers Indust Rayon Kelvinalor Cc Lambert Co Liq Carb Cp driv; Lorillard 22-}i Mack Truck 33'i Mathieson Alk 3Hi McK fc Rob pfd 41 McLeflan Stores 1-ni Mex Seabd Oil 35V Minn, roline I 12*1 M K . T sil Mo Pac 314 Motor Products 35 No Amer 26% No Amer AvJ 9a: Otis steel Co mil Packard Motor ll*i Park Utah cop 4V^ Plymouth jeu Proc Gam Jfiii Pub Scr of N J 40 : ;; Pullman -1314 Purity Bakery 1-1 R K 0 7=5 Reading Co 43% Rem Hand 21 Reo Motors 7^5 Simmons Co 31 a; So Calif Edison 27% Sperry Corp 19"^ St G E 7JJ Tide Wa A* Oil IS U S Ind Alch 55V U S Smelter 90 Util P L A Vanadium Union oil Cal Un Gas Imp Warren Bros Western Myld Western Union Wortn'n Pump Yellow Truck Tngst S t T % 23 fc 27 ^ 16 H 3*% 19% 50 H lamson Brothers Market Letter Miscellaneous Wool Wonted We are now ready to Buy Wool. Col! or see us before selling. S. B. Myrick Son 415 12th Street Southeast Phone 962 Mason City POTAXO MARKET (Wednesday Alaritet) CHICAGO, tF-- (U. B. department of agriculture)--Potatoes--81; on track, 425; total U. S. shipments, 553; supplies liberal; good stock steady, demand fair, ordinary stock dull, demand slow; sacked a cwt., Idaho Russet Burbanks, U. s. No. I, .$l.S7«- to ?Z; U. S, No. 2. $1,60; Wisconsin Round "whites, U. S. No. 1, $1,15; Michigan Russet Kurjls, U. S. No. 1, SI.35; North Dakota Red River section Cobblers. Ij. s. No. 1, 51.25; Early Ohlos, U. S. No, 1, 51-30 to $1,40; Bliss Triumphs, U. S. No. 1, SI.40; Minnesota Red River section Early Chios, u. S, No. 1 and partly graded, $1.25; Cobblers, unclassified, SO cents to 51.05; Nebraska BHss Triumphs, u, S. No. i and partly graded, $1 65 to Sl.SO. KBW TOBK SUGAR (Wednesday Market) NEW YORK, OT)--Raw sugar, unchanged. Futures unchanged to 2 points lower. Refined unchanged. MLNXKAl'OLIS KUH.'K Wednesday Market) MJXNJwVPOUS, ,7t _ Flour unchanged; carload lots family patents, 55.60 to $6.80 a barrel in 98 pound cotton *acK3. Shiiwncnta, 21,291. Pure bran, $15.50 to $15.75. Standard , W5.50 to $15.73, WHEAT--Prices started off a little easier Wednesday morning but selling pressure of short duration and prices rallied, exhibiting a rallying tendency most of the remainder of the session. Tile moisture over the southwest was only moderate and consisted for the greater part of snow. The fact, however, that this moisture was over a rather wide , ., ..--,,,,,, area led to the idea that help to growing BOSTON. .PI--(U. S. department of agrl- | crops will materialize. culture)--There was very little demand foi i There were fair sales of wheat out of this domestic wools in Boston with only occasic-n- market Wednesday and traders who were al small lots taken to fill urgent requirements. Recent sales included a small quantity of strictly combing U blood Ohio and similar Bond Market NEW YORK, kF)--Advances OC small fractions to a point in numerous low priced railroad Issues gave the boua market a steady appearance Wednesday. Other sections of the list were quiet and prices, lor the most part, held within minor fractions of the previous day. U. S. governments were steadier, but there was little activity. Renewed popularity of the rails followed publication of first quarter business reviews, all of which gave considerable space to the excellent showing made by most of the carriers In the first three months of the year, despite severe weather during part of the time. Nickel Plate i^'s advanced IVi points to SIS, Erie General 5's were 1 lugccr at 77, and smaller gains were shown by Southern railway 4's, Missouri Pacific 5's, Illinois Central 4^'s, Baltimore and Ohio i^a's, and Santa Fe 4'3. Industrial and Utility bonds idled along in a narrow range. Advances in the government department ranged from l-32nd in Treasury 234*3 at 102.25 to 4-32nds in the 3's of 1916 at 104.19. Losses o£ l-32nd to 2-32nds were shown by some of the nearby maturities. Foreign bonds tilted backward a trifle. GOVERNMENT BOXDS (Wednesday Market) NEW YORK, £-- (U. S. bonds closed: Treasury 4',4's, 17-52, 117.24. Treasury 4's, 44-54, 112.20. Treasury 3%'s, 40-43, June, 108.15. Treasury 3%'s, 43-47, 108.4. Treasury 3%'s, 16-49, 105.17. Treasury 3's, 51-55. 104.2. Produce MASON CITY--For Wednesday Cash Quotations by E, G. Morse Egga, current receipts 14c Heavy hens, 4 Ibs. and over ....16c Under 4 !ba 13c Cocks 13c Merchants Quotations Eggs, in trade 15-lGc* Eggs, fresh 14-15c* Butter, Iowa State Brand Butter. Corn Country Butter, Kenyon's Butter, Very Best .3Tc .36c 36c 37c Butter, Brookfield 37c Potatoes, peck 33c and 45c ·EDITOR'S NOTE--These representative quotations were obtained by calling several grocery stores. wool at 40 to 41 cents in the grease and a fair sized lot of average 12 months Texas wool at around 85 to g" cents, scoured basis. INVESTMENT TRUSTS (By The Associated Tn-ss) Bid and Asked Wednesday. Corporate Tr. Sh, 2.76 Corporate Tr. Sh. AA Mod. 3.27 Corporate Tr. Sh. Ac. Ser, 2.60 Corp. Tr. Ac. Ser. Mod. Dividend Sh. Maryland Fund , Nationwide Sec. ,.. Nationwide Sec. vtc .... Nor. Amer. Tr. Sh. ... Nor. Amer. Tr. Sh. 1955 . Quarterly Inc. Sh Selected Am. Sh. Inc. ..,, Super Corp. Am. Tr. A U. S. EL L. P. A ..» U. S. El. L. P. B .... U, S. EL L, P. vtc .*. . 3.27 . 1.67 . 19.25 . -1.32 . 1.7S . 2.52 , 3.36 , i.r.s , 1.57 , 3.73 , 18.75 , 2.87 . 1.13 No No No No 1.79 20.82 4.12 1.92 No No 1.73 1.71 No 19.25 2.97 1,21 Visitor Prom New Hampton. Salzi short May were nut inclined to stay very long. One of the private reports issued Wednesday indicated a winter wheat crop of 313 million bushels. Cromwell a month ago estimated a crop of 560 million. His report as well as reports of other experts will be released Thursday. The Winnipeg market was inclined to more firmness Wednesday, with one-half million bushels reported overnight. There was considerable steadiness in the wheat market Wednesday anrt unless heavier precipitation than was represented during the last 24 hours occurs we would expect the market to be relieved of pressure for the moment. CORN--Prices were again firm, most of the strength being in tha May. Cash houses were not as conspicuous buyers of the May as they were Tuesday, but offerings as a whyte were rather light. Cash prices were steady to 1 A cent higher. Private reports will be released Thursday. of St. Joseph's hospital of New · Hampton, visited her parents. -Mr. and Mrs. John Salz, St.. litst weoK. Other visitors were Bill Hines, New Hajnpton, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Salz of Monona, 111., Mrs. Peter Vote* of Leanore, Jjj., and Miss Viola Albert of "Wbittemore, Visitors From Tyler. LELAND--Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Wells of Tyler, Minn., were guests from Saturday until Monday at ttie home of Mi's. Wells' sister, Mrs. Ive Ozmun. -MIICAGU PJIODIX'E (Wednesday Market) CHICAGO. '.I-i--Butter c.HS unsettled. prices unchanged. Eggs 29.135. steady; extra firi'ts local 1S'.;C, ears I8 : ;ic; fresh graded firsts local 18c, cars 18U C ; current, receipts 17^c; storage packed extras 20c; storage packed firsts I9vic. Poultry--live 1 car, 29 trucks, steady to firm; hens 5 !bs. and less 23c, more than 5 ibs. 23$23 : c; Leghorn Mens 21%c; springs 25©27c; fryers 25@27c; - Plymouth and White Rock broilers 26c, colored 25c, bare- backs 20®22c, Leghorn 22c; roosters 16'^c; turkeys 20®26c; heavy young ducks 22'^c, old 19 3 ^c, small ducks I7^c; geese 17c; capons 7 Ibs. up 26c, less than 7 ibs. 25c. PRODUCE FL1TKES (Wednesday Market) CHICAGO. L-Vi--Gutter futures closed: Storage standards. Nov., 25^t; fresh standards. April, 26U. Egg futures: Storage picked tirsts. April, 19%; rc/rigcrator standards, Oct., 21!?. Visit*, a t - A V c h h . SEXTON--The Haivov Stevens family spent the week-end at Webb, with Mr. and Mrs. Everet Hodgin. Mrs. Hodgin is the former Pearl Stevens NEW 1'OBK FKOnCCE (Wednesday Market) NEW YOEK. liTi -- EgM -- 59.101. firm; mixed colors, special packs or selections from fresh receipts. 21 to 2 2 i f ; standards and commercial standards. 20 to 20V?: seconds. I '~'~ to 17vj ; average ciifcks. 16 to 16'^: : storage packed f i r s t s , 19';; ( j t l i r r rnlNCrJ rol- ; Butter--13.71'.t. t i r j n r i ; cH'aniery tiignei than extra. 'M',» tu 31!:: extra (92 .score). 30U; firsts (90-91 ."cores), 30 to 30'.: centralized (60 score), 30 to 30V4. Cheese--95,914. slow: prices unchanged. Live poultry, weak; by freight: Fowls. 19 fa 23; other prices unchanged. NRUBYNURDE "ADAM-BUNS* KKAJD THIS FIRST: Dow Van Every, a collector of rare jewels, Invites an acquaintance, Gary Maughan, and the latter's old friend, M a r g a l o Younger, an actress, to his home to view the priceless Camden ruby. At Van Every's both Margalo, sitting before the fire, and Maughnn are impressed \vith the size and brilliance of the rare stone. Van Every objects In vain when Margalo hangs the ruby from her neck, explaining it Is called a "murder stone," and then proceeds to relate its gruesome history. Van Every pauses in the midst of his story to ask if he should continue. Margalo apparently is so engrossed she does not answer him but Maughan urges him to tell the rest. When the historic account of the ruby is finished, Van Every and Maughan are alarmed tp find something wrong with Margalo. NOW GO ON WITH THE STOKJf CHAPTER 6. 'She's fainted--" I told Van Every. But there was something about Margate's face that made my heart stand still. Her eyes wide open, looking at nothing in particular, her lips pressed tightly together, her skin, white as marble . . Van Every helped me lay her on Jie couch. He bent over her and felt ier heart. Looking up at me, his lips : ormed words, yet he did not speak. But I knew what he was saying. 'Telephone for the doctor--you'll find his number on the pad on the desk. I'll get a robe to cover her. It may be just a heart seizure--" When I looked wildly around for the telephone, he pointed silently to a desk I had not noticed before, and :hen hurried himself to the wide window seat that stretched across ie front of the room, and came back with a fleecy robs. While I was fumbling over the pad for the number, I saw him jerk the bell rope, and then go back to the sofa and tuck the robe warmly about Margate's still figure. When I came back from the telephone, he had a tiny glass of brandy in his hand, and was forcing it between her lips. "Is be coming right up?" lie asked. "I got his man, and he said the doctor would be here as soon as he could dress." "He lives near, so it won't be long." . Again our eyes met, and lingered. His eyes were the first to drop. I saw them on the tarnished gold chain around Margate's neck--the chain to which the ruby was attached. "I shouldn't have told the story, Maughan--shouldn't have let her wear the thing--" If only her eyes would close-^-if only they wouldn't stare so pitifully, seeing things I couldn't see, trying to explain something. They were larger than I had ever seen before and under them were circled deep bluish rings. The lids, too, were tinged with blue, almost as if they had been painted. I put my hand on her wrist to feel her pulse. Did I feel something, or was it just imagination? I couldn't tell; perhaps it was my own racing blood I felt, transferred to Margalo. A shadow crept over the couch, and I started up. But it was only Soon, gazing down at the figure on the couch. "Go down and open the door for the doctor when he conies in," his master ordered, "and bring us plenty of hot water, and some heating pads." There was no sound as the servant left the room, and he went quickly. It seemed ages until I heard steps again coming up, running steps, heavy. The man who entered carried a small black bag. "What is it, Van Every?" he asked, taking in the room with one glance. He stepped over to the couch swiftly, and without waiting for Van Every to answer, took Margalo's hand in his. Trembling I watched him put down the white hand, and take a stethoscope from his pocket. Van Every had stepped back against the fire, but he was following every movement of the doctor with the same intense interest that I was. Presently the doctor gently touched Margalo's eyelids, and let his fingers rest on them for some moments. Van Every and I were both silent. When his fingers slid off the Public Utility and Industrial Stocks Quoted by A, 51. Schanlie ana Company. Telc-ot'ime 13(10. Mason Bid and asked Wednesday: Cent St El 6 pet pfd ($25 par) 12 Cent St El 7 pet pfd (S25 par) 13 Cent St P 4 L 7 pet pfd 15 Champlln Ref la 7 pet pfd .. 75 Creamery Package com ...... 253J Hearst Cons A 23% Geo A Honnel A pfd 103 Geo A Hormel B pfd 103 Geo A Hormel com 18 Interstate Power 6 pet pfd .. 22 Interstate Power 7 pet pfd .. 27 Vr fowa Electric Go tiVS pet pfd r,S Iowa Electric Co 7 pet p f d . . f:9 la Klec Lt 4 PO-.V 6 pet p f d . . la Elec Lt i Pow 6Vi pet pfd Is Elec Lt * Pow 7 pet p f d . . la Power Light 6 pet pfd .... la Power Light 7 pet pfd .. Ta Public Serv 6 pet pfd la Public Serv 6V- pet pfd...... la Public Serv 7 pet pfd la South Util 6 pet pfd la South Util 6V; pet pfd.... la South Util 7 pet pfd Xinnesota P I 6 pet pfd .... Minnesota P L 7 pet pfd . . 'orthern St Power 6 pet Pfd Northern St Power 7 pet pfd X W Bell Tel fit,; pel pfd . . \V Pt Pm-tlam) cement Kii'li Fn'j":\i:iK ·,; jict p f d !:ath Packins T pel pfd Siaix City G El 7 ;.ct prd United Lt Rys! 6 pet pfd . United Lt Rys 6.36 pet pfd United Lt Rys 7 pet pfd .. S5 S' Western Grocpr pfd S3 S^ Western Grocer pom .»..«*·«.·». ? 3ii 70 71 74 69 102 90 91 94 62 63 67 S2?i 93 79 s.-, Kid s: 76 101 104 92 64 65 59 SiH 95 SI S7 SI S2 lids, Margalo'a eyes remained closed. "She's dead. Van Every." He snapped the stethoscope back into the black bag. "Dead!" There was surprise, astonishment, grief in Van Every's voice. I could not speak. I could only look at Margalo's quiet figure, her white skin, the chain around her neck holding the ruby which was under the blanket. The eyes closec --she seemed more peaceful, more content. "This Is Dr. Narro, Maughan," Van Every was saying. I heard him as if he were far, far away. His voice came to me faintly, weakly Mechanically, J nodded, still looking down at Margalo. A few minutes ago she had.been here with us alive. Now she was dead. Margalo dead. It could not be possible. Margalo! I knew now what I thought when twice my eyes had met Van Every's. He suspected, too. The same as I. Only we could not voice our suspicions. We dare not. We were more than willing, each of us, that Margalo live. We dare not utter the words that she was dead. Van Every was talking to Narro. I knew he was talking, but did not know what he was 'saying. My mind was on the dead woman. It was ridiculous, frightful these thoughts that same to me. The ruby. No. it could not be the ruby. That could not have killed her. Not in this enlightened age. A jewel could not cause a woman to die. She had been frightened by Van Every's tale; her heart must have been weak. It was a heart attack. I breathed more easily. Yet I knew in my heart that Margalo would not feel fear over a silly myth about a murderous ruby. God knows, I knew her better than that! What was I thinking of? Yet how--had she died? What caused her death? I didn't know her state of health-her physician would be able to tel! me. This noon--it must be yesterday noon by now, because It was past midnight--when I had asked her how she was, she had said she was feeling very well . . Yet, despite her cheerfulness, something must have been wrong., somethtnK she didn't suspect, I remembered iow tired she seemed this evening; how she had sat back on the couch with her eyes closed; her inert attitude in the taxi coming over here. I recalled the age that had come like a veil on her face since I had seen her last--10 years ago. Still in a dream I saw Soon coming in with hot water, carrying an electric pad under his arm; saw Van Svery wave him away, and the Chinese disappear into the hall. ''Maughan!" I started suddenly when the doctor addressed me. "Van Every is rather incoherent about this. Perhaps you can tell me something of Miss Younger's health." I shook my head and admitted that when I had lunched with her the previous noon, she had said she was feeling very well. "Van Every's been telling me a ridiculous story about a murderous ruby." He stooped and threw back the blanket, took off the ruby and chain and handed them to Van Every. Without a word he took the iewel, "What would you say caused-death, doctor?" T asked hesitantly. "Offhand I would say cerebral lemorrhage, but I shall have to examine the body." "The body!" I cringed, and step)ed back. Margalo designated by 'the body." "Do you wish to remain?" I did not wish to remain, so followed Van Every to his bedroom. ffe did not go through the hall, but Van Every pushed aside some heavy drapes at the back of the library, and I found myself a few seconds ater sitting in a wing chair beside lis bed. The room was brightly ighted, a. comfortable, biggish bedroom, ascetically furnished, but the bed downy and soft appearing, the chairs well upholstered. He drew up a chair, and was sitting near me. "I can't believe it, Maughan," he was muttering. The ruby was still in his hand, and the chain dangled at his knees. "I can't believe it--" I said nothing. I was thinking of Margalo. alone with Narro in the next room. Margalo. a dead, lifeless thing. She who bad been so beautiful, so alive. Margalo in there. Narro calling her "the body." Now he must be looking at her white skin . . . "I shouldn't have let her wear it --" Van Every went on incoherently. "She would have worn it anyway," I comforted as best I could. And she would have. Msr^alo always had her vvav. She had ha(i tier wav In years arm when she told me it would be frightful if we married. In the end she bad me belipvin? her way. That was Margalo. I had seen her eyes when she saw the ruby. Seen in them the ursre to have it near her. on her. I knew she would want tn wear it ... "Besides." I went nn. "the rubv iad nottiins: to do with her--deo'h." ' r he word na^e hard. T c^iiM not be. I'eve vet wh^** ^73rro hTi ?^ir!-- thi*: sbp was de^d. "I don't-- kni"- stone tomorrow." T slin.ll -sell the (TO BE CONTINUED) R«tnrn From Webster City. HANSELL--Mrs. C. I. Oswood, who has been visiting relatives in Webster City the past week, accompanied Mr. Osgood home Sunday, when lie motored down to get her. Return From Oinalm. HANLONTOWN--II. L. Rye and j Selmer Gesme returned Monday eve-1 ning from Omaha, where they transacted business, leaving here Sunday, j H E L P I N G T H E H O M E M A K E R By MKS. MARY MORTON Menu Hint. Ham Sandwiches, Concordia style Pickles Olives Salad Maple Dumplings Coffee This is a menu intended for a buffet supper, using the new maple syrup that now is in the market for the dumplings. The sandwiches can be made early in the day all ready to fry .when you want to serve them. Today's Recipes : Ham Sandwiches Concordia Style Make the sandwiches just as usual, with finely minced ham seasoned .with mustard, and moistened with tomato souce, mayonnaise or cream, and placed between slices of buttered bread, press the sandwiches together well, and trim off crusts. Divide them into halves and brown them in deep, hot lard. Serve immediately. If you prefer soft sandwiches, dip them in seasoned egg and milk, before frying 33 French toast. Salad--Shred or grate one small head cabbage, three small carrots and two apples. Mix two tablespoons salad dressing with one teaspoon salt and two teaspoons sugar. Mix with vegetables. Serve with or without lettuce. Maple Dumplings -- Two cups flour, three teaspoons baking powder, one teaspoon salt, four tablespoons shortening, three-fourths cup milk, two cups maple syrup, one cup water, one tablespoon butter. Sift the dry ingredients and cut in the shortening. Add the milk to make a light biscuit dough. Have the maple syrup, water and butter brought to the boiling stage in a ' covered kettle and drop the dough into it. Cover and cook gently for 15 minutes. Cheese Fondue--Two cups bread cut in cubes, one cup irradiated evaporated milk and one cup water, mixed; two cups grated cheese (one-half pound), two eggs, one teaspoon salt, one-eighth teaspoon pepper. Soak bread in milk 20 minutes. Add cheese and yolks of eggs with seasonings. Mix thoroughly and fold in stiffly beaten egg whites. Bake in a moderate oven (350 degrees Fahrenheit) one hour, and serve immedaitely. Serves six. Cottage Pudding -- Two tablespoons butter, one cup sugar, one egg, one-half teaspoon lemon extract, two cups flour, one-half teaspoon salt, four teaspoons baking powder, one-half cup irradiated evaporated milk and one-half cup water, mixed, or one cup sweet milk. Sream butter, add sugar and continue creaming until sugar granules are dissolved. Add egg and beat well. Add extract. Sift flour, then measure. Resift with salt and baking powder. Add alternately with the diluted milk to the first mixture, beginning and amding with dry ingredients. Bake in a layer cake pan in a moderate oven (350 degrees Fahrenheit) about 30 minutes. Serve with vanilla sauce. Vanilla Sauco -- One cup sugar, two and one-half tablespoons flour, pinch of salt, few grains of nutmeg, one cup boiling water, one cup evaporated milk, two teaspoons butter, two teaspoons vanilla. Mix sugar, flour, salt and nutmeg. Add boiling water and boil until clear, stirring constantly. Add milk and continue cooking- until well blended and slightly thickened. Remove from fire, add butter and vanilla. Serves eight. Heat Baby's Cereal. When preparing the baby's cereal, make enough for several feedings at once. The surplus, put in heat-proof ;lass custard cups, the right amount r one feeding in each cup. These can be taken from the refrigerator and set in hot water or in a pan. of cold water and placed directly over ±e flame to heat without fear of breaking the container or losing the cereal. It saves time and temper. Wait Until Cold. Your cake will have a much nicer appearance if the boiled icing is not jut on until the cake is cold. _·:·_ REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. Hetland, Ben G. and wife to Clarence A. Pease and Grace Yarnes Pease §1 same as above, except 25 acres. 2-S-36. Harding, Alva and wife to Myrtle Milius $1 L 18 B S in Brice Ong \dd. to M. C. 10-17-35. Abbate, Tony and wife to C. F. Back 51 Lots 10 and 11 in B 25 in Brice Ong Add. to M. C. 3-27-36. Bates, D. W., Rec. of Fanners Savings bank, Meservey, to Lena Eckhoff S100 Int. of Lena Eckhoff in Nii of SE 31-94-21: 3-12-36. Bates. D. W., Rec. of Farmers Savings bank, Meservey. to Anne orensen $100 Int. of Anne Sorensen in N'i of SE 31-94-21. 3-12-S6. First Natl. bank of M. C. to Bve- ;yn Pinneke $1 QCD L 5 B 4 College Add. to Mason City, 3-25-36. Jackson, William and wife to Arthur Bntwisle 51 QCD N 45 rods of NW 10-94-20 with exceptions. 3-2636. Pomplum, Wilfred Wesley; Arthur Layne Pomplum; Hazel Bagwell, and Effie Nitzell to Sarah Elizabeth Maher $1 Und. 1-9 int. in Lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6 in B 2 Knapp's Sec- nd Add. to Thornton; also, und. 1-18 int. in SE 15-94-22. 1-6-36. Kennedy, Eleanor L to w. C. Hofer $1 L 3 B 2 in Swenson rager's Add. to Ventura. 12-26-35. Strand, Oswald and wife and M. A. Hanson and wife to Muriel J. 'arrott $1 that part of SE 4-97-20 ying W of railroad right-of-wav. 326-36. Malfero. Joe and wife to C. F. Beck SI S 28 ft. of L 18 aad N 79 ft. of L 17. all in B 26, Brice Onj; Add, to JI. C. 3-24-36. Beck Walker company to J. Frsn- cis Beck ?1 Lots 1 and 2 in Prusia'f sub of W 1 ,- of Lota 6, 7 and 2 except N 6 ft. of L 3, all in B 57 fc Brown'a Add, to M. C. 3-21-3^,

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