Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 3, 1936 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, April 3, 1936
Page 16
Start Free Trial

SIXTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 3 1936 HOG PRICE ADVANCE GAINS SPEED CHICAGO MART UP 5-15 CENTS Top Mounts to $10.90 on _ 7,000 Run, 1,000 Below Advance Estimates. - CHICAGO, (/P)--The creeping advance of hog prices that has toeen ·under way this week was accelerated sharply by a 5 to 15 cents higher market Friday reflecting a contraction in supplies. Hogs that weighed less than 200 pounds showed the most strength but the upturn was shared by all -weights. The top was 510.90. Thursday's average cost was .$10.43, cor- "iesponding with that of Monday, .but Friday's drove cost was closer -to the $10.50 mark, most butchers 'and lights being- taken at generally .10 cents higher prices. The run totaled only 7.000. which was 1,000 below advance estimates and 4,000 under a week ago. Most steers sold on a steady basis although the market was largely a 'clean, up affair. Quality was very plain. Lambs were steady to strong with weighty kinds ruling slightly higher in instances. The bulk of choice fed westerns sold at $11 to S10.35 with a few going for $10.40 m early rounds. A small lot of 48 pound native spring lambs brought $12. A consignment of 1.100 California spring lambs arrived Thursday, tue first shipment of the season. Mason City Livestock iCASON CITY--For Friday HOGS Ten cents higher. Good light lights ..... 1-iO-ltfO S B.JO- 9.40 Good lights 160-180 S 9.SO-10.10 Good lisht butchers . 3SO-200 $10.05-10.35 Good light butcher? . 200-220 S1U.05-10.35 Good med. wt. butch's 220-250 $10.00-10.30 Good med. wt. Hutch's 250-270 5 9.SP-10.1G 9ood med. wt. batch's 270-290 $ 9,6.1- 9.85 Good heavy butchers . 290-325, $ 9.45- 9.73 Good heavy butchers . 323-3fi*l S 9,35- 3.65 Good heavy butchers . 350-400 S 9.50- 9.40 Good packing sows .... 275-350 S S.Sfl- 9,15 Good heavy sows ...... 350-425 S S.6. 1 )- 8.95 .Good b'\K hy. sou's .. 425-550 S S.45- 8.75 Good big hi'- sow s 550 and up S S.25- 8.55 (The above Is a 10:3o trucK Hog market lor good and choice hogs. The dilfercnce ID ricc la for short and long haul hogs.) CAXTUi. Steers, good to choice f 7.50- 8.50 Steers, medium to good ...... $ 6.00-.7.50 Steers, fair to medium _..... S 4.50-'6.00 Heifers, good to choice ...... S 5.50- 6.50 Heifers, medium to good *..... X 4.75- fl,50 Heifers, common to medium ,. S 4.00- 4.75 Cows, good to Choice .._. S 4,25* 5.00 Cows, fair to good ~. **. S 3.75- 4.25 Cows, cutters .....S 3.25- 3.75 Cows, carmen . ..,,, ,--.. 5 3.00- 3.25 Bulls, heavy - S 4-50- 5.25 Bulls, light , , $4.00-4.50 Calves, med. to good 330-190 S 6.00- 7.00 Calves, med. to good 130-190 S 5.00- 6.00 Calves, infer, to com. 130-190 $ 5.00 down ·*- LAMBS, - iaaibs,'font-to-choice .. 70-80 $ S.75- tf.25 Lambs, medium to £ood .... S 6.75- 7.75 Jtambs, lair to medium $ 5-00- ti.OO Common to fair ...- ?5 OU down Yearlings, good to choice 70-90 $ 7-00- 9.00 Yearlings, med. to goad 70-90 S 5.00- 7,00 Tearllngs, fair to medium 5 4.00- 5.0U Culls S 4.00 down Native ewes, good to choice ... $ 2.75- 4.00 Cull eww ..........* S 1.50- Bucks S 1.00- 2.SO Wethers. 2 years old --...... S 6.00- 7.00 WethflM, poor to best. ·-.- * 4-00- 7.00 Buck lambs $1 teas. No dork on lamM. Quotations subject to market fluctuations. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK (Friday Market) T CHICAGO, (.-P)--U. S. department of agriculture-- ·'HOGS 7,000; including 2,500 direct; market, active, 51215c higher than Thursday's average; weights under 200 IDS. up most; saws slow, mostly steady; top 510.90; bulk. IfiO to 250 Ibs. $1Q.65@'1Q.S5; 110 to 160 Ibs. S10.50g'10.7fl; 250 to 350 Ins. $10.3.1^ 10.-75; sows mostly 59.509.75; smooth lichiwefgtitfl to S9.S5. CATTLE 1,500; calves 500; general trade active; steady on most classes in cleanup trade; steer quality very plain but all kinds ReUinR Rood action; best yearlings S9; several loads S7.GOfr8.*0; common and medium cows strong with cutters also active and f i r m ; fat cows slow but mostly .steady; strongweight cutters up to 55.15 but very few beef cows above Sn.75; stockcrs and feeders steady; bulls steady to strong, mostly §R downward; several $6.13: vealers little changed; mostly SS9, practical lop 310. ,SHEEF 7.000; fat Jacobs steady to strons; ·sceiphly kinds slightly higher In instances: ·upply practically cleaned itp; bulk choice fed westerns SlOfi? 10.35; few SUMO; some h.rl'i hifiher; small"lot 4S lb. native springers 512; few woofed ewes 54^5.50, steady. SIOUX CITY LIVESTOCK (Friday .Market) · SIOUX CITY, i.-T.t--y. S, department of agriculture-CATTLE 1,500: slaughter classes generally steady; stackers and feeders slow; bulk, steers and yearlings S7@S; odd lots around SS.25 and above; package Rood heifers S7.50; thers largely S7 down; beef cg^rs S4.50fi 5.'50; cutter grades S3.506'4.25; common and medium stockcrs and feeders 57 down. 'HOGS 2,700; slow; scattered saleg to shippers strong to 10c higher; better 180 to 230 Ib'. butchers 510.30^)10.40; top $10.40; packers bidding $10.30 down on heavier weight. 1 :; 140 to 170 Ib, averages S9.755T10.25; sows $£.25ffi).35; feeder pigs up to 510. 'SHEEP 1.500; no early action; undertone about steady; beat fed wooicd lambs held Around $10; other classes scarce. KANSAS CITS' LIVESTOCK. (Friday Market) [KANSAS CITY, uv-U. S. department o( agriculture-HOGS 1.000; no directs; fairly active to shippers on 200 lb.=. and down; steady in Ific htphcr t h a n Thursday's avnra^e; under- "weishts ' u D mo?t; no action on butcher ·weiFhls; bip packers point: Plow; t a l k i n g filpady in weak; good to choice 110 to 200 Ibs. ?10.25'a'10.-»5; practical 'op 510.43: SOWB «9$9.40: few 59.SQ. CATTLE 600; calves 300; k i l l i n g elapse? of C3,ttfe pcneraJIy steady in mostly a rJeaniip Iratift; no fed EteeiT of consequence o f f e r e d ; vralers steady to weak; siockcrs and feen- «rs .«!ow, little changed: sizable carry-ovor In, dealer's pens; few butcher cows $4.7;n 5,7.5; low cutters and cutters S3.2. r ifi 4.50; JP.W selected vealers $9(39,50; bulk of quality fa sell down from 5S. SHEEP 1,000;- receipt* on Ihrouch billing; r.ot enough offered to test values; kill- ins, classes nominally steady. . SOUTH ST. PACI* LIVESTOCK (Friday Market) SOUTH ST. PAUL, iJT--U. S. department Cf a Crf culture--CATTLE 3,000: slaughter steers steady to veak; lower grade mixed and steer year- lines $6.25 $ 7.25; best l i R b t weight steers held around $9; she stock steady; Uesir- able fed heifers J6.755J7.50; Rood beef cows AS-SO^S; low cutter anrt cutter grades SS.lii "54.25; bulls fully steady; better Rrade heavy ·weights S5.ZoSj5.~a; stockers slow, weak; Mlvrs 2,500; Ktrn.dy to .lOc lower; bulk desirable vealer* $6.005-7.50; choice .'elections HOIS .V"f0 : f a i r l y a c t i v e , f u l l y Mcmly '^ lOr h i £ b r r t h a n T h u r s d a y : b M t ^ r nn 1^ *-00 Ibt. $3(Mf'57. JQ.50; top $10.oO; 200 to 260 Hog Markets MIDWEST HOGS Hop prices «L midwest niarkebi Friday: CKDAK BAWDS--Good hoys J5U-HSO Ibs. S9 50rtr9.7S; 160-170 Ibs. jy.70iu9.B3; 17(J- JSO Ibs $9.95^10.20; 180-230 IDs. $10.^0^ JO -15- 230-250 Ibs, SlU.15gilO.40: 25Q-27U )bs. JlOr-DlO-SS; 270-^90 Ibs. SS.SG''IO.JO; ^60-325 Ibs. $9.70@9.y3; 325-350 JlJS, $953 Pf9,80; Rood packers 275-350 Ibs. SS.95^ H.20; 350-425 Iba. ?S.75£i ! 9; 425-500 Ibs. 5S.55(;tS.8 l J; 500-050 'bs. $8.35ft8.55. WATEKLOO--HOE» 5-10c higher. Good to choice 140-150 Ibs. $9.10@9.40; 150-160 Ibs. 59.35,^9.65; 160-180 Ibs. $9.85@10,15; 18U- 250 Ibs. 510.10@10.10; 250-270 Ibs. $9.9"(# 10.20; 270-290 Ibs. $9.75@lO.OO; 290-325 Iba. S9.60fii)9.90; 325-350 Ibs. $9.45@9.73: packing sows 275-350 Ibs, $8.9U(li9.20: 350-423 Ibs. SS.705i;9; 425-550 Ibs. $7.55(^7.80. OTTUMWA-- Steady to 5c higher; 140 lo 150 IbP. S9.05rt9.35; 150 to 160 Ibs.; 9.65; 160 to ISO Ib3. $9-75^10-05; ISO to 200 Ibs. $10.05'ft l lU.35; 20n lo 220 Ibs. $10,055* 10.35; 220 to 250 Ibs. S9.95fulO.2j; 250 to 270 Jbs. SS.'.'i'irlO; 270 (o 290 Ihs. $9.65$il'j.95: 290 to 323' IbK. .^-"S^S.SS; 325 to 350 Ibs. S9.45$r;g.75; 3"»0 lo -100 JbF. $9.20C'I9.55; packers 27,'. to 350 Ibp, JS.9. r n(tl9.25; 350 tJ ·125 Ibs. SS.7. r )'a;9.0; 425 to -150 Ibs. 58.95^ S.S5. AUSTIN--lOc htclicr; Rood to choice 180 to 220 Ibs. SlOffi'KUU; 22o to 250 Ibs. $fi.9.V.jj 10.25; 250 to 290 Ibs. $9.f59.sri; 290 to 350 !bs. $9,3r.'f/.9,65: packing sows, good, 275 Lo 350 Ibs. $8.'lO(y:9.10- COMBINEl) HOG KKCKIl'TS. DES MO1NES, Wv-U. S. department ot agrictiUure-- Combined IIOK receipts at 20 concentration yards and 9 packing p\nnis located in interior Iowa and southern Minnesota ror the 24 hour period ended at S a. m. Friday were 14,200 compared with 20,100 a week ag° and 17.700 a year ago. Prices generally fie to mostly lOc bisher; packing sows sharing least advance, spots steady; trade undertone strong; loading slffihUy heavier. Quoraiions follow: LiRht lishts 140 to 180 Ibs, Rood and choice S9.35® 9.95; li weights IfiO to ISO Ibs. S9.S5f10.40; ISO to 200 ibs. 510.15^10.60; medium weights 200 to 220 Ibs, ;i0.l5ft'10.60: 220 to 250 Ibs, SlO.lOflO.fiO; heavy weights 250 to 290 Ibs. ^g.SOfulO.'lO; 290 to 350 Ibs. S9.45@ 10.10; packinp sows 275 to 350 Ibs. sood 58.90 9.-I5; 350 to 425 Ibs. lg.75rfE9.25; 425 to 550 Ibs. S l O f i l O . i O ; 260 to 340 Ibs. S9.75^10.10; strictly choice 410 Ibs. 59.65; sows $9.1.Vu, 1 9,25; pif^! scarce; average cost Thursday S10.05; weight 234 Ibs. SHEEC 1,200; run apa/n very small; practically no early action; undertone around .steady on a'l classes; far iambs Thursday $9.75-rT 10; shearlPB lambs $9.25fc'9.6U. OMAHA LIVESTOCK. (Friday M n r k c t ) O M A K A , t.l'J--U, S. department o£ agriculture-- HOGS .*.000: steady to Iric hlplier; 170 t 220 Ihs. SlO.-IOf-i 10.5. r i; top $10.60; 220 to 2,"0 Iba. $J0.25ifr 10.10; 150 to 2SO Ibfl. S10..1U'« 10.30; 2SO to 32.1 Ibs. 59.S5W10.20; 323 to '.00 IDE. S9.6Q1.0; 170 to 250 Ib5. S9.S" 10.35; 1-10 to 170 Ibs. $9-75 "ft 10.50; pigs down lo S9.3r: sows 59.25^9.35. CATTLK 1.300; calves 100; steady in 1 ~: hisher; steers 57-30 (n. 3.25; heifers SB..i 7.85; cows 53 0.75; cutters $3.75^4.73; bulls S5.25''?- E '.85; vealers SS down, 3^500; steady; lambs S9.65S 10. LIVESTOCK FORECAST. CHICAGO, (.TV--Official estimated receipts Sat urdav: Catt ie 500; hogs 3,000; sheep 2,000, Representative Sales (Friday Market) CHICAGO. t.Vt--U. S, department of acri- culture--Representative sales HOGS. Heavy-.Tt" 10-35 Lijjht WeiKlHfi-- 2S9 10.50 1'$ IfiT It), fin 272" 19 174 10.75 25-1 10.75 15 tKfi 10.SO Medium weights-- 22 197 10.90 :MT 10.70 Light Lipht?-- 39 232 10.SO 12 H7 lO.fiO 217 10.SS ]fi 154 10.fi5 fit 201 10.90 10 160 10 7,1 CATTLE. Si eerj-- Hoi fers-- 103". 9.10 27 R54 S.OO 1342 S.r.O 12 fill 7-25 920 S.40 ]fi 794 fi.7o 961 S.25 14 809 6.50 7fil 7-90 Cow?-1072 7..15 3 127fi fi.OO 1102 7.2, r » 2 1201 .1.74 18 1068 7.00 4 1122 5.3, 1 ) 2 1091 ' J.Si) .1 S91 4-00 SHEKP. F"ed Western Lambs-- is'atii-e Spn'nc S8 10.40 Lamhs-- 9R 30.35 13 4S 12.00 $75 90 10,25 Vat Wooled Ewes-431 98 10.15 7 123 5.50 207 107, 10.10 5 112 5.00 SI 10.00 9 161 4.50 120 73 9.75 Miscellaneous POTATO MARKET (Friday Market CHICAGO. L-TV-U. S. department of asri- cuiiure-- Potatoes fiS; on track 360; total t'. S. shipment K M3 freiRfol, 10 boal; supplies moderate: pood ?tock firm, brtler feeitng vailing; demand Sood. ordinary stock dull demand slow; sacked per cwt. Idaho Russet Burban'KF U. S. No. 1, $l.Soai.SB; II. S. No. 2. SI.50; Wisconsin Round Whites U, S- No. 1. Sl.15ai.25; commercial SI.10; Cobbler."! unclassified, 75ft 1 SI; Michicajt Russet Rurals U. S. No. 1, $1.30; North Dakota Red River Section Cobblers U. S. No. 1. S1.25; Early Ohios U. S. No. 1. 51.37 ] /=; Minnesota Red River Section Cobblers U. S. No. I, $1,25; Early Ohios U, S, No. 1 and partly graded 51.20(5)1.25; Colorado Mcdures U. S. No. 1. S2.20@2.33; Nebraska Bliss Triumphs U. S. No. 1 f.nd partly graded SI .70 less than carlots Texas 50 lb. sacks Bliss Triumphs U. S. No. 1. $2.23; U. S. No. 2, 52 a sack. WHEAT MARKET CLOSES UNEVEN May Futures Weak Compared With New Deliveries at Chicago. CHICAGO, UP--Relative weakness of May wheat as contrasted with new crop deliveries distinguished trading Friday. Despite the slow tendency of the new crop months to follow the action of May wheat, new low prices for the season were recorded both for July and September. May wheat weakness was in the face of the fact that for the second time in the last few days primary domestic receipts were smaller than a year ago. Wheat closed irregular, % cent lower to ?s cent higher compared with Thursday's finish, May 94',a to 94% cents, corn unchanged to Vi cent down, May 59% to 60 cents, oats unchanged to ',« cent off, and provisions unchanged to 10 cents decline. CHICAGO CASH GRAIN. (Friday Markrl) CHICAGO, I.T'i--Cash whcal. No. I hard S1.0^',i: No. 2 hard 99VicSl-OO'i; IS'o. 2 mixed 98!:.c, Corn. No. 3 mixed - r '9c; No, 4 mixed 5B^ ra 57c; No. .1 mixed Tj5c; No. 3 yellow TiSMtiJc; No. 1 yellow Tifiii C'."5S'.-jc; No. 'i yellow rtf© fifii/jc; No. 3 white 60'XsC; No. 4 white 37® 59 J .';c; sample srade 443.52c. Oats, No. 3 white 2 6 U c , No. i white 2 4 U @25u; sample grade 19Q-4C. No rye. Soybeans. No, 2 yellow 7fl'ic; No. 3 yellow 79c; No. 4 yellow 72c; sample yellow 70c, track Chicago. Barley, actual sales 881:: reed 30SM6c nominal, raatttnc 50'jSSc nominal. Timothy seed 53.01 cwt. Clover seed sll.liod 21.50 cwt. Lard, tierce* Sll-05; loose $10.40; bellies 515.20. Mason City Grain MASON CITY--For Friday No. 3 yellow com 45c No. 4 yellow corn ... * 43c Ear corn - . . -39c White oats, No. 3 19c Feeding turiey .25-3iic No. 2 yellow .soybeans ,. 55c IMUIMY GRA1.V f'LOSK. CHICAGO, (.TV-WHEAT-- HiSh Low Close May ..... .flr ',, .!) 1 .9-1U .'July S-1'.i .R3^i .SI Sept S3 .S2'.« .52 =i CORiV-- May 60% ,~#~-i .*W:i July J.9", .S9 .59 Sept: 59-% .58 ?i .5Sii OATS-May '. 2.VS .2n '1 .23 ft July 26 ·; -2r.-. t .2fi Sept 26 M; .26 Vi .26 U RYE-May 5 2 ' L .5i*fc .Mlfc J u l y 5n t ,r.T 3 ,S2 iept. . ........ .52 .51-! ,o2 BAKLEV-- May LARD-May , 11.05 11.00 11.00 July 11.00 1n.9 m 2 10.92 1. 11.00 10.90 10.90 B ALLIES-May 15.25 JIINNEAI'DHS GRAIN. (Friday Markett MINNEAPOLIS, I.PJ--Wheat 49 cars; Uc lower; No. l heavy dark northern spring fiO Ibs. Sl.11^1.25: No. 1 dark northern 5p ibs. S1.091-21; 5S Ibs. S1.07@1.23; lancy No. 1 hard Montana 14 per cent protein $1.11 -1.13; to arrive Sl.105i-l.12; grade of No. 1 dark hard or No. 1 hard Montana winter 95c-j?S1.01; to arrive 94CS1; No. 1 hard amber durum 95"iclLS1.107L; No. 1 red durum 74-'i@75 ; !ic; May 9Sc; July 9-ic; September 4 7 ic. Corn No. 3 yellow 60^61c. Oats No. 3 "white 23',.j(a25^c. KANSAS CITV GRAIN. (Friday .Market) KANSAS CITS', (.PI--Wheat 33 cars, un- hanged to I'.-jc lower; No. 2 darK hard oniiDally 95!ic§'51-09; No. 2 red nominally Corn 51 cars, unchanged to ^c lower; No. white nominally 556~ ! ' L c: No. 2yellow 5c; No. 2 mixed nominally 623; Oats 4 cars. U c higher to Uc lower; No. while nominally 26',i ^-SS^c. NEW YORK SrGAK. (Friday Market) NEW YORK. '«.TV--Raw sugar unchanged. Futures unchanged to 6 points higher. Ke- fined unchanged. .M1XNKAPOUS FJ.OIR. (Friday .Market» MINNEAPOLIS. Fl^iir iinr.hanced; rarload lot.*, f a m i l y patents S6.50 f y 6.70 a barrel in ! tb. cotton sacks. Shipments 23.390; nnrc hran 515.51^16: standard middlinKs'a ifi. GRESAP, SCHOOL PRINCIPAL, DIES Estherville Head of High School, Junior College Succumbs. Word was received by local school authorities of the death of W, A. Cresap, principal of the high school and junior college at Estherville Friday afternoon. Mr. Cresap succumbed at an Estherville hospital following an operation, which was made necessary by an injury he suf- f p r f d while pnffased in games at a school social function. OMAHA T.EAIX. (Friday M o r k f l ) OMAHA. :.P;--\Vheat No. 1 hard P3r: No. 4 hard 90rS90'^c; sample northern spring 70 @S3'.«c. Com Nn, 3 w h i t e .i9e; No. 4 w h i t e f»6e: No. 4 yellow SM.ig'.ic; No. 5 yellow 46U @56i4c; sample yeUow 45c; No. 4 mixed · T 5c. Oats No. 3 white 212f22',,ic: No. 4 white 20®21c. Hides Quotations Furnished by Woll Bros., Inc., 308 Fifth Street Southwest HOBSEHIDES HorseMdes S3.00 ·GHEES BEEF HIDES Up to 23 Ibs ,, _.6%c 2f» to 45 Ibs ......--.....*»«.....Be itora than 60 Ibs « .Sc Bull Hides 3o "Cured hides half cent more a pound. (On above prices a cent hlgber to wbdlB- sala dealers In wholesale lots.) WOOL MARKET. irrlilnj- Mnrlipli BOSTON, ',.*"--U. S. department of agric u l l u r p -Business in wool fm 'h?. Boston m a r k e t was very quiet. Buyers were reporter] in the, market, to gather information nn wools being of- fererl and t,hc prices a*ked. It. was reported t h a t rev.' fine Arizona wools in original baRs were o f f e r e d to arrive at. prices estimated at S7-5S cents scoured hapi* kn!M Boston. 1NVK8TMKNT TRUSTS. (By The Associated FrpsM Bid and asked Friday: Corporate Tr Sh . . . . . . . . 2.SI Corporate Tr Sh AA Mod 3.3R Corporate Tr Sh Ac Ser .. 2.6fi Corporate Tr Ac Ser Mod .. 3.36 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 XT S Kl 1, A P B U S El L P Vtc ..,, 1.70 ...19.71 ... -1.40 ... 1.83 ... 2.61 ... 3.39 ... 1.61 ... 1.60 ... 3.S1 ..18.875 ... 2.91 ... 1.11 1.S2 21.31 4.50 1.97 1.77 1.75 1S.37S 3.05 1.21! JIcKinlcy school children who had perfect attendance records Friday afternoon visited the hoys' and girls' hobby shows tinder the supervision of their teachers. Stock List KK1V 1'DRK STOCKS. Krlctay Final l)uulnllun^ Air Rcduct 3S7 Al Chcm Dye 205 Am Can 124 Am J»m Eel 85 Am SuRar A T T Am Tob B Am Wat Wks Anaconda Alchison Auburn Avlat Corp B! 0 BarnsdaM BendLx Avlat Bcth'St) Borden Borg Wamer Can «Dry Can Pac Case C N W C ft C W C M S P P C R I ft P Chrysler Co! G A E Coml Solv Com with Sou Cons Gas Conn OH Cont Can Cont Oil Del Corn Prod Curt Wright "· Deere pf Du Pont Gen fijec fien Foods r.en Mot C.lllettp (.ioodycar · 111 Cenl. I n t Harv Int Nick Can I T T Johns Many Kennpcott Krcscc Lib 0 F 16.-3 77 50 21 IS 18 'i 14 157 21 » sou- 29 '.i M914 39 ?1 411 I f i X 1U 39 22 r ; 61% Maylas McKesK Kob Slid Cont pel Mont Ward Morrcli Murray Corp Nash Nat Bisc Nat cash Reg Nat Dairy Nat Dist Nat Pov 4 Lt N Y Cent Nor Pac Oliver Farm J C Penney Penn R p. Phillips Pet R C f: Kcp Ptl Key Toll B Sears p.o^ Shell Union Soc Vae Sou Pac Stand Brands S 0 Callt S O Ind S O N J Slew Warn Stone Web Studehaker . Swift Co Tex Corp Tex Gulf Sul Timk Roll Bear Vn Carb tin Pac Unit A i r Unit Corp Unit TJruC U S Gypsum U S Rubber U S Steel Warner Picl West Kl * M Woolworth Wrljley 23 !1 32 % 11U 37 32% 4 6 ,1 31% 3.V4 Ifil: fiS'i S'l ?j 131 26 M J04 29 1,1 67 -V, 11 Ti, 119VJ 50 76 CHICAGO STOCKS. (Friday Final lluotation«) Cities Service 5 Nat Standard Dexter .... Northwest Bane Heilraann Brew 12',; Quaker Oals Katx Drue 37H Rath Packing KffllogK Switch 6^i Swift ft Co Libby McNeil 9 s i Swirl. Intl Mldwcn Util U l i l i l y t Ind Nat Leather 2 zenith ll'.i 129 'a Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAMS ON BROTHERS AND CO. Mason City Ol'Iice in Bagley- Beck BIdg. Telephone No. 7 DOW JONES AVKRAGtS Inris. Kalla Util. dose ...160.09 -fS.53 32.4. 1 ) Total Sales .1.560.000 CHICAGO STOCKS Butler Bros 9 r L Marshall Fields 1$'£ Cord Corp T'/i Walgreen Co 32 Kalamazoo Stov 67 MCU' VOKK CURB A.m Gas Elec 3S Ford Mo of Can 2.V,i Am Cyanamid ' 3T Ford Mo of Eng S'. s Am Su Pow Co 2'-.i Humble Oil Co TI Ark Natl Gas A 6vi, Lockheed 9 Asoc G El A 15i NMles-Bem-Pond 42'-; Can ind Alch 10 S 0 Ky Co 19 Can Marconi 2 Un Gas Co 8\9 Klslec Elec 3 \* Un Li Pow Co 7 El Bd Share 23 U Util P Ll Co 2 \taska Juneau Allegheny Am For Pow Am Cry Sus Co Am C Fy Co Am Pow Lt Am Roll's Mills Am Metal Co Am Ra S Co Ainer Tob Co Armour Co AS Dry Goods Atl Ref Eel Hemingway 15 Best Co Baldwin Loco Briggs Mis Co Bendix B'udd Mfg Co Burr Add Byers A II Co Calif Packing K\V YORK STOCKS 14-"! 21 u 38 ,i 12% ·M',', 34'\ 23 Vi 93 55 Ti 4-^i 62 H 28 Ts 22 fc 34 IS'.i 22 »L 34 ;i M-i Caterpillar Trac Cerro de Pasco 53% 5' 6 Ms 87% 52 -;i 21 =i 3S Ches Ohio :hi Gt w Pfd :oca Cola Co ;om Credit :om Solvents ;ont .'Jotor Judahy Packing 39H ;tirt-Wri Co A 17',-i Dist Corp Seag 26 i ouKlas Airc astman Katon Mrs Co Eler. Aulo Lite Hudson Motor Hupp Motors Int! Carriers Indust Rayon Kelvinator Co Lambert Co Lehigh Port Ce Liquid Carb Cp Lonllard Mack Truck Mathieson Alk McK fe Rob Pfd 41H McLellan stores It Mex Seab'il Oil 3S'/4 Minn. Moline Im 11% M K T SVi Mo Pac 3 Motor Products 36 Vi Muns Wear Inc 27VI: No Amer 27 No Amer Avi 97s Otis Steel Co 19',i Owen 111 Glass 156 ll"s 35 Ifili 47 J 40 16S 3SW 14 14 % Elec Pow £ Li Erie R E Co Fire'ne Ti * Ru 31 First Na. Stores Foster-Wheeler 45 ij Packard Motoi Park Utah Cop Pillsbury Flour Plymouth Proc Gam Pub Ser O £ ! PuUrnan Pure Oil Co Purity Bakery R K 0 Rem Rand Reo Motors Simmons Co So Calif Edison 2fi"-l Sperry Corp 21 St G E 8 ,., Tide W a AP Oil I"?; 42 23-N 13 'i 31 Freeport Tex Gen Am Trans GItdden Co Gobej Gold Dust It North'n Ore jraham Paige Gt Nor pfd Houston Oil 34 31 \-. U'S Ind Alch U S Smelter Util P Lt A Vanadium Un GIS £ Imp Warren Bros Western M y W Western Union Worth'n Pump ·Yellow Track Youngs S T Sfi Vi 90 23?fc ifi'.i ttm ss% 33'/j Lamson Brothers Market Letter MARKET HEVIEW Wheat--The wheat market opened firm Friday morning as there was a little commission house buying o£ July. Selling, however soon made its appearance and pr'ces declined to new low levels. Rallying tendencies appeared later on in the session tut rina.1 prices wer« somewhat below Thursday night's close. No moisture was reported in the southwest, and the forecast for Kansas is for not so cold and possibly /oral showers Saturday. The weakness in Winnipeg was discouraging; and was qiiitB a factor in the decline fn our market. Ne-vs from Winnipeg; said that a raiher good export business had been put ihrouch. Gpncral trade in wheat is morr active than it has hcen for some time and white sRntiir-fnt rontlnues bearish and a paccinc tendency in the markel is still noticeable believe prices rnni] rally rapidly 1'rnm time lo nmc ir Winnipeg reflected any degree of lirm- 5F, C Orn _-Corn prices were lower .early In sympathy with wheat but May corn did not decline very much under the 60 cent level. The larstE industry was in the market early cut later withdrew. There were more buyers intertsted in the market and tliere were inquiries from Milwaukee for white corn and from Indianapolis for yellow corn. Shipping sales were 124,000 bushels. At The Garner Theater G A R N E R -- "Ah Wilderness" which comes to the Avery theater Sunday for a three day engage* ment has a great cast which -should make as great a picture as the .famous stage play. The cast. Includes Wallace Beery. Lionel Ban-ymoro, Aline jMcMahon. Eric Linden, Cecilia Parker and Mickey Rooney. STOCK TRADERS ACCEPT PROFITS Firmness Among Scattered Industrials Contrast to Most of List. NEW YORK, (tPl -- Firmness among scattered industrials in Friday's stock market contrasted with easing; tendencies evident in other sections of the list. Some traders were disposed to take profits as the European picture appeared a bit spottier. But domestic business news induced buying in selected stocks. Near the approach of the final hour Johns-Manville and Columbian Carbon were up about 2 points each. Advances up to a point were shown by Chrysler, American Chain, Case, Bethlehem and Standard Oil of New Jersey. There were several new 5 year highs recorded in comparatively dull dealings. Unchanged to easier were U. S. Steel, Western Union, Anaconda, Omnibus, International Nickel, Santa Fe, N. Y. Central, and Montgomery Ward. The late tone was irregular. Transfers approximated. 1,750,000 shares. At Chicago wheat finished % of a cent a bushel up to off as much and corn was unchanged to down ';'" · Bonds were a trifle mixed as were most commodities. The French franc and other gold currencies were heavy in terms of the dollar. Among constructive influences were Cram's estimate of an upturn in motor car production this week of approximately 10,000 units and a more than seasonal gain in freight carloading-s for the previous week, which has according to earlier forecasts and represented a rebound from flood setbacks. Curb Market NE\V YORK, l.T»)--The curb market stood up weli Friday under selling pressure during the first hour, and only a few of the oils and mines receded slightly for net losses. A wide Kroup of industrial specialties and utilities held to their best prices ot the mom- ins for KBins of fractions to as much EUS 2 nolnta. Trading activity was comparatively brisk and centered in power and petroleum equities. On the upside were such shares as Shenvin Williams, Square D company "B." American Super Power, Electric Bond and Share. Black and Decker, Pittsburgh Plate Glass and Axton Fisher "A." Slight recessions were shown in Perfect Circle. Pioneer Gold, American Gas and Klectric. Bunker Hill and Sullivan, Gulf Oil and Cities Service. Bond Market NEW YORK, Y.T 1 .',--Selective buying Friday in the bond market resulted in a mixed trend which leaned toward higher prices. Changes cither way were mostly a fractional nature, but there were a- lew issues which bettered a point. Others lost as much, during the second hour oi' trading. U. S. KOversmenta were 2-32nds h^her to 3-32nds lower. Transactions were light. Railroad bonds were mostly better althoucn. Chicago and Northwestern -His ana Illinois Central -l"is were shaded fractionally. Utilities were unchanged to slightly lower. and industrial liens either were not traded actively or were lower by fractions to about a point. Trading in foreign bonds was light. GOVERNMENT BONDS. (Friday Market) NEW YORK, l-iPi--IT. S. government bonds Closed: Treasury 4\is 47-52 117.26. Treasury 4s 44-54 112.22. Treasury 3?ss -10-13 J u n e 10S.15. Treasury 3^s 43-47 108-4- Treasury 3',sS -16-19 lOii.'JO. Treasury 3s 51-55 104.1. Produce MASON CITY--For Friday Cash Quotations by E. G. Morse Eggs, current receipts 14c Heavy hens 4 Ibs. and over ....16c Under 4 Ibs I3c Cocks 13c Merchants Quotations Eg'gs, intrade H-l6c* Eggs, fresh 13-15c* Butter, Iowa State Brand 36c Butter, Com Country 35c Butter, Kenyon's 35c Butter, Very Best 36c Butter, Brookfield 35c Potatoes, pecfc 33c and 45c ·EDITOR'S NOTE--Tbese representative quotations were obtained by calling several grocery stores. CHICAGO 1'KODUCE (Friday Market) CHICAGO, iJPf--Butter 7.22S. steady; creamery specials (93 score) saiiaQ'.'.c; extras (92) 29^ic; extra firsts (90-91) 29fcc: firsts (88-39) 2S?.; ^29',ic; standards (90 centralized carlots) 29?ic. Epgs 32.781. easy; extra tirsts cars and local ISvic; Ircsh graded firsts cars and local ISllc; current receipts l" J ,»c; stornpe packed extras IS-'ic; storage packed Tirsts 19 !~c. Poultry--live. 1 nar. 17 truck.?, stedy; hrns Ti lb. and less '2'S.c. more t h a n _ n Ibs, 22c: Leshorn hens 12c: springs 25(3;27c: fryers 2."]''i27c; Plymouth and White R;-cK broilers 2Rc. colored 25c. harcbacks 2«J@:'2c. Lephorn 22c; rooster? lfi ! ,?t:; turkeys 20S* 1 2fic: heavy cood itucks 19!zc, heavy younc tluchs 23c, small U'.ic: goose l"r; capom 7 Ibs. up 25c. less than 7 IbF. 2-Sf:. NEW VOKK rnooi'cK. (Friday Market* NEW YORK, (.PI--Eggs 22.334. steady; mixed color? unchanged. Butter 9.-I53, firmer; creamery higher than extra 31'/i:ft'32Vic: extra (92 score) 3lUc; firsts (90-91 scores) 31@3Hic: centralized (PO score) 31^31!ic. Cheese 2S.07J. quiet; prices unchanged. Live poultry easy: by freight: Roosters 15c.: turkeys 24£35c; other prices unchanged. PRODCCE FUTURES. (Friday Market) C H I C A G O , LT.\--Butter futures closed: Storase standards, November 25-lic. KRS futures: Refrigerator standards. October 21?sc. .Toe McKinney, transient, forfeited $10 and costs Thursday before police Judge Morris Laird. McKinnev posted the bond when arrested at First street southwest on a charge of intoxication. 1CEAD THIS FIRST: Margalo Younger, an actress, Is found mysteriously dead in the home of bow Van Every, a, collector of rare jewels, shortly after Van Every has recounted the gruesome history of the famous Camdcn ruby to the actress, whom he had just met, and Gary Maughan, an acquaintance. She had been wearing the huge ruby during the historical account against Van Every's wishes, scoffing at his description of the jewel as a "murder stone." The doctor calls the police when he finds it a case of murder, and explains the actress died from a sharp needle-like instrument found on the base of the brain. NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER S Detective Keycs murmured some- ihing to Dr. Narro. I saw both of :nem stoop over the body, and Narro's hand touched something; after this, Narro took his hat and bag and left. Obviously the case was out of his hands, and he was glad to go. "Maughan! Van Every!" Keyes said sharply. "What do you know about this?" 'Nothing," I said. Van Every .shook his head, too, agreeing with me. "I have no idea how Miss Younger met her death. We were listening to a story Van Every was telling us. Listening intently, both of us. I remember now that Miss Younger.'s attitude seemed rather strange. She was staring ahead. At no time was there anybody but the Jiree of us in the room. Van Every had dismissed his servant. Soon, and until Dr. Narro came, there was no one else in the room, but Van Every, Miss Younger and myself." "Could you swear to that?" I hesitated. Was I so sure? Would I have heard anyone? "I can only say that I didn't hear anyone else in the room." 'Did you hear a shot of any kind?" "No, I heard only Van Every." Keyes turned to Van Every. "Would you swear you were only three in this room at the time Miss Younger was murdered?" There was no hesitation about Van Every, He seemed to have recovered his poise' by now. "I could not swear it, captain, but I believe it. I saw no one else in the room. I heard no one come up the stairs-the door was open, so I could hear my niece come in. I didn't hear her --rather I wasn't listening for her after a while, when I got on with my tale of the ruby." "So the door was open?" Keyes said slowly. "That door into the hall, I suppose?" "Yes, that is the only door. I had .he other, leading into the bedroom, taken out, and drapes put up instead." 'Will you please take the places you occupied this evening when Miss Younger was alive?" Obediently Van Every took the chair, arid moved it into the place he had sat. I did the same. I saw now that neither of us was facing ;he door. Van Every's chair was turned so :hat he faced both Margalo and the ireplace. I was placed so that I 'aced both the fireplace and Van Cvery. Margalo's back must have been directly toward the door. "And Miss Younger?" Silently I pointed to the place on the couch she had occupied. "When did you arrive here?" "I'm not sure," I said, "probably around midnight. We ate first at Emil's on Forty-seventh." "When would you say Miss Younger was alive? What time?" Van Every and I glanced at each other puzzled. "She seemed alive all the while I was talking," he said at last. "I remember that I asked her once whether I should go on with my story. I thlnte--although I'm not sure--that she answered. What about it. Maughan?" I shook my head. I could not be sure. "Dr. Frank, will you examine the body, and tell me just when you thirik Miss Younger died." We moved away from the couch, Keyes with us. "Whats this?" he asked Van Every, touching the ruby. Van Every handed it to him silently. "Miss Younger was wearing this when she--died." Then as briefly as I could I went over the story Van Every had told us this evening. The detectives smiled when I finished, and looked at the jewel more closely. "Murder stone, huh? Sounds like a lot of nonsense to me." "It wasn't to me, until Narro told Public Utility and industrial Stocks Quoted by A. M. Schanke and Company, Telephone 1300, Mason City. Bid anrt sslicd Friday: Cent Si. Kl S p: |M .«.'« n") Crnt st Kl 7 pel pM (*2" par' Cent st P ft L i pet oftl . . . . rhamniin R^r 'a 7 pc'. pttf .Kase com ....... Ct-enm^r Hcnrst Cons t"p" A Hoim ,\ ,......ji B i-fd (,4eo A Hormpl ci»m Interstate Power fi pet pfrf .. Interstate Power 7 pet pfd .. Towa Electric Co fi'.s pet pfd Iowa Electric Co 7 pet pfd .. la Elec Lt Pow 6 pet prd . . la Elec Lt Pow S'/i pet pEd la Elec Lt Pow 7 pet pi'd --- ·la Pow Lt 6 pet pfd la Pow Lt 7 pet pfd la Public Serv 6 pet pfd I,i Public Serv 6 1 /; pet pfd .... la Public Serv 7 pet pfd .... la South Util 6 pet pfd la South Util 6U pet pfd la South Util 7 pet pfd Minnesota P L 6 pet pfd .. Minnesota P L 7 pet pfd -Northern St Pow S pet pfd .... Northern St Pow 7 pet pfd - N W Bell Tel 6 ] ;s pet pfd .... X W St Portland Com R n l h Packing fi pet pfd K n l h Packing 7 pel pfd Sioux C i t y ! A Kl 7 pel, pf'l . , Vmtcrt I.i Rys f. p-t j-ld . K n i t f r f L* fr n.v.« fi.oR prt pfd i ; n i t o r t Lt *. Rys 7 pet pM .. XVPS'crn fJi-rircr p f d ' -- E x . Div. tor. in.-. IK: '.10 91 96 fil 62 6S 82 93 S.I SS IIS SI 7Vi 71^ 72 tt 100% 101 ys 97 63 64 69 S-1 91 Vi 82 frS .us about the needle. Keyes." Van Every said quietly. "J was sure until then that the stone had killed Miss Younger, and I blamed myself for letting her wear it. I didn't want her to, but she insisted. I could no nothing." "Captain," I begged, "will you tell me how Miss Younger could jossibly have been murdered with AVO men in the room.'" "Can you?" he parried. "No. It's too impossible." "Well, then, I'll tell you how it must have happened. Must have, because there's no other way to my nowledge. Someone must have ;orced the needle into her skull from Dehind." "Yes?" I smiled here. "And how was that to be done, when Van Every and I were here, sitting close to her--I. a few feet away?" "How do you think?" "I can see only one way. The needle was projected from some instrument." "Exactly, Maughan. Exactly. A ·un." "Except, no report was heard." "The gun probably contained a sUencer." . "There was no odor of powder-and I think I would have noticed a silencer. I've heard them before. There's a peculiar sound to ihem, a distinct sound that I would have recognized." "At any rate," Keyes went on, the needle was forced into the skull with some kind of a projectile. It has penetrated much too far to have been thrust in even by the fin- jers of a powerful person. Besides you and Van Every would have heard the murderer if he had put it there himself. At least I think you would have even if you had been interested in the story Van Every was telling. You don't remember hearing a sound that was suspicious?" "No, I don't." "Frank came up and Keyes turned his attention to him. 'Miss Younger probably died about 12:30 from the condition of the body, Keyes," he said shortly. "How horrible" I exclaimed. "It must have been shortly after we sat down--" Of course, she might have died 20 minutes sooner, or 20 minutes later. I can't tell exactly." 'It must have been.later," I insisted, "because then, Van Every was just starting his story. We would have been more sensitive to outside sounds. We would not have been so engrossed." I was aghast. Margalo had been dead all the time she had been sitting beside me. T have your permission to search the house?" Keyea asked, shortly, of Van Every. H» nodded. "Also, I would like everyone in the house called to this room. McManus, notify the coroner." Keyes himself started to search the library and Van Every's bedroom. McManus. after he had made his ahone calls, assisted him. I was not surprised to see three more detectives come in and, at Keyes' orders, disappear to look through the rest of the house. The captain suggested that Van Every and I undergo a personal scrutiny and of course we submitted to it. My bill fold was carefully examined by McManus, my pockets, the few papers I had with me. Van Eveiy, I suppose, had to stand for the same thing. He en- :ered his bedroom for the search as [ was leaving it. The ruby was still in his hand. When I reached the library, the couch was empty. Margalo was jone. The room was heavy with flashlight powder used by the police photographers. Soon and three other Chinese servants were standing shivering near the door, Soon the only one of the four fully dressed. The others were in all stages of dishabille. A girl entered. I knew instantly it was Joyce, although she had changed a great deal. Van Every was right about her being- a young lady. There was nothing childish about her, except her short-clipped, golden curly hair. Gone were the long, gangling legs and awkwardness of the little girl I had known in Florence. Joyce had been a beautiful child and was a more beautiful woman. Tall, with a willowy, graceful figure, slender hips. Her blue eyes, bluer than I remembered them, scanned the room quickly and stopped when they met mine. "Mr. Maughan!" she exclaimed. I stepped forward. "I didn't think you'd remember me, Joyce." ''Of course. You haven't changed a bit. What's all this about?" She lowered her voice and glanced at the servants ranged against the wall. It was then that I noticed she was completely dressed. She was wearing a thin chiffon dress of soft fluttering green, the skirt dipping to the floor. The bodice was molded closely to her young figure. Evidenly Joyce had just come in She evidently kept late hours. "Hush." I warned, as I caught Keyes' eyes on us. He \vas walking toward us. The fellow had annoyec me considerably. Not that I minded the search. I didn't. That was probabij- his routine, and he was go. ing through it thoroughly, in a very policeman-like manner. But I didn't like what I saw in his eyes. They followed me everywhere, even when he was down on his knees hunting around the room for some possible clew to Margalo's death. In Van Every's bedroom, I had felt them and had looked up now and then expecting to see him staring at me He wasn't but he might have been Did he think that I-- Good Lord he probably did! Suspected me of murdering Margalo! (TO BE CONTINUED) ETHIOPIANS ARE TRICKY FIGHTERS Display Stubbornness About Giving Up Their Mountain Terrain to Italy. (EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the seventh in a new series of "typewriter snapshots of the Ethiopian war" by Edward J. Neil, as- sociated'Press correspondent with the Italian northern armies.) By EDWARD J. NEIL Associated Press Foreign Staff FRONT LINE, NORTHERN ITALIAN ARMY, BELOW MAKALE, ETHIOPIA, (By Airmail and Boat to New York.)--These Ethiopians not only have become very obstinate lately about giving up their wild northern mountain terrain, but they're developing a trickiness and cunning that coupled with their inherent bravery and savageness makes them tough opponents indeed. From talking to officers and men who have met them in battle at short range you realize that the Italians, to a man. have tremendous respect for the fighting ability of heir opponents. The concensus eems to be that the Ethiopian, always a very tall fellow and wiry ather than big, needs only modern veapons and intelligent, understand- ng leadership to he a match with anyone in a fight. Slow to AllHr.k. They are slow to go Into action. ireferring always to delay and re- reat as far as possible, out once they make their stand, they go all out--usually to the death. They re/el in hand-to-hand combat. They ight with fanatical fury, they lack he discipline of the Italians, and herefore when routed turn into dis- rganized hordes. The gentleman Ethiopian warrior abhors an ambush, believing it beneath his dignity to take advantage if an enemy, but smart leadership now has overcome his scruples. Hide for 2 Days. In , the battle of Aareu Pass, where 40,000 Ethiopians failed to smash the Italian line between Matale and Aduwa, some 5,000 hid for two days in caverns in the mountain sides overlooking Cala- mino gorge, through which they expected Italian reinforcements to ar- ·ive. The Italians scented a trap, refused to step into it. After two days the Ethiopians came out of hiding and joined the general three day onslaught. That was the first real battle on the northern front. Two and a half full divisions of Italian infantry, most of them viite soldiers, numbering about 22,100 in all, were engaged against the 40,000 Ethiopians in that battle. Itolurn From Omaha. HANLONTOWN--M. L. Rye and Selmcr Gcsme returned Monday evening from Omaha, where they trans, acted business, leaving here Sunday. You can tell the boss of the fam- ly by the quietness of the others while she is taking a nap.--Fountain Tribune. WANTED HIDES - WOOL Highest Prices Paid CARL STEIN Phone 470 111 Sixth S. W. Dead Animals OF ALL KINDS REMOVED Mason City Rendering Co. We Par Phono Calls Phone 103 'S Every Saturday At 12:30 Sharp In our auctions each Saturday we are selling from 300 to 500 cattle of all kinds. We are selling a lot of fat cattle and butcher stuff at each sale, in addition to big runs of all kinds of stock cattle. All cattle are sold by weight and weighed over our new government tested scales. No guess work. This week we have consigned a big run of all kinds of cattle, hogs and sheep. Have a good market for all the livestock you care to consign. Sell your livestock through an auction conducted by livestock specialists. Horse and Mule Auction Every Tuesday At 12 P. M. Sharp Receipts of horses this week totaled 251 head. The trade wa^ about steady with some classes ?10 per head cheaper. We look for lighter runs of horses as spring' work opens. We will have from 150 lo 175 head next Tuesday, among which will be a lot of real market horses. Top on pairs this week was S480 on a pair of f eldings. Top on a single was 225. Any horse will bring its full market value in our auction. We have Buyers from Wis., Mich.. Minn., Ohio, HI., West Va., Ind., with us each week in addition to our regular Iowa dealers and a strong farm trade. Consign your livestock of all kinds to our sales for full value and a square deal. All stock sold as its comes into the barn. Webster City, Iowa

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Globe-Gazette
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free