The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 16, 1934 · Page 14
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April 16, 1934

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

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Monday, April 16, 1934
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fOURTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 16 I 193s I MAY BE LAID IN PAUPER'S GRAVE Karl Dane, Silent Screen Star, Shoots Himself Through Head. LOS ANGELES, Apil 16. CfPI-- Karl Dane, who earned $1,500 week when he was a star in silen pictures, may be burled in a pau pert grave. Surrounded by seven year ol photographs and press clippings the days when he was famous, Dan shot himself through the head Sat urday night His body lay in th county morgue today, destined fo the potter's field unless friends claim it At Height of Fame. Bom Rasmus Karl Thekelson Gottlieb 47 .years, ago in Copenha gen, Denmark, he came to this coun try as an automobile mechanic.am reached .the height of his film fam just as talking pictures wore com ing in. He was best known for his acting of the part of "Slim," the gawky rawboned private who rolled his big eyes and provided the comic relie in "The Big Parade," one of th last outstanding silent pictures. The actor's strong Danish accen barred him from the talking films and their advent precipitated him in a rapid decline into obscurity. Never Gave Up Hope. He worked as a mechanic, car penter, laborer and hot dog stani operator, but never quite gave up hope of returning to the screen. The huge scrap book which told of his and Phillips 66. The last named team was 1933 league champion. M. P. Weaver of the local par; board said that lights will be in stalled later in the season, and tha two games will probably be playe each night, one a twilight contes the other under lights. Anothe meeting, to draw for positions an set the schedule, is planned. fame was always with him Apparently he spent his last hours reliving the days when he played in "Circus Rookies," "Trai of '98," and "The Duke Steps Out" The book, devoted entirely to tributes to Dane, lay open on a table beside which he shot himself. VOTERS TO HEAR ABOUT NEW DEAL 35 Senators and New House of Representatives to Be Elected. NEW TORK, April 14. tat--Voter." are to hear much about the new deal before 35 senators and a new house of representatives are elected in November. Democratic leaders interpreted the results of the first congressional primary of the year--that in Illi- nios--as favorable to Roosevelt's program, but it is to receive a more direct test at the polls in primaries in other states. The size of the democratic vote " UV'IUinois was hailed by Speaker Rainey of the house of representatives as "a. wonderful indorsement of the new deal." Test in Pennsylvania. In Pennsylvania, May 15, republicans will have opportunity to express themselves at the polls on the senatorial candidacies of two men, one of whom has supported Roosevelt's program in public utterance and the other of whom has criti- cised it. Senator David A. Reed, seeking renomination, has said: 'Til continue to resist those experiments of the present Washington government which I regard as futile and fantastic. America is being fed poisons. Wasteful policies invite disaster." Aligning himself "beside President Roosevelt in his fight for the forgotten man," Gby. Gifford Pinchot, campaigning, for Reed's seat, lias said of the president: "It is because he stands so often for the things for which I have fought all my life that I propose to support him. Senator Reed has stood for all the oppressors of the people." Backs Roosevelt Policies. George H. Earle, who resigned as minister to Austria to seek the democratic gubernatorial nomination in Pennsylvania, has given notice he will "back the policies of Franklin Roosevelt to the limit." Among his RRESSBOX (ConUuntd from Sports p»j») focus attention on North. Iowa fo a minute. It's been variously ad vertised during the last few day that Algona would be the meetin; place of several North Iowa ani' southern Minnesota towns whicl intended to form a class D basebal league. * * * Only four towns are ready to take out a charter, the Sunday meeting showed. Algona, Spencer, Esther ville, and Fairmont, Minn., wil probably form a league, with the possible addition of Forest City. * * * Mason City, Austin, Albert Lea not to mention Hampton, Oelwein and Charles City, which at various times were linked to the reports which predicted the formation of a huge organization, were not in evi dence at the meeting. The reason was explained the other day, in this column. Good exhibition basebaJ seems to be what North lowans in this section want, instead of com petition in their home area. » * * Don't get the impression that I'm against league baseball in this sec tlon. It's the best form of the game to my notion. But it doesn't seem to work from the standpoint of gate receipts. And the gate receipts count heavily when the season is put in the ledgers as good or bad. * * * If the North Iowa and southern Minnesota towns want a league ane can make it work, good luck to them! I'm only afraid that they might have been the victims of salesmanship. There is an organiza- lion which makes a. business of setting up class D baseball loops, furnishing umpires for the games, and taking its cut from the salaries aid the umpires. That's reminiscent of the National Softball association's money-making plan. Baseball fans will pardon the mention )f softball in connection with this, hope. 'Tis said the two won't mix . . . .ast Matches Listed for Ping-Pong Meet on Tuesday Evening Tuesday night at 7:30 o'clock will ee the semifinal and final matches f the Mason City ping-pong tour- ament sponsored by the Y. M. C. A. nd Mason City Sporting Goods ompany. Play will be in the T. M. 1. A. banquet room, and will be ipen to the public. Semifinal matches will see Lay- ion Connett opposing either Dr. Draper Long or Paul Hull. The lat- ;er two were to play a fourth round match Monday. The other semifinal will be between Doug Weaver and . A. .Engler. Joone Junior Chamber to Run State Ping-Pong Meet The Boone Junior Chamber of Commerce and Y. M. C. A. announced Monday that a state ping- ong tournament, sanctioned by the Vestern Ping-Pong association, would be played at Boone this Saturday and Sunday. Entries may be made in singles, doubles of five man earns, and must be received at Joone or postmarked not later than Tuesday. Entry blanks and the list of en- :ry fees are available at the Globe- Gazette sports desk. SWINE PRICES DECLINE IN SLOW TRADING GRAIN MARKET TUMBLES LIMIT Downturns in Late Trading Vivid Contrast to Rise of Last Year. CHICAGO, April 16. UP)--Severe downturns of all grain prices today formed a vivid contrast with conditions a year ago, when quotations started upward on account of inflation-talk. General liquidation prevailed in grains today, and prices went downhill rapidly following announcement by Speaker Rainey that President Roosevelt was opposed to silver legislation at present. The direct opposite as to the course of prices was the case at this time last year when one of the biggest bull movements in the history of the grain trade carried wheat up about 45 cents to $1.28% a bushel. Just before trading- ended, all grains broke the full limit allowed in any single day. Wheat collapsed 5 cents,, corn 4 cents and oats 3 cents a bushel. This was the first time in many weeks that the limit on one day's fluctuations has been effective. Wheat closed excited, 4%@ cents a bushel under Saturday's finish. May 80©80%, July 80% @% Corn 4@4}s cents dowa. May 423»; July 45%. Data 2%@Z% off, and provisions showing a setback of 5 to 15 cents. ' CHICAGO CASH GRAIN. CHICAGO. Apr!! 16. [/TV--Wheat: No. 2 red 84=ic; No. 2 hard 85c; No. 1 mixed 84 %c. Cora: No. 2 tniied 46ttc; No. 2 yellow 475f4T%c; No. 3 yellow 46U®4T'ic: No. 2 white 48Hc; No. 4 white 46c; No. 6 mlsed 45c; sample grade old 40c. Oats: No. 2 white 30SS3054C; No. 3 -white 30c; No. 4 white 27S®291ic. Rye: No. 2, 61c. Barley: 42@80c. Timothy seed: $6.50(3)6.90 cwt. Clover seed: $11©12,25 cwt MasonCityCram MASON CITY, April 16.-Barley 30-450 . 2 yellow old shelled corn 35c 'Vo. 3 yellow new shelled corn ....34c . 3 yellow ear corn ..-. 32c White oats, No. 3, 80 Its., or better 21c CHICAGO CASH GRAIN CHICAGO, AprtI 14. W)--Wheat, Ko. 3 ed S5Kc; No. 2 hard fiec. Corn, No. 3 mixed 46%@47c; No. 2 ye]- w 47-Xffi'18c; NO. 3 yellow 46?i847c; No. white 50Vic; sample grade 41c; No. 3 ellow old 481ic; (lafce billing, No. 2 yel- w old 48O. Oats, No. 2 white 31t4@32c; No. 3 white 0=4c; No. { white 27%c. Rye, none. Barley 42®80c. Timothy seed S6.50@6.80 cwt. Clover seed Sll©12.25 cwt. Lard, tierces, 55.92; loose lard S3 57; ellies 58. MOKDAY CLOSE. 1VHEAT-- May uly ept. CORK-Jay uly ept 'ATS-May uly ept CHICAGO, April 16. Elgh Low .85 .80 .80 .854 .8054 .86V1 .81H .47 .42' .45% ,4o ! .52 .47 · 80H .81 }i .42=1 .45 S .47% . .30% . SSJ.4 .52?; ,52% ulT ..... .5934 -54»a .54% ept (Jin ,56'i .56« BAHLET-- 3!) .3511 .35% Uly 40 .36=- ,363i 43% -. .38% .38% LARD-May G.OO 5.90 3 90 "uly ...: 6.07 5.95 5.95 lept 6.27 6.12 015 BELLIES-May 7.92 " ' S.15 Miscellaneous fOTAIO MARKET. CHICAGO. April 16. U"--U. S. department of agriculture-Potatoes, 206, on tract 422; total U. S. shipments Saturday 972. Sunday 32; old «__»«.«». ,·,, Tnlvn i ·W«3rmr«n stock, barely steady, supplies liberal, de- opponents is John A.. Mctaparran mM)d ; aM tna rathet . s sa . ked state secretary of agriculture, who C WL: Idaho russets u. s.'No. i, si.65; Washington russets U. S. No. 2, 51.32%; Colorado Hectares U. S. No. 1, 51.60® 1.65; Minnesota, North Dakota Red river OMoa 51.40; cobblers badly sprouted Sir Wisconsin round -whites U. S. No. 2, 51.50; Nebraska triumphs 51.45: new stock, barely steady, supplies moderate, demand and trading moderate; Texas 50 Ib. sacks Bliss triumphs U. 5. No. 1, Si.55^1.70, mostly 51.65; U. S. No. 1, 1?4 Inch minimum is opposed to '.'government by unsound experimentation," and has suggested a new political party may De necessary. He is seeking both democratic and republican nominations. In Connecticut, Senator Frederic C. Walcott, republican, has started a campaign for renomination and re-election with the assertion that the nation's biggest task is to rescue the president from the brain trust -- " p a r a s i t e s drunk, with power." Candidate in Minnesota. A candidate for the senate seat from Minnesota occupied by Henrik SMpstead, farmer-labor, is Representative Einar Hoidale, who nas expressed fear that to turn Roosevelt's leadership now would be to invite disaster. The primary is June 18. In the next primary--in Alabama May 1--candidates for democratic nominations are unanimous for Roosevelt. They include former Senator Thomas J. Heflin, who is trying to win a nomination to the house of representatives. Algona Making Plans for Softball League Through 1934 Season G. D. Brundage will head the Algona softball league this season, W. P. Kemphill will be treasurer, and Vaughn Rising will be 'secretary. The officers were elected at the first league meeting, Friday night. Play among six teams opens April 30. The contenders are Skelly Oil, Algona Upper Des Moines, R. C. A. Victor, Sinclair Oil, Hub Clothiers $1.40; U. S. No. 2, S1.25 a sack. MINNEAPOLIS FLOBB. MINNEAPOLIS, April 16. HV-Flour lOc lower. In carload lots, family patents 56.75 @6.S5 a barrel in 98 Ib. cotton sacks. . Shipments, 25,401. Pure bran, J17,50S?18. Standard middlings, S16@16.50. XEVT 1'OBK SDGAB. NEW TORK. April 16. UV-Raw sugar v.-as quiet Futures advanced 1 point. Refined unchanged. HAT MARKET CHICAGO. April 16. (.T)--Hay, celpts, unchanged. JOHN F.CLARK AND CO. MARKET INFORMATION 3251. O. O. F. Bldfr Phone S4» Butter--Spot market steady at unchanged all grades. Future deliveries -were quiet wltn sales at unchanged prices. Further rallies are likely to bring more selling Into the market. sP°t market was firm with quotations '.4 to % cent higher. The stor- Input In the four markets on Saturday was 4.113 cases less than last year. Futures were tinner through most of the session but towards the close there were more offerings and the market closed unchanged. It is likely that more profit taking sales are likely to be attracted at around present level? and result in temporary reactions. Potatoes--Market easier, Mays five points lower at $1.65. telling The hard part of starting a lower- class revolution is to find people who won't swat you for calling them lower class.--Kcwanee Star-Courier. MOXDAV GRAIN OPEK V.TJEAT-- May July Sept. CORN-May July Sept. OATS-May July Sept RYE-May July Sept BARLEY-May July Sept LARD-May July Sept BELLIES-May July CHICAGO, April 1C. UP)-Open Close Close Today Yesterday Yr. Ago .8454 .84% .85 S .46* --I9-J, .51=4 .84% .84% .85=1 -46 »i .49% .51% .29 -29 li .29% .29-4 -.30 -30'i .57% .59% .41% .43% .60% .62U .63% -3214 .34 S .361i .21 i .21% .21% G.02 6.22 5.97 6.05 6.25 8.00 8.30 4.S2 4.GO 4.75 5.25 5.50 OMAHA GRAIN. OMAHA. April 16. Liv-Wheat: Dirk hard No. 2, 75C; hard No. 2, 7515 @77c; No. 4, 74c; spring No. 3, 79c; raised smutty No. 1. 74c. Corn: Yellow No. 2, 41%c; mixed No. 4, 3Sc. Oats: Ko trading reported. MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN. MINNEAPOLIS, April 16. (/TV-Wheat, 127 cars, 236 a year ago; 4^ic lower. Cash: No. 1 nortliem 79%g82sic; No. 1 dark northern 15 protein 79?4®83»ic; 14 protein 79S@S3%c: 13 protein 12 protein 79^©83=ic: No. 1 dark hard Montana 14 protein 79^i@82%c: to arrive @82*ic; No. 1 amber durum 95Uc 51.011,1; No. 2 amber durum 84 1 ,4 C ^S1.00 No. 1 red durum 78Kc; May 7G»ic; July Uc; September 77SC, Corn: No. 3 yellow 37»i©38c. Oats: No. 3 -white KANSAS CITV GRAIN. KANSAS CITY, April 16. (.W--Wheat: 99 cars; unchanged to 4%c lower. No. 2 dark hard SO',4PS211c; No. 3. 76y.880c: No. 2 hard 78!i®79T!C; No. 3. 723!SS78%c; No. 2 red 73^@80Hc nominal; No. 3. 76c. Com: 53 cars; =i@4c lower. No. 2 white 44SP45C; billing, 45 : £@46?,lc nominal; No. 3, 44Uc; No. 2 yellow 4J»c; No. 3, 39% ©43^c nominal; No. 2 mixed 39@43c nominal; No. 3, 3S'.4S42}ic nominal. Oats: 2 cars; nominally 3c lower. No. 2 white 28®28»ic nominal; No. 3, 27S ~ 23%c nominal. Has Chevrolet Agency. OSAGE, April 14.--George Birum, proprietor of the Birum Buick and Pontiac garage, purchased the Chevrolet agency here from I. E. Vaughn. Produce MASON CITY, April 16.-Cash Quotations by E. G. Morse Eggs (current receipts) 12c Heavy hens, 4% Ibs. and over ..10c Light hens 6c Springs (heavy breeds)........lOc Springs (Leghorn breeds).......6c Stags 6c Old cocks (heavy) c Merchants Quotations Eggs, cash 12c* Eggs, in trade 13-14c* Butter, Plymouth 28c Butter, Clear Lake 25c Butter, State Brand 28c Butter, Very Best 28c Butter, Dairy Maid 25c Butter, Brookfield 25c Potatoes, peck 30c "EDITOR'S NOTE--These representative quotations were obtained by calling several downtown grocery stores. CHICAGO POULTRY CHICAGO, April 16. Wl--Poultry, live, 1 Car, 20 trucks, about steady; hens over 5 Ibs. 14c. 5 Ibs. and under X6c; Leghorn hens 13%c; Rock fryers 24c, colored 24c; Rock springs 23®24c, colored 23c: Hock broilers 24c, colored 21c, Leghorn 22c, bare- backs 18c; roosters 9%c; hen turkeys 18c, young toms 18c. old tows 14c, No. 2, 22c: old ducks 1U4014SC; spring ducks 13® lOc; geese Sc. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO, April 16. UP)--Butter 10,466, about steady: creamery--specials (93 score) 23@23ttc: extras (92) 22Sc; extra firsts (90-91) 22®221ic; firsts (88-89) 211 21Sc: seconds (86-ST) 21c; standards ISO centralized carlots) 22%e. Ess* 52,088, firmer; extra firsts cars 17c, local 16%c; fresh graded firsts cars local 16c; current receipts 15%c. WtODCCE FUTURES. CHICAGO, April 16. (.TV-EBB futures closed: Storage packed firsts April 17?ic; refrigerator standards October 19%c. Gutter futures: Storage standards November 24c; fresh standards June 22%c. Potato futures: Idaho russets May $1.65. NEW YORK PRODUCE. NEW YORK, April 16. I/TV--Butter, 8,139, firmer, creamery, higher than extra 23-Vi'S' c; extra (92 score) 23fcc; first (87-91 scores) 22©23%c; seconds unquoted; centralized (90 score) 23J4C. Eggs, 26,757, firm. Mixed colors, special packs or selections from fresh receipts 19 0%C; standards and commercial standards 185ic; firsts 18c; seconds 16^gpl mediums, io Ibs., and dirties No. 1, 42 Ibs., 16?JS17c; average checks 16®16iic; storage packed firsts 18 Vic. NEW TOBK NEW SORK. April 16. WV--Dressed poultry firm. Chickens, fresh unquoted: frozen 16©23c: fowls, fresh and frozen 14@19c; old roosters, fresh and frozen 9GiXJc: turkeys, fresh 16@20c: frozen 15@25£c; ducks, fresh 16c; frozen 15Gpl5l$e. Live poultry, firm. Chickens, freight 10© 2c; express unquoted: broilers, freight un- uoted; express 12@25c: fowls, freight 19c; xpress 19!iP20c; roosters, freight and ex- ress lOc; turkeys, freight and express 18 @22c; ducks, freight lOc; express unquoted. HIDES, WOOL Quotations Furnished by Wolf Bros., Inc., 308 Fifth Street Southwest HIDES Horsebides ,.,.,.* ,$1;75 Cured beef hides 6%c Green beef hides 5c WOOL Co. 1 clean bright *..24c Ib. Semibright 23c Ib. Rejects 19c Ib. WOOL MARKET, BOSTON, April 16. GP\--U- S. department agriculture-Several of the larger holders of domestic wool in Boston refused to accept bids as ow as prices on the recent extremely small urnpver. Demand, however, continued very Imlted, and supplies were available to fill he demand at the prevailing prices ol last week. Estimated receipts of domestic wool at Boston, reported to the Boston grain and lour exchange during the week ending April 4. amounted to 152,800 pounds compared v-ith 325,000 during the previous week. Market Notes By TICKEK TAPE "A pause in the slow forward movement n stocks developed last week as the financial community awaited the president's re- urn to the capital after his vacation. With major legislation still pending, particularly be revised Flctcher-Eayburn bill to regu- ate the securities markets, Interest cen- ered on the possibility that the president might have pronouncements to make which would influnence the course of congressional action. Hesitancy Is likely to prevail udtil there Is some clearer Indication of what course the president win pursue. "During the president's absence, congress showed a disposition to revise the already revamped Fletcher-Hay burn measure with some regard lor the suggestions offered by linancial and business interests. In Wall street, too, the hope remains that some amendments to the Securities Act of 1933 will be put through at the current session of congress, permitting the resumption of financing on a long-term basis. The more reasonable attitude exhibited tn Washing- ion toward both measures has been cheering. ADVOCATE ENFtATKVf Administration forces still are having difficulty in checking Inflationary sentiment n congress. Advocates of the McLeod bill, to pay off depositors In closed banks with government funds, have -been checked temporarily In their drive to put the measure through the lower house, but the check apparently is only temporary. ' 'Doing something for silver" advocates still are pressing for some drastic action. "Washington cross currents are occupying major attention, but the financial community alao is watching the business picture closely. Unseasonal declines In railroad traffic ami utility output in the week ended April 7 from the previous week occasioned some disappointment, but the slump, so far as loadings is. concerned, was directly due :o a drastic decline In coal shipments, which been unusually heavy. Business, in other directions, is doing fairly weR In the motor Industry, Incoming orders are continuing at a good rate, Keeping back- ogs of unfilled business at substantial levels. STEEL ON , UPTREND "Steel activity resumed the uptrend In ;he past week as demand spurted sharply- Part of the increase in buying was induced by the fact that higher prices went into effect on April 10th and buyers placed orders for second quarter requirements to irotect themselves. "Operations for the industry were placed at 47.4 per cent of capactiy for the wtck beginning April 9th, a gam of 4,1 points over the preceding week. On an actual tonnage basis the gain amounted to 9.4 per cent." Plan District Conclave. BOONE, April 16. (JP)--Local De Molays are mahing preparations for a central district conclave here May 19. MARKET WEAK TO 10 GENTS LOWER Receipts Lighter Than Week Ago but Still Heavy at 28,000 head. CHICAGO, April 16. CM--The hog market was slow today with prices weak to 10 cents lower. Receipts were much lighter than either a week or a year ago, but were still heavy at 28,000 head. The top was $4.10, paid only sparingly, with the bulk of good hogs selling from $3.70 to $4. Demand for dressed pork was slack and buyers were unwilling to load up with supplies. Receipts at the principal outside markets were lighter than either a week or a year ago, but prices generally ruled from about steady to 10 and 15 cents lower. Trade was slow. Cattle were very active with fed steers and yearlings quoted at strong prices. Best heavy steers topped at $7.75 and were in broad demand. Shippers wanted all grades of weighty steers and choice light ones avidly and made the market active. Sheep receipts were held down sharply, arrivals totaling only 10,000 bead where 18,000 had been expected. The run was far smaller than either a. week or a year ago. Trade was slow developing with owners asking 25 cents and more higher with best woolskins held upward from $9.75, Buyers were little initial activity and bid under $9.50 early. Aged sheep were steady. Mason City Livestock MASON CITY, April 16.-- UOG3 Hog prices mostly 5 cents lower. Beat sorted lights 200-240 53.50 Best medium weight butchers 240-260 53.50 Best heavy butchers 260-300 $3.35 Best prime heavy butchers .. 300-350 S3-25 Best packing sows, smooth .. 300-350 52.80 Best heavy sows, smooth .. 350-400 $2.75 Best big heavy sows,' smooth 450-500 S2.60 Light lights, Mir to good, (140, 160, 180) J2.20, S2.70, $3.00 CATTLE Choice young steers .. BOO-1,000 J4.7S-3.SO Uedlu:n to good yearling steers 900-1,000 J3.75-4.50 bolce core led steers 1,000-1.200 £4.50-5.25 Medium to good com fed steers ... ....1,000-1,200 J3.7fl-4.00 Ixjw grade steers .. $2,50-3.50 Fair heifers 600-800 52.75-3.50 (Mod heifers 600-800 .S3.5U-4.00 ;bolce to prime neifere 600-800 £4.00-4.50 butchers cows, jair to good S2.00-2.5U ~lood to choice cows 52.50-2.75 :holcfl to prime cows 52.75-3.00 .nferior canners 75-1.00 Fair to good canners .,.,....,...$1.25-1.50 sood cutter cows .....,.,.,..$1.50-2.00 Common to fair bulls $1.75-2.25 ~alr to good heavy bulls $2.00-2.25 lood to choice bulls $2.25-2.75 3ood to choice calves, 130-190.. J4.00-5.00 tfedlum to good calves, 130-190 53.00-4.00 Inferior and common calves ... $3.-00 down LAMBS Choice lambs 70-80 $7.75-8.25 aedium to good lambs ... 70-90 $6.75-7.75 Buck iambs $l under grade. Quotations subject to market fluctuation*. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO, April 16. OP)--U. S. department of agriculture-HOGS 28,000, Including 15,000 direct; alow, weak to 10 cents lower than Friday: 170 to 270 Iba. S3.90©)4.05; top £4.10 spar- ngly; 280 to 325 IDs. S3.75@3.90; most Ignt lights $3.90 downward; pigs below 53.25; packing sows J3.1Q@3.25; light light jood and choice 140 to 160 Ibs. S3.5QiJ£4; Ight weight 160 to 200 Ibs. 53-S5@4.10; medium weight 200 to 250 Ibs. $3.90@4.10; beavy weight 250 to 350 Ibs. 53.7QSH: jacking sows medium and good 275 to 550 bs. 52.90£3.40; pigs good and choice 100 to 130 Ibs. S2.503.50. CATTLE 15,000: calves 2,000; fed steers and yearlings strong and very active; inbe- tween grades largely good to choice kinds scaling 1,200 Ibs. upward in broadest ae- mand; shippers hungry lor all grades weighty steers and choice light offerings: several loads scaling 1.1SO Ibs., 1.551 Ibs. s7,73; numerous loads heavies §7©7.50; approximately 1,800 Ib. offerings $6.65; other killing classes fully steady; slaughter cattle and vealers, steers good and choice 550 to 900 Ibs. S6.25@7.75; 900 to 1.100 Ibs. 56.25 @7.90; 1.100 to 1,300 Ibs. 56.50@7.90; 1,300 .0 1,500 Ibs. $6.25@7.90; common and med- um 550 to 1,300 Ibs. S4.25@6.50; heifers good and choice 550 to 750 Ib3. $5.25®S.35; common and medium $3.50®5.25; cows good 53.75(£4.50; common and medium 52.85$ 3.75; low cutter and cutter 51.90@2.S5f bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) 53.25 @3.75; cutter common and medium £2.75® J.40; vealers good and choice S5.25@7; med- um $4@5.25; cull and common 5304; stocker and feeder cattle, steers good and choice 500 to 1,050 Ibs. £4.75@5.75; common and medium $3.25@4.75. SHEEP 10,000; generally asking 25c and more advance on desirable fat lambs, but as yet little buyer activity; common and medium weight woclskins held 59.75 upward; larger interests talking under $9.50 earlyj sheep steady; lambs, 90 Ibs. down, good and choice S9-25S:9.65; common and medium 57S?9.25; SO to 9S Ibs,, good and choice $9@9.60; ewes, 90 to 150 Ibs., good and choice, $3.75S!5.25; all weights, common and medium £3@4.2s. SOUTH ST. FACT. LIVESTOCK. SOUTH ST. PAUL, April 16. LTV-U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE 4,000; opening sales mature classes mostly steady; limited supply early; better grades offset weaker bids; moderate number suitable for replacement; that trade fairly active, steady; medium, to good slaughter steers under 1300 Ibs. and yearlings 55.25@6.25; plainer kinds $4©5, down to §3 for cutters; good 650 to 850 Ib. heifers 55!i'5.75; lower grade and big weights S3@4.75; beef cows 53@4; numerous up to S3.50; low cutters ana cutters 51.75@2,75; desirable bulls $2.60@2.S5 mostly, few $3; medium to good stocker and feeder steers 53.755J4.50; some held above; plainer grades down to 52.75; calves 3.000; weak, spots 50c lower; bulk better grades 54®5; lew 55.50. HOGS 5,000; about steady with Saturday or 10-15c lower than Friday; better 170 to 250 Ibs. mostly $3-50®3.7Q; top 53.75 paid sparingly; most 260 to 360 Ibs. S3.25@3.60; bulk better light lights $3$3.50; packing sows £2.80@3; pigs mostly S2.50 down to ?2 or below; average cost Saturday 53.55; weight 209 Ibs.; for the week, cost 53.51; weight 213 Ibs. SHEEP 2,000; $97 direct; salable supply mostly wooled lambs; sellers asking around 25c higher for fat lambs or above 59.35 on best kinds; early packer bids steady to S9 f-t'9.10 on fed wooled offerings; eariy sales fat wooled ewes steady 54 eg' 4.75. SIOUX CITY LIVESTOCK. SIOUX CITY. April 16. tapv-U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE 3,500: better grade beef steers and yearlings fairly active firm; others steady; fat she stcck steady to strong; stockers and feeders strong to 25c higher; few gales choice 1271 to 143S Ib. steers $7; bulk 55(56; odd lots choice heifers S5.50; most beef cowy $2.75 (J54; low cutters and cutters mainly Jl.75^2.50; scattered sales medium stockers largely $3.75(ft4.25. HOGS 7,000, slow, steady to IQc lower Hog Markets Hog prices at midwest market Monday: WATERLOO-- Prime hogs 180 to 200 Ibs. «3®3.30; 200 to 2GO Ibs. S3.10SP3.40: 200 to 300 Ibs. fSS'S.SO; 300 to 3»5 Ibs. S2.90SJ1 3.20; 323 to 350 lb». 52.80813.10; good packers ?2.70@2.90. OTTUMWA--5c lower: 140 to 160 Ibs. ?2: 160 to ISO 'tis. S3; ISO to 200 Ibs. 53.43; 200 to 240 Ibs. S3.55: 240 to 200 Ibs. 13.50; 260 to 280 Ibs. S3.40; 280 to 310 Ibs. $3.30; 310 to 350 Ibs. 53.15; over 350 Ibs. 12.758)3.05; packers under 350 Ibs. 52.509 2.80; packers 350 to 450 Ibs. S2.40@2.70; packers over SOO Ibs, 52.20!J?2.50; thin packers and pigs priced at killing values. CEDAR BAPIUS-- Prime hogs 180 to 200 Ibs. 53.30; 200 to 260 Ibs. 53.40; 260 to 280 US. 53.35: 280 to 300 Ibs. 13.30; 300 to 320 Ibs. 53.25; 320 to 340 Ibs. $3.20; good packers to 350 Ibs. 52.60: to 400 Ibs. 52.55: to 450 Ibs. J2.50; to 500 Ibs. 52.45. CORN-Unchanged. DBS MOIXES --!C lower; 120 to 160 Ibs. M.7S1J2.75; 160 to 300 Ibs. S2.75S3.25; 300 to 400 Ibs. 52.75S2.S5; good packers 52.40 ®2.80. AUSTIN--Choice light lights 140 to 160 IDs. $2.85: choice lights JOO to 180 Ibs. 53.20: choice mediums 180 to 200 Ibs. 53.50, 200 to 250 Ibs. $3.60; choice heavy butchers 250 to 290 Ibs. $3.45. 290 to 3SO Ibs. S3.30, 350 Ibs. and up $3.10; choice packers 275 to 350 Ibs. $2.95. 350 to 425 Ibs. $2.85, 125 Ibs. and up $2.75. COMBINED MOO KECEH'TS. DES MOINES. April 16. (.R--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 46 hour period ended at 8 a. m. today were 52,600 compared with 39,100 a week ago and 53,800 a year ago. Mostly 5c to IOC lower than early Saturday, few bids 15c lower:' trading rather slow at the decline: apparently loading fairly liberal for Monday. Quotations follow: Light lights 140 to 160 Ibs., good and choice, $2.70@3.40; light weights 160 to ISO Ibs. $3@3.60: 180 to 200 Ibs. $3.30®3."0: medium weights 200 to 220 Ibs. S3.405t3.75: 220 to 250 Ibs. $3.40 (ji'3.75; heavy weights 250 to 290 Ibs. S3.25 ®3.75; 290 to 350 Ibs. 5383.55; packing SOWS 275 to 350 Ibs., good. 52.80ft3.10; 350 to 425 Ibs. $2.7083; 425 to 550 Ibs. $2.50® 2.90. than Friday; top 53,60: better grade 170 to 280 Ib. weight S3.25K83.50; bidding downward to 53.10 and better on big weight butchers; good 140 to 170 Ib. averages 52.75 ©13.25; sows mostly $3@3.10; feeder pigs $2.50 down. SHEEP 2,500, Including 223 billed through. Salable supply two doubles wooled lambs; one double fall shorn; deck shorn feeding lambs, load wooled ewes and around 600 drive-Ins; quality generally plain: holding woolert lambs to $9.25 or above; fall shorn held above 57.50. KANSAS CITY' LIVESTOCK. KANSAS CITY. April 16. UV-V. S. department of agriculture-HOGS 6,000; l.SoO direct; uneven, steady to 30c lower; mostly 5c lower than Friday's average; top $3.60 on choice 180 to 250 Ibs,; good and choice 140 to 160 Ibs. 52.75(0 ! 3.40: 160 to 180 IbS. 53.35S13.60; 180 to 200 Ibs. $3.4593.00; 200 to 220 Ibs. $3.50(33.60: 220 to 250 Ibs. 53.50SS3.60; 250 to 290 Ibs. $3.45 ®3.60; 280 to 350 Ibs. $3.35(^3.55: pack- Ing sows 275 to 550 Ibs. $2.65S3.10; stock pigs, good and choice 70 to 130 Ibs., blank. CATTLE 15,000; calves 2,000; better grade- fed steers strong to 25C higher; other killing classes-steady to strong; top 1325 Ib. steers S7.40: 1050 Ib. weights 57.25; stockers and feeders In llhera supply, steady: steers, good and choice 550 to 900 Ibs. 55.75 @7.35; 900 to 1100 Ibs. 55.85(^7.50: 1100 to 1300 Ibs. S6@7.50; 1300 to 1500 Ibs. $6® 7.50; common and medium 550 Ibs. up, $3.75®6; heifers, good and choice 550 to 900 bs. $4.60@6: common and medium, 550 to 900 Ibs. $35P4.60; cows, good, $3.40(013.85; common and medium $2.50(8)3.40; low cutter and cutter $1.35@2.50; vealers (milk fed) medium to choice S3.50S16: cull and common $2.50(f!3.50; stocker and feeder steers, good and choice (all weights) $4.25p 5.75: common and medium (all weights) $2.5094.50. SHEEP 10,000; practically nothing sold early; asking sharply higher; best fed lambs held above 59.50; spring lambs, choice 59.50 ®10; good SS,75@9.50; medium $7.75®8.75; lambs, good and choice fit) 80 Ibs. down, S8.85@8.40; common and medium 90 Ibs. down. S6.75@S.S5; good and choice (x) 90 to 98 Ibs., 58.65JT9.40; yearling wethers, medium to choice 90 to 110 Ibs., 55.75® S.25; ewes, good and choice, 90 to 150 Ibs. 54@;5.25; feeding lambs (range) good and choice 50 to 75 Ibs., blank. (x)--Quotations based on ewes and weth- ers. OMAHA LIVESTOCK. OMAHA. April 16. (jTV- U. S. department of agriculture -HOGS 8,500: rather slow, steady to lOc lower than Friday, most decline on medium grades; good to choice ISO to 260 Ibs. 53.35 (53.45: medium grade S3.15S83.30; top $S.50: sparingly; 260 to 350 Ibs. S3.10@3.35: few choice lots up to $3.45: feeder pigs salable S1.50!ffi2; packing sows $2.00@3; mostly: stags S2.505P3: average cost Saturday 53.29, -weight 252; for the week: 53.35, weight 251. CATTLE 11,000; calves 500: fed steers ind yearlings active, strong to mostly 10-15C ligher: she stock steady; bulls 10-15C lower; ,-ealers around 50c lower; stockers and feeders active strong: fed steers and yearlings mostly S5.50S6.75; several loads yearling! and light steers 56. 85*37.15: choice 1551 In. weights 57.25; heifers S4.25S5.50: odd head S5.75; beet cows S2.75@4: cutter grades Sl.75522.50; medium bulls 52.75S?2.85: practical top vealer 55.50; few $6; stockers and feeders S4.25ffl5.85. SHEEP 6.500, Including 629 through: lambs opening active, fully 25c higher to shippers and shearers: other classes in scant supply; choice native spring lambs SIO^ 10 25- early sales fed wooled Iambs 59.25 SZ9.40- top price paid by shippers: best fed clipped lambs held above $7.75; early sales ofed ewes down to S5; shearing lambs LIVESTOCK FORECAST. CHICAGO, April 16. (.K-- Official estimated receipts tomorrow: Cattle, 6,000; hogs, 22,000; sheep, 8,000. Representative Sales 4.00 3.85 CHICAGO, April 16. LTV-U. S. department of agriculture--Representative sales: HOGS. Heavy-- Lights-32 400 3.50 75 195 4.05 325 3.75 SI 184 4.00 4T 289 3.80 28 131 4.00 252 4.00 60 175 3.90 Mediums-- Light Lights-58 236 4.00 54 16' 66 220 4.10 29 155 42 211 4.00 63 203 4.05 CATTLE. Steers- ? neiterS ~- sn s 217 1375 7.80 10 '60 o.Zo 30 1048 7150 IS 670 5.50 38 1654 7.35 22 S49 o.OO 30 1763 7.00 Cows-- 2S 1859 6.65 5 1258 4.50 1124 6.00 4 1115 3.75 SHEEP. Fed West'n Lambs-- Wooled Lambs-150 85 9.65 4 130 5.00 220 91 9.60 11 123 5.00 180 86 9.50 Clipped Ewes-Clipped Lam"s-._ 50 I Jg jjlijj! Native Springers-19 60 10.50 Burl Wins 20-0 to Open Season for Baseball Nine HURT, ApriMS.--The first baseball game of the season was played here with Fenton, the score being 20 to 0 in favor of Burt, STOCKS SHARPLY LOWER AT CLOSE Weakness in Grains Helps Unsettle Mart in Late Selling Wave. NEW YORK, April 16. /!-· Stocks turned rather sharply downward under a late selling wave today. Weakness in grains was an unsettled factor. A dribble of offerings occurred earlier, but the volume at the start of the last hour taxed the ticker facilities, for a time. All categories were heavy. Case, Auburn, U. S. Smelting and Armour of Illinois Preferred lost 4 to 5 points at their worst. U. S. Steel, du Pont and American Can were off 1 to 2. Transfers approximated 1,500,000 shares. Liquidation of the May positions in corn and oats unsettled grains. May corn and May oats dropped to new lows since last October. Bar silver, silver futures and some of the silver shares were heavy, reflecting administrative disapproval of pending legislation which would aid the metal. Cotton and rubber were barely steady. Bonds were rather mixed. International dollar rates were virtually unchanged. Market sentiment was not quite as bright as it has been, although few of the commission houses were flying storm signals. The feeling in most boardrooms was that stocks could cot be expected to go very far in any direction until congressional skies become clearer. Curb Market NEW YORK, April 16. (.Iv-Most curb stocks began the new week with narrow changes today. Volume was light and although some specialties progressed the Ken- erai mn of shares showed an Indecisive trend. Pittsburgh Plate Glass was a favorite, particularly in the early hours when the quotation advanced more than two points, Parker Hu.it Proof, Tublze Chatillon and Eherwln Williams were other firm Industrials. Texas Duval Sulphus maintained Us rise, adding a major fraction to last week's advance. Some of the metals eased at times. New- mont Mining was fairly steady following publication of Its 1933 report showing net' income of S155.410 against a loss In 1932. Alcohols were quiet and utilities had slight fluctuations. American Cyanamld "B," Swift and company. Standard Oil of Indiana, Cord corpo- -ation, Electric Bond and Share. Pioneer Gold and Pan American Airways ruled steady. Great Atlantic and Pacific ran up 3 points oa an early transfer but lost Its rise. Bond Market NEW YORK, .April 16. Upr--Buying inter- eat In bonds -was a JIttle less active today and prices were mixed during the early trading. Some of the corporate- issues which rose sharply last week edged a bit higher In quiet trading. Others, mainly of the secondary categories, slid off fractions to around a- point- U. S. governments showed a somewhat easy tone during the forenoon, with some of the treasury loans off from 2-32s to 8-32g of a point. Libertys remained close to the Saturday close. Most active rails worked a bit lower. Great Northern 4ga slipped a point. Alie- ghany corporation 5s of 1950, Canadian Pacific debentures, Missouri Pacific 5s, Nickel Plate 4M:s and Pennsylvania General 4^s were traded at fractionally lower levels. Moderately higher prices were paid for Armour and company 4^5, Bethlehem Steel 5s, Postal Telegraph 5s and Kansas City Gas and Electric 4%s, Youngstown Sheet and Tube 5s were offered at a sizable fraction und er the previous day's price. Minor dips featured Goodyear 5s, Western Union 5s, Phillips Petroleum 5»,£s and North American 5s. U. S. BOND QCOTAIWXS NEW YORK, April 16. LT)--United States government bonds, closed: Liberty 3^s 103.25. Liberty First 4%s 103.22. Liberty Fourth 4 Us 114-2- Treasury 4'is 47-52 111-2. Treasury 4s 4-1-54 107.1, Treasury Z^s 40-43 June 103.13. Treasury 3%s 46-49 100.29. Treasury 33 31-55 99-24. Lamson Brothers Market Letter MARKET BEVIEW Butter and eggs comment--Expect some little irregularity in here O n both butter and eggs but not a great deal of net change cf price. Wheiit--Liquidation of all grains was general and heavy today with no recovery Indicated at the close. Each dip resulted In the uncovering of a fresh lot of stop loss orders- The liquidation gained headway as the session reared its close and prices dropped rapidly. The decline was checked only by the fact that corn, oats, rye and barley dipped the full limit permitted for one day while -wheat came within a fraction of It. This constant liquidation by tired longs with DO speculative buying power in evidence ivas perhaps the chief contributing cause to today's drastic breafc. A rather large Interest in May contracts In all grains still remains open and it is Just a question of the extent to which holders of these contracts will throT? them overboard or change over to future months. The Washington situation does not invite public interest and until the speculative public decides that they can make commitments without having their actions broadcast we cannot see how ·we can expect our contracts to continue to hold above world price basis. Aside from tho liquidation of May. the belief prevailed that the Washington statements placing the president In opposition to any silver legislation at this session of congress had found reflection through those who have for some time entertained Inflationary Ideas. Coarse Grains--Selling of all coarse grains was somewhat more pronounced than In wheat and it had its effect on the latter late in the session, oats and barley led the decline. Corn showed some resistance to pressure early but when oats started downward the former followed. The liquidation will probably have to run its course under surroundings, although the market may be entitled to a technical reaction any time. DEAD Animals of All KinOs Removed Mason City Rendering Co We pay phone calls. Phone 1006 Stock List NEW VOHK STOCKS. NEW YORK, April 10. IB Ittiiul Quotations. Air Heduct 98 1 T T 14 Alleuhany 31 Johns Manv Al Che Sc Dye 148V4 Am Can 103 Am Sc For Pow 9% Am Pow tt Lt 8% Am Sm Rer 43 H Am Steel Fdra 20 'Am Sugar 01« A T * T 1185k Am Tob S 71 Vt Am Water Wka 20% 31'4 92»i 33»i 42»i 17?4 Corp LOCO Anaconda Alchlson All Ret Auburn Aviation Baldwin B 0 Sarnsdall Bendlx Beth St I Bordens Borg Warn Burr Add Canada Dry Can Pac Case Ccrro de Fasco 36 1611 67»i 29 48 ?i 0 13M 29 s?i 18% 42'.i 225 4Hi 15 26)i Ches o Ches Corp Chi El 111 C N W Chic Gt w 46 ... Chic Gt W pfd 10« Pullman C M S P P 6% R C A C M S P P pf 105i R K O Kcunccott Kresge Kroger Llg 4 My B Loews Loose Wiles Lorlllard Maytag McKess Hob Mid Cont Pet M K 4 T Mo Pac Mootg Ward Morrcll Nash Nat Else Natl cash Ee A I8 a i Natl Dairy 15^ Natl Distill 29S Natl Pow Lt ll'i N Y Cent N Y N H H No Anler No Pac Oliver Farm Ollvpr Farm p[ 21i Packard Penlck * Ford Penney Pcnn Phillips Pet Proc ft Gam 8'/i 13 S 11% 4't 30'.i SO 23ii 43' 35"! ISii 18!» 33',i 4S 34', C R I P Chrysler Col G ft E Comwlth Sou Cons Gas Cons Oil Contl Can Contl Ins Contl Mot Corn Prod Curtiss Wr Deere ptd Du Pont Eastman El Pow £ Lt Fox Film A Freeport Te.T Genl Am Trans Gen El Gen Foods Gen Motors Gillette Gobcl Gold DUB Goodrich Goodyear Graham Paige Gt Kor pfd Gt West Su? Hudson Mtrs 111 Cent Int Harv Int Nick Can 4% 52% 15S 2-14 37 V t 12 81 32 "a 1% 76 S 414 ... 96 92% 7H 15% 44 40',i 22 % 34 37?;, io«S 8% 20T' a 16% 35 14 3Ts 28 ! 2SU 19% 31.i 40% 27% Rcm Rand Rep stl Rey Tob B Roy Dutch ~ Sears Roeb Shell U Skelly Socony Vao So Pac St Brands St G B St Oil Cal St Oil N J stew Warn Stone Web Studebaker Tex Corp Tex oulf Sul Tim Ifcll Bear Un Carb Un Pac Unit Air United Corp U S Gypsum U S Indus Alch 524 U S Rubber 20 »i U S Steel 51 \' L Wabash Warner Plct 7»i West El Mfg 37=i Woolworth 52 !4 Wrtg!ey 61% Tel Tr 5?i 21?.f, 43 VI 35y. 48 K 9?; ivy, 16 "1 27!i 21% 12 M, 36Ji 45 s% 9H 7 251$ 133 22U 6 40". CHICAGO STOCKS. CHICAGO, April 16. GPi-- CItirs service 2U Natl Standard 24 Dexter Co 5 Swift Co 17H Katz Drug 36 Swift Intl 29 Llbby-McNei! 6K utility Ind IS Midwest Utilities H Zenith 3*; Natl Leather is INVESTMENT TRUSTS Bid and asked Tprll 16: Corp Tr Sh 2.11 No Corp Tr Sh AA Mod 2.39 2.W Corp Tr Sh Accum Ser .. 2.04 No Corp Tr Accum Ser Mod .. 2,39 2.02 Dividend Sh 1.25 1.27 Nationwlde Sec 3.51 S.fil Nationwide Sec Vtc 1.34 1.44 Nor Amer Tr Sh 1.90 No Nor Amer Tr Sh 1955 .... 2.48 No Quarterly - trie Sh' ....;... 1.39 i;ait-' Selected Am Sh 2.77 Ml" '' Selected Cum Sh 7.08 N o selected Income Sh 3.67 4.13 Super Corp Am Tr A 3.10 · No U S El L Pow A 13 13i U S El L Pow B 2.18 2.28 U S El L i Pow B Vtc ... .83 .91 Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAMSON BROTHERS AND CO. Mason City Office in Bagley- Beck Building Telephone No. 7 CHICAGO STOCKS Bendlx Corp 18-S Lib, McN Lib 6?i Borg-Warn Cp 24% Marshall Fields 181j Butler Bros IlVi Swift Sc Co 17^ Cities Service Co 2V4 Swift Int'l Co 29 Cord Corp 6K U S Gypsum Co 40% Gr Lks Dredge 20 Zenith 3S Key St Wire 17% NEW YORK CWRB Am Gas a Elec 26 Am Cyan B 20 Am Sup Pow Co 3 Ark Nat'] Gas A 1% Assoc G El A 1 Can Marconi 2 7 s DIst Corp Seas 20% Elec B t Share 16% Ford M of Can 23% Ford II of Eng 7S Hecla Mining is Hiram Walk Co 43 Hud B M 4 S 137i Humble oil Co 45 Nlag Hud Pow 6H Niles-B'em-Pond 13 li Pennroad Corp 3:'( S O Ind Co 26% S O Ky Co 16»L Un LI £ Pow A 3tt NEW TORK STOCKS Alaska Juneau 20= Am Bank Note 19 Am Beet Su Co 11% Am C Fd Co 27S Am Roll Mills 23% Amer Metal Co 23% Am Ra S Co 15 H Amer Tob Co 70 Armour Co A 7^ Assoc Dry Gds 16- Beldlng Hemins 13"i Best Co 3215 Briggs Mfg Co 16',i Budd Mfg Co 5% Byers A M Co 26 Calif Packing 2S Caterpillar Trac 31 Coca Cola Co US Com Credit 32% Com Solvents 28',^ Cont Oil 20% Cream of Wht 32X Cudahy Pack's Curt-Wr Co A Douglas Airc Eaton Mfg Co Elec Auto Lite Erie R R Co 21 Vi Firestone T E 22 First Na Stores 63K Foster-Wheeler 1SU Glidden Co 261.; Gt North'n Ore 13 it Hahn Dept Strs 6% Hershey Ch Co 577s Houston Oil 26 Houst Oil (new) 5 Hupp Motors 5 Indian Rcf Co 314 10«4 23 4 2054 Indust Rayon 85?B Int'l Carriers 9?i Jewel Tea Co 48 Kelvinator Co 18 :« Lambert Co 26 -i Liquid Carb CP 28% Loose-Wiles Bis 42 iS Mathieson Alk 35 McLellan Stores 3:s Mei Seab'd Oil 36 Jllnn ifollne Imp 4 1 ,! Motor Products 35 'i Muns Wear Inc 25 No Amer Av 57's Otis Steel Co 6% Owen 111. Glass 86 Park Utah Cop 4'i Peoples G LI 37 Plllsbury Flour 24 Plymouth Oil 12% Prod Refln % Pub Ser of N J 38 Pure Oil Co 12S Purity Bakery 16 Reo Motors 4% St Joseph Lead 22% Simmons Co 19 ?i So Calif Edison 19'-i Sperry Corp 10 U Tide Wa As Oil 12-; t U S Smeiter 123% Util P LI A 3% "Varmdfum 25 Union Oil Calif 17«,i Un Gas Imp Warren Bros Western Myld Western Union 10 H 15 5-1 Youngs S T 28 i* JNO. F. CLARK CO. Chicago - New York - New Orleans 325 I. O. F. Bldg. Thones S45-849 A. R. HEN'DRICKSON, Branch Mgr. 5IEMBEBS New York Stock Exchange New York Coffee Sncar Exchange New York Produce Exchange New York Onrb Exchiui K e (Associate) New York Mercantile ExchADjo New York Cotton Exchange Chicago Stock Exchange Chlcacn Board of Trade Chicago Cnrb Exchange Ans'n. ChlcaRo Mercantile Exchange Commodity Exchange, Inc. New Orleans Cotton Exchange xj SlUfXEAPOMS STOCKS. MINNEAPOLIS, April 16. Lfi-- Stocks closed: First Bank Stock 8%. Northwest Bancorporatlon 4%. In case you don't know, the correct salutation to the president this year is "Atta boy!"--Wisconsin State Journal.

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