The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 7, 1936 · Page 25
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April 7, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 25

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, April 7, 1936
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, AP$IL 7 193G TWENTY-FIVE HOGS LOSE MOST OF MONDAY GAINS CHICAGO MARKET DOWN 5-15 CENTS Cattle Weak to 25 Lower; Fat Lambs Steady to 15 Cents Up. CHICAGO, OB--An improvement in the volume of hog receipts and reports of only fair demand for pork in population centers caused a reaction of swine prices Tuesday and the market lost almost all o£ the gains scored Monday. Hogs ruled 5 to 15 cents lower, selling mostly 10 cents down, the top falling to 510.90. The trade had 12,000 fresh hogs, a run which was in line with expectations but slightly below week ago offerings. Cattle ruled weak to 25 cents lower, erasing the gains made in this branch of the trade Monday. The sluggish condition of the beef market in the closing- week of Lent was a bearish factor in the cattle pens. Fat lambs were steady to 15 cents higher, another consignment of native spring lambs for the Easter trade sold for $12 to 514. A few fed westerns sold as high as ?10.65. Total receipts of livestock at the 20 primary markets are running slightly ahead of 1935. Thus far this year cattle marketings have gained approximately 80,000 head, ana sheep 200,000. Hogs, on the other hand, have decreased 200,000 head. Compared with two years ago, however, the volume of receipts showed a decrease of 4,000,000 head, the loss being mostly in swine. Mason City Livestock JTASON C1TTT--For Tuesday HOGS Butchers 10 cents lower, BOWS 5 ccuts lower. Good light lights 140-1GO J 9.15- 9 4 5 · Good Hshts ItiO-lSO S 9.SO-1U.1D Good light butchers . 1SL-200 $10.00-10.30 Good light butchers . 2UO-220 $10.00-1030 Good mecl. wt. hutch's 220-250 S 9.95-10.25 Good med. ivt. butch'a 250-270 S 9.75-3i).05 Good med. \vt. Dutch's 27^-290 5 9-60- 9.90 Good heavy butchers . 290-325 S 9.40- 9.7o Good heavy butchers , 32!)-350 S 9.30- y fio Good heavy butchers . 350-100 $ 9.05- 9.35 Good packing sows .. 275-350 S S.85- L'13 Good heavy sows «350-423 S S.G5- *.95 Good big hy. BOWS .... -125-500 S S.-15- S.75 Good biff hy. sows 550 and up. S S.25- S.55 (This above is a 10:30 truck hoc market for good and choice hogs. The difference iu price is for short and long haul hugs.) C'ATTlJi. Steers, good to choice ,.,.,. 'S 7-00- 8.50 Steers, medium to good ....,, $ 6.00- 7,50 Steers, fair to medium _.... i 450* 6.00 Hellers, gjvd to choice 5 5-50- 6.50 Hellers, medium to good ...... 5 4.75- 5.50 Kelfers. commua to meoUura ., S 4.00- 4 75 Cows, S-iod to cbu:ce « S 4.25- 5.00 Cows, fair to good TM ., 5 375- 4 2 5 Cows, cutters S 3.25- 3.75 Cows, caoners ..,,..._»,..«... 5 300- 3,25 Bulls, heavy _ .,, $4.50-5,25 Bulls, fight 5 4.00- 4 5 0 Calves, med. to good 130-190 S 6.00- 7.00 Calves, med. to good 130-190 S 5.00- 6.00 Calves, infer, to .iom. 130-190 S 5.00 down LAMJ58. Lambs, good to choice .. 70-90 3 S.75- y.25 Lambs, medium to good .... S 6.75- 7.75 Lambs, fair to medium ? 5.00- ti (to Common to fair , $0 UO d'.-wn Yoarllngs, good to choice 70-SO S 7.00- .9.00 Yearlings, med. to good 70-90 S 5.00- 7.00 Yearlings, (alt to medium S 4.00- 5.00 Culla _ 5 4,00 down Native ewes, good to choice ..·· S 2.75- 4 00 Cull ewes S 1-50- 'J.MJ E'ucks 5 l.OD- 2.SO Wethers. 2 yews old - S 6.00- 7.00 Wettiawf. poor to Best..,,....». 3 4-00- 7.0i Buck .aniba $1 tesi. No dork on lamoa. Quotations subject to marlsei fluctuations. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK. (Tuesday Market) CHICAGO, 'Jtfi--U. S. department of agriculture-- HOGS 12,000; Including 2,500 direct: unevenly 5-15c lower than .Monday's average: mostly lOc o f f ; top 510.90; bulk better grade ISO to 250 Ibs. S10.70glO.S5: 140 to ISO IbS. i10.50fi-10.75; 250 to 300 Ibs. $10.603.10.75; 300 to 350 Ibs. 510.40@10.GO; sows §9.50-!? "CATTLE 7,000; calves 2.500; fed steers and yearlings weak to 25c lower; better trades suitable for shipping purposes showing most decline; market very slow; inbe- twe-m grades predominating in run; best yearlings early 510; medium weights held around ?10.50; bu!k of quality anil condition tq sell at ?8^9.50; all she Etock, firm; strictly choice light heifers up to £9; weighty heifers $8.SO; low priced beef cows selling at ?r.25S?5.70 ruling lO-15c higher; bulls fully steady and vealers unchanged. SHEEP 7.000; fat iambs steady to I5c higher; mostly shade higher {ban best time Monday; other killing classes fully steady; early bulk fed western lambs 510-25^)10.50; few §10.65; around 100 Ib. clippers 58.50; vearlings carrying few two year old wethers 57.50 straight; native spring lambs 3123? 14; wooled ewes $5IT'5.50; clippers S-l^-i-75. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK. (Tuesday Market) KANSAS CITY, UP!--U. S. department of agriculture-HOGS 2,500; r.o directs; slow. 5c to mostly lOc lower than Monday's average; little done on weights above 250 Ibs.; top $10.50; desirable 170 to 250 Ibs. mostly $10.30^10.45; better grade 130 to 160 Ibs. S10.15^10.-10; *0ws mostly S9-15@9.40; few S9.50. CATTLE 3,000. calves 1,000; fed steers and yearlings- Blow, most early bids weak to lower; other killing classes mostly steady; slnckers and feeders slow. Ftefidy to weak; choice medium weight steer? held up to 510; lew other loads held around SS.75S9.25; bulk supply light weights eligible to sell from 57.25^8.25; best heifer? beld around 58-25; butcher coivs mostly 55 't5,"i5; practical top vealers SS.oO; medium to choice stockers and feeders 56.25^5, SHEEP. 9,000; opening sales fed Jamb? and springers 10f.i'l5c higher; odj lots steady; Arizona spring lambs 510.63; Texas §10.60; top wool lambs to shippers 510.35; others to packers 59.50ffiO.2o. Hog Markets MIDWEST HOGS HOK prices at midwest murkcta Tuesday: .'K1.\K KAl'IDS--Good liogg 150-1CO Ibs. S9.45lu l 9.70; 160-170 11)3. $9.60».9U; 170- 18U Ibs. SU. SO (if 10.15; 380-230 Ibs. JlO.ltK'S 10.-10: 23U-2I Iba. $1U.1010.35: 25U-270 Ibs. Sy.SSlO.ZO; 270-280 ibs. J.SO1Q 05; 2«0-325 Ibs. 59.65^9.90; 325-350 Ibs. $9,005^ 9.75; good packers 275-350 Iba. $8.95g( 9.20; 350-425 Ibs. 58.7S9: 425-501. Ibs. SS.Oij; S.SU; 500-550 Ibs. 58.35®8.55. U'ATKKLOO--Hogg steady to 10 cunts lower. Good to choice MO-I30 Ibs. $9 SB9,30; 150-1GO Ibs. 59.2!i©y.55; 1GO-180 Ibs. S9.75(j 10.05; 180-250 Ibs. $10 1 10.30; 25U-270 Ibs. $9.80!M0.10; 270-290 Ibs. $9.tJ5'1i».95; li*0- 32fl Ibs. $.51 ; 9.SO; 025-U50 ll3. $9.35$? 1 J.65: packing sows 275-350 Ibs. $8.90^9.20; 35U-425 Ibs. $S.70®9: -125-05U Ibs. $S.5?0 8.85. OTTt'MWA--5c lower; 1-10 to loO Ibs. $9.10 f-i».40; 150 to 160 Ibs. S'J.lOn U.70; 1GU to JSO Ibs. $9.8Q10.10; 180 to 220 Ibs. 510.10 5UO.-10; 220 to 2~D Ibs. SlQltlO.30; 2oO to 270 Ibs. 59.S05110.10; 2TO to 2'JO Ibs. $9.70^ 10; 290 to 325 Ibs. S9.GO:!j;9.9U; 328 to 3M) Ibs. $9.5(Ki 9.SO; 350 to -JQO Ibs. ?8.30?r9. Parkers 275 to 350 Ibs. SS.DOU.ZO: 350 to ·J25 Ibs. $s.7UUB; 425 to 450 Ibs. $S.50y8.SO. AUSTIN---Hogs steady to 5-^ lower; good to choico ISO to 220 Ibs. $10.05^-10.30; 220 to 250 Ibs. 510^10.30; 250 to 290 Ibs. 59.70^ 10; 290 to 350 Ibs. 59.40^9.70; packlug $ws good 275 to 550 IbS. J8.50g9.15. COMBINED HOG RECEIPTS OES MOINES, UPJ--:U. S. department of agriculture-Combined hop receipts at 20 concentra.- tion yards and 9 packlns plants located In interior Iowa and southern Minnesota for the 24. hour period ended n t 8 a. m. Tuesday were 11,400 compared with 14,300 a wet-it ago and 10,200 a year aco. . Fairly active, steady to 15c lower, mostly S to 3 Oc below Jlonday's average; loading sliRhtly heavier. Quotations follow: Light Uchls 140 to 100 Ibs. sood and choice S9.aori 9.90; light weights 160 to ISO Ibs. S9.75)io.4l); ISO to 200 Ibs, £L0.10$'10.60: medium weights 200 to 220 Ibs, $10.10£r 10.00; 220 to 250 Ibs. ?10.0S3'10.GO; heavy weights 250 to 290 Ibs. 59.751rl0.4(n 190 to 350 Ibs. $9.453 10.10; packing sows 2-75 to 350 Ibs. good $S.9Q('7!UO; 350 to -125 Ibs. ?Sr7D#9.25; 425 to 550 Ibs. $S.45$9.05. SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK (Tuesday Market) SOUTH ST. PAUL, .·!'.-- U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE 2,200; action improved; most slaughter classes stronp to about lc higher medium io poc*d fed steers $G.~5('f S; most butcher hei fera ?fi.50 i 7.50; plainer grades down to 55-25 or less; bulk beef and butcher cows £4.751? 3.75; lew best up to ?G.25; low cutters and cutters S3.501i.4.50; most sausage bulls S5.^5';c5.S5; beefy heavy- weighty around Sli; stockers and feeders unchanged, demand fair. Calves 2,300; fully steady; better grade vealers 56.50'jj 7.50 most selections around $S common and medium ^i.oOfTre. HOGS 6,000; fairly active, steady to lOc lower; mostly steady with Monday; light- ivRifihts showing weakness; shipper demand rather narrow; better 14u to 200 Ibs. $10.40 if? 10.50; to]* 510.50; 200 to 2GO IbE. 510'y- 10.10; 260 to 3-10 Ibs. 59.75('t'10.10; bis weights down to 59-50 and under; sow's $9.15 n 9.25; pigs scarce; average cost Monday 510.07; welsht 239 Ibs. SHEICr 1,000; early gales all classes fully leady; 371 choice 95 Ib. fed wooled lambs 510.10 to packers; asking higher on about 000 natives; few common to choice slaughter ewes s3.5Qi?i-5.50; few 76 Ib. shearing lamb." $9.50; bulk fat Iambs Monday $9.7ci OMAHA LIVESTOCK. (Tuesday Market) OMAHA, CIV-U. S. department of agriculture-- _ . . . HOGS 5.000; steady to lOc lower; 170 to 220 Ib. weights 510.2553)10.-10; top $10.50; 220 to 260 Ibs. S10.20eriO.33; 150 to 170 Jbs. 510.10@10.35; 140 to 160 Ibs. $9.75^10.30; pips S9-355T9.90: sows $9.25 to mostly 59.35. CATTLE 6,500; calves 400; weak to 15c higher; steers and yearlings £7.30 9-7-"; heifers 56.50(5 8.10; cows $53? 6.23; bulls j.riO-'fa.?.!; vealers SS.?T9. SHEEr 7,500; Iamb's slow and steady; asking higher; ?9.75 10.25. LIVESTOCK l'*OB£CAST. CHICAGO, V/P 1 -- Official estimated receipts? Wednesday: Cattle 7,000; hogs 11,000; sueep S,000. Representative Sales (Tuesday Market) CHICAGO. LVt--U. S. department of agriculture--Representative sales; HOGS. Heayv-- Lights-375 10.40 46 167 10.65 61i 324 10.50 18 ITS 10.75 34- 2S5 10.65 59 190 10.SO 251 10-73 36 19-1 10.85 Mediums-- Light Lights-1 244 10.6r. 12 138 10.50 .9 232 10.75 10 155 10.BO ,1 21S 10.85 16 158 10-70 T 212 10-90 CATTI-t:. iteers-- Heifers-S 1038 10.00 33 763 9.10 1 1311 10.00 20 925 S.50 2 S85 9.85 18 721 8.25 S 11-18 9-10 21 754 7.S5 1211 3-35 19 S05 7.25 1122 S.15 Cows-820 7.30 3 I2G4 6-75 941 7.50 2 120S 6-50 2 1196 6.10 3 10S7 ii.35 2 908 -1.25 SHEEP. Fed. Western Lambs-- Spring Lambs-85 10.75 21 39 14.00 231 33 10.65 10 35 I2.fl0 226 97 10.60 9 32 12.00 21S 99 10.50 Wooled Ewes-2-12 95 10.35 39 122 5.50 43S 10.") 10.25 16 130 5.35 61 S9 10.00 25 ' 142 5-UO Miscellaneous SIOUX CITY LIVESTOCK (Tuesday Market) SIOUX CITY, LT)--U. S. department of agriculture-- G-iTTLE, 4.000; beef steers and yearlings ·uneven; scattered early pales yearlings about steady; others slow, bid 1 weak to shade lower; fat she stock steady to strong; cows active; stockers and feeders little changed; few loads fed yearlings $3.25 Si S.75; pood medium weight tioevc-? held above $9; large share salable 57.25^17.50; few loads helfcrc salable around $7®7.50; most beer cows $4-75^5.75; better grades $3.50^-1.50; fciv- pood liqht stockers ST^'-SO; choice held around S3. HOGS, 4,000; weights under 200 Ib3. to shippers lOe lower than Monday; 170 to 200 Ib, averages $10.15fi 10.25; top S10.25; few HO to 160 Ib. Hfiht Hphts $9.75^10.10; packers tlrts largely 10S'15c lower for 200 to 250 Ibs.: butchers bid SlO.lO^t 10.20; 250 to 300" Ib. averages bid S9.755clO.10; sows mostly steady at $9.355? P.-10; stags JP.'J,". down; r f f t l c r llcs up to $10. SHEKP. 1,500: i n c l u d i n g 780 tujiil over trom Monday; no cnrjy .net.]on: fat lambs bids u n d e r t o n e steady; iijsliinc higher; t»«t woc.Ird Inmb.t held above $10.23; otVr classes scarce; lato Monday woolni J.imbs steady !o ISC WpliPr; top $10.15; bulk S9.90n 10.10; fed clips iay.26c higher at 5S.15ift8.25. POTATO MARKET (Tuesday Market) CHICAGO. (.TJ--U. S. department oE agriculture-- Potatoes 6S: or. track 372; total U. S. shipments 549: northern cobblers ntearly, df:- iiand slow, other stock strong demand fairly cood: o]d stock supplies moderate; ?acKcd ·)f?r~ cv-'t,; Jtlaho russets Burbanks U. ^« No. 1. $1.97 ] y£®2.23, U. S. No. 2. S1.433 1.50: Wisconsin round whites U, S- No. T, SI.20^1.40; Michigan Green Mountains U. S. No. 1, 51.40; North Dakota Red Rlvfip section cobblers U. S. No. 1. 51.30: early Oh log unclassified, $1.4 5 (9 1 1.55; Minnesota Red River section cobblers U. S No 1, and partly graded 51.25; early Ohios IJ S. No. 1 and partly graded §1.35: bliss iri- umphs U, S. No. 1 and partly graded ?l--l, r i; Colorado McClurcs U.- S. No. 1. $2.2V/3 2.30; U. S. No 2, 51.15; less than otr- lots Texas bliss triumphs ftj Ih. sacks U. S. No. 1, $2.1032.25; U. S. No. 2. $1.90 a sack. NEW YORK SVGAB. (Tuesday Market) NEW YORK, (jv-Raw sugar quiot. Futures unchanged to 1 point higher. Jicf'ned unchanged. WOOL MARKET, (Tuesday Markrti BOSTON, fcp-- U. S. department of ngri- culture-Continued weakness was apparent in ftrcco wools. A small lot of country packed % ami 'i blood bright Hceccs was reported sold at around S,t cents in t!ic prcasp. Country packed Ohio medium \vnols w i t h clolhim; and combinp staple Jnchulrrt together wrrc offered in Boston at 34-3 j cents in the Krc-nsp. this was equivalent to about 3fi-r.7 cents in tnc prrase for pratlcd strictly combing -) s and U blood Ohio fleeces. WHEAT MARKET FIRM AT CLOSE More Confidence Shown in Buying Side in Trade at Chicago. CHICAGO, UP)--Firmness characterized wheat values Tuesday, more confidence in the buying side being evinced, especially in regard to the nearby delivery, May. Much interest was displayed concerning talk in the British parliament as to utilizing Canada's surplus wheat to stock British granaries for defense purposes. Traders watched sharply the action of the Winnipeg market. Wheat closed firm at the same as Monday's finish to Vs cent higher, May 94%, July 84%??'85, corn also unchanged to U up, May 59 \' s , oats unchanged to *» advanced, and provisions at 2 cents to 10 cents decline. CHICAGO CASH GRAIN. (Tuemiiiy Market) CHICAGO, \.1' : --Cash wlieat, no sales reported. Corn, No. 4 mixed 5-lUc: No. G mixed 52',-ic; Xg. 3 yellow 38mSi 5S = ;c; No. -t yellow 5GfiOSc; No. 5 yellow uS'.iftMc: No. 3 ivliite M'.ic; No. -1 wlilu 57',ic: sample grade 2Gr*745c. Oats, No. 2 \vllitc 29c: No. 3 v.liitc 25%® 2S':: No. 4 white 2'lc; sample grade 21c. Js'o rye. Soybeans. No. 'J yellow 79c; No. 4 yellow 70K-e; sample yellow TS'.iiC. JVarley, aetua] sales S3iiS5c; feed 303 nominal; malting yO*/'89c nominal. Timothy seed S2.DO cwu Clover seed S14.50rtE21.ro c\vt. Lard tierces SH.05; loose S10.40; bellies 510.12. Mason City Grain MASON CITY--For Tuesday No. 3 yellow corn 44J,:.c No. £ yellow com 42c Ear corn 39c White oats, No. 3 19c feeding baney 25-35c No. 2 yellow soybeans 55c TL'ESD.IV GHA1.V CLOSE. CHICAGO. (.Hi-WHEAT-- Hich .Unv CIOEC May 94 » 4 .94 Vi -S4t July S.VA .84'.1 .S-l'i Sept 34 .S3---J .83»i CORN-.May fi9,., .59'; .59'.y 5!)!,, ..*S», .59 Sept 5S'; 4 ,58'i .3Sii OATS-Kay 25 »j .25'; .25 '1 July 26',; .25-; .26 Sfpt 20' ; ; .20% .26S RYE-May 52v,, .52 .52 r S, July 52 %» .52 .32-V» Sept. .52-'i BARLEi"-- -May .40 LARD-May 11.07 n.oti 11.00 July 11.02 11.00 11.00 Sept. ..., 10.95 JKLLIES-- May 15.20 MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN. (Tuesday -Market) MINNEAPOLIS, Wi--Wheat 25 cars; ijc lower; No. 1 heavy dark northern spring 60 ibs. .Sl.11 3 ; g ! 1.25-i; No. 1 dark northern 59 Ibs. .S1.09-?i(y;1.2t-;;; 5S Ibs. S1.07% 1.23"-l; No. 1 hard Montana 14 per cent protein $l.n-;.l«7.1.13'i; to arrive $1.1031 @ .12"^ ; grade of No. ] dark hard or No. i bard Montana winter 95ric57$1.01 :1 i: to arrive 94-'icSf S1.00?i; No. 1 hard amber durum 95c'oS1.10; No. 1 red durum 745.75C; May 98 n ;c; July 99?ic; September 86?ic. Com, No. 3 yellow OS'.iC'/.M^c. Oats, No. 3 white 23"i@2ovic. KANSAS crrr GRAIN. (Tuesday Market) KANSAS CITY, (.-I 1 )--Wheat 23 cars; 110- changed to Uc higher; No. 2 dark hard nominally 96cftS1.08Vj; No. 3 nominally 9-lcfa Sl.06',4; No. 2 hard 96U@99c; No, 3, 9St» S7c; No. 2 red nominally GeSSS'^c; No. 3, Corn 77 ciirS; ».:,c lower to \«c higher: No, 2 white nominally SS^G-J'-ic; No. 3 nominally 5957631-ic; No. 2 yellow nominally 63® "Hie; No. 3, Qlc; No. 2 mixed nominally l^rtjiei^ic; No. 3. 57c. Oats 4 cars; unchanged; No. 2 -white nominally 26£r2Sc; No. 3 nominally 24H27C. OMAHA GRAIN. (Tuesdav Market) OMAHA, (.T--Wheat, No. : hard Sic: No. 3 hard 91c: No. 4 hard S9990',ic; No. 5 hard 85%5iS7c; No. 5 durum "2\?c. Corn, No. 3 white 60c; No. 5 white 475? 50c; No. 3 yellow 56i*?r57c; No. 4 yelow 52fr56c; No. 5 yellow 47^S2c: sample yellow ·lO'-HS^c; No. -1 mixed rile; No. 5 mixed 4S«c. Oats, No. 4 white 21Vi@21';C. Hides Quotations Furnished by VVo!f Bros., Inc., SOS Fifth Street'Southwest IIOUSFJIIDES fSorsehides . 53.00 ·GREEN CEEF HIDES Up to 25 ibs «.a^c 25 to 45 Ibs - 5C More than 60 Ibs. ...,, ....fie Bull nldes ».. .3c ·Cured hides half cent merer a pound. (On above prices a cent higher to wbole- salo dealers In wholesale lots.) NTENGED Edwards Imposes Five Year Term for Robbery, Three for Liquor Violation. James P. White, 29, Clear Lake, was sentenced by Judge M. F. Edwards to serve five years in the men's reformatory at Anamosa on his plea of guilty late Monday to a county a 11 o r n e y's information charging him with assault with intent to rob in connection with three holdups in Clear Lake last winter. He was arrested last Feb. 23 by Sheriff · J. JI. Robertson and deputies. "Peg" Lindsay, 15 1 /; Commercial avenue southeast, pleading guilty to a county attorney's information charging him with illegal possession of intoxicating liquor and violation of a liquor injunction, was sentenced by Judge Edwards to three j'cars in the state pentiten- tiary at Fort Madison. County Attorney F. B. Shaffer rcorescnted the state iu both cases. Stock List »NBW TIORK STOCKS. (Tuenduy Flmil limitations) Air Reduction 189 Loews Al Chcm it Dye 207 MayUc Ann) Gun 121 McKess Rob Amn Sm ReE S4',i Mid Cent Pet Amu Sugar 51% Mont Ward A T T IBS Murray Corp Amn Tob B 111 Kub Amn Wat tt'kc 237i Natl Bis 'Anaconda 3"% Nail cash Reg Atchison 7"-7i Natl Dairy Auburn 49% Natl Pist Aviat Corp G";s Natl P°w Lt B 0 21 N Y Cent Barnsdall Wi Nor Pac Bend Aviat 28"it Oliver Farm B'eth Steel 02IH J C Penney Burdens -i 3 i Penn R K Bor£ Warn Sl-H Pliilllps Pet Can Dry ' 1371 R C A Can Pac Wi Rep Steel Case 160 Key Too B C N W 3-}i Sears Ko* C M S P * P 2',^ Shell Union C R J P 2',« S°c Vac. Chrysler 101K So Pac Co! U E 21S Stan Brands Com Solv 20 »i S O Cal CoimvHh Sou 27^ S O Ind Com Oil 14% S O N .1 Contl Can 80 Stew Warn Cont) OH Del 36 Stone : Web Com Prod 73 Studebakcr Curt Wright 6Vi Swllt Co Deere pfd 29'A Tex Corp ·Du Pont 151^ Tex GnlE Sul Gen Elec -}0 Tim Roll Bear Gen Foods 36 U Un Carb Gen Mot 69-1i Un Pac Gillette 17 Unit Air Goodyear 28'/s U n l t Cor P 111 Cent 2471 Unit Drug Int Bar 87?i XJ S Gypsum Int Nick Can .19 U S Rubber I T i T IBS U S Steel Johns Manv 111 Warner Pix Kcnnccott 39vi West El t Wfg KresKe 22*-« Woolworth Lib 0 F 60S Wrigley 22 fc 44 20 Vi 20 U 3-1 »i 113'i 32 U 11',i 38% 33 fc 46% 76% "'3 !t 08 '.« 17'.; 15 36 39 GOv 23 201; 14 Vi 22 39 35 li 89 Vi 87% 133 25 Vi "VI 14 103 30 70 n=i 120 V4 00% ISvi CHICAGO STOCKS (TuMdny Final) Cities Service 5 Natl Stand 42 Dexter 13% N W Banco- 11 Heilraann Br Co 12Vi Quaker Clats 129 ; .H Katz Drue 37S Swift and Co 2174 Llbby McNeil 10 Switt Intl 30V4 Natl Leather 2 Zenith 13?i Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAMSON BROTHERS AND CO. Mason City Office In Bagley- Beck B!dg. Telephone No. 7 GOVERNMENT BOXUS. (Tuesday Market) NEW YORK. (.«-- U. S. bonds closed: Treasury -I'/is 47-52 IIS. Treasury 4s 44-54 112.23. Treasury 3=Jss -13-47 103.7. Treasury 3Vss 46-49 lOo.lB. Treasury 3s 51-55 104.S. DOW JONES AVERAGES Imjfl. -Rails L'tils. Cjo.sc lflO.91 48.65 33.15 Total Sales 1,570,000 CHICAGO STOCKS Butler Bros 9;i Marshall Fields 17% Cord Corp ?vi \Valereen Co 33 Kalaraazoo Stov G 6 v B NEW YOUR CURB Am Gas Elec 39'A Hud B M S 27 vi Am Cyanamid B 37 Humble Oil Co 72 Am Su Poiv Co 2vi JJJag Hud Pow 10 "A Ark Natl Gas A l=Ji NHes-Bem-Pond 43 Can Ind Alt S% Pennroad Corp 4 r ;Ji Eisler Elec 3% S 0 Ky Co 18% El Bd Share 23% Un Gas Co 77-i Ford Mo of Can 2.5 Un L-i Pow Co 7 Ford 310 of Enj; 8H Uti! P ft LI Co 2!i NEW YORK STOCKS Alaska Juncau 147s Gt Nor pfd: 38% Allegheny . 3Vj Houston Oil 10?i Am For Pow 9!,1. Hudson Motor 25% Am Cry SUE Co 21"i Hupp Motors 2 U Am C Fy Co 35*8 Intl Carriers S',6 Am Pow 3 J i 12^'i Indnst Rayon 33'^ Am P.oll'g Mills 31 Kclvinator* Co 23^ Am Ra S.Co 2314 Lambert Co 22% AmCr Tob Co 91 Len!s;h Port Ce 21 u Armour Co S 3 ; Lorillard 22 Armour Co t p£ 74% Mack Truck. 3fi-i As Dry Goods 16 JTathleson Alk 33 Atl Ref 34% McK Rob pfd 44 Bel Hemingway i 4 vk JfcLellan Stores 13^3 Baldwin Loco 11 *J Minn, Moline Im 11 ^ Brlgps Mfg Co 60 Vi Motor Products 35 £ B'endix 29 No Amer 2S Budd Mf£ Co 13% No Amer Avi 10 Burr Add 29-"^. Otig Steel Co 19% Byers A M Co 23^ Owen 111 Glass 159 Caterpillar Trac 78 Packard Motor 31^ Cerro de Pasco 55^ Park Utah Cop 4% Ches Ohio 57% Plymouth 16li Chf Gt W Pfd 6Vi Proc Gam 46% C M S P P Pfd 4Vi Pub Ser o£ N J 41 ^i loca Cola Co 90 Pullman 44Vs Com Credit 33% Pure Oil Co 23-^ Com Solvents 20'i Purity Bakery 13',-i Cont Motor 3',i E K 0 7% Cudahy Packing 40 Rcm Rand 21% iurt-\Vri Co A 16'£ Reo Motors 7^ DIst Corp Seas 23\k Simmons Co 31 Douglas Airc 67"i So Calif Edison 27 Eastman 163% Sperry Corp 20% Eaton Mfg Co 36U St G E S% Elec Auto Lite 41% Tide Wa As OH 177's Elec Pow LI 14 £ U S Ind Alch 55 Erie R R Co 15 V S Smelter 93^ Firc'ne Tl Ru 30»i Util P Li A 8U Foster-^Tieeler 36 Vanadium 23% Freeport Tex 31 Un Gas imp 16% en Am Trans 49'a Warren Eros 9 Glidden Co 53?'s Western Union 89 obel 6U WorUi'n Pump 33 .-old Eust 19Ts Yellow Truck IS'-s Gt North'n Ore 19 Youngs S T 56U Graham Paige 3 Lamson Brothers Market Letter MARKET REVIEW Wheat--There was a little firmness Tuesday as there was general lack of moisture' ver the southwest and the undertone of ttnmpecr was considerably firmer. Tn^re vas, however, a. noticeable lack of outside interest in July while May was firmer in local short, cover!HB. Reports from the northwest say seeding operations have been badly delayed. The soil, however, is In" splendid cond'itinn and would easily be in shape for germination. There was a better export business in Canadian wheat reported, around million bushels. The lack of any increase in outside business in the wheat market is disappoint in j: to those friendly toward firnin prices and tends to r u t traders In a rather bearish mood. Thn government report will issued on Friday, the figures will be scanned. Corn--There was a rather narrow range in the corn market, commission houses generally were on the selling side ot the market. Cash prices were steady to one-half cent hiphcr, limits firm. Locals were buying corn and seliinc wheat for a spread. INVESTMENT TRUSTS. (By The Associated I'rcssi Bid and asked Tuesday: Corporate Tr Sh 2.S2 Corporate Tr Sh A A Mod .. 3.3S Corporate Tr Sh Ac Ser .. 2.67 Corporate Tr Ac Ser Mod .. 3-38 .Dividend Eh 1.72 l.Si .Maryland Fund *. 19-31 2 1 4 5 Nationwide SPC 4.4G 4.56 Nationwide Se c Vie , l.St 1.93 Nor Amer Tr Sh 2.3 Nor Amer Tr Sh 1955 3.13 Quarterly Inr Sh 1.63 1.79 Selected Am Sh Inc 1.61 1.75 Super Corp Am Tr A 3.SI U S El Li P A 19.00 lp.,10 U S Kl L P K 2.OS 3.OS U S El L P Vic ....... l.lTi 1.23 Eels at the Battr-ry in New York City are found to generate 300 volts of electricity. It virtually makes tnc aquarium a nefarious holding company.--Troy Kccord. DULLNESS RULES IN STOCK MARKET Steels and Motors Retreat, Scattered Specialties, Utilities Gam. NEW YORK, UP)--The recently strong- steels and motors beat a retreat in Tuesday's stock market, while scattered utilities and specialties came to the fore to bolster the list. Profit taking in the leaders appeared early, and continued sporadically during- most of the session. Dullness ruled in most sections. On tie upside, at the approach of the final hour, were Western Union, Consolidated Edison, North American, Public Service of New Jersey, American Water Works, U. S. Smelting- and American Smelting-. Loses 2 Points. National Steel lost 2 poults'and others, off as much as 1 or more, included U. S. Steel, Bethlehem, Midland Steel Products, Johns-Manville, Sears Roebuck. Distillers Corp., Greyhound and Union Pacific. The late tone was easy. Transfers approximated 1,700,000 shares. At Chicago both wheat and corn finished unchanged to !i of a cent a bushel improved. Take Neutral Position. Notwithstanding- optimistic implications of the course of domestic business and industry, some traders were said to have adjourned to a neutral position pending the forthcoming; French elections. A devaluation of the franc, it was thought, might have a temporary unsettling effect on securities, although no prolonged liquidation was looked for as the result of this move. Early guesses on last week's freig-ht cat-loadings placed the total at some 610.000, which would compare with 600,487 the week before and would be better than 11 per cent above the aggregate tie same 1935 week. Curb Market NEW YORK, trT)--Curb market stocks followed n narrow and irregular course in quiet trading Tuesday. A croup 01 specialties and oilP provided the main trading feature by working up small fractions to around a point under limited demand. Among these were Savoy Oil, Stulz Motor, Colt's Patent Firearms, Crane Co.. Carib Syndicate,' HyRradu i : yl- vfinia. ·Electric Bond Share and Creole Petroleum. Issues holding unchanged or slipping l-ack for. losses of minor fractions included New- mont Mining, Wright Hat-greaves, Western Auto Supply "A." international Petroleum, American cyanamid "13," cities Service and Great Atlantic Pacific. Pan American Airways lost 3'~ points at 61%. Bond Market NEW YORK', OPi--The bond market was mixed in quiet trading Tuesday. investment circles reported supply anil demand about even and said activity was confined principally to minor fMiifts In the portfolios of Individuals. The absence of any now factor !n HIR U. 3. government, credit situation l e f t the treasury market quiet and 2-32ud* lower to 3-32nds Jijsher shortly before noon- In the corporate division small losses ^-nd pains were about a standoff, Kails were most active. Foreign obligations -were quiet and Iike- ise mixed. Produce MASON CITY--For Tuesday Cash Quotations by E. G. Morse Eggs, current receipts 14c Heavy hens, 4 Ibs. and over ....16c tinder 4 Ibs. ?3c Cocks 13c Merchants Quotations Eggs, in trade 15-16c* Eggs, fresh 14-lSc* Butter, Iowa State Brand ..,. - -36c Butter, Com Country 35c Butter, Kenyon's 35c Butter, Very Best 36c Butter, Brookfield 35c Potatoes, peck 33c and 45c ·EDITOR'S NOTE--These representative quotations were obtained by calling several grocery stores. rilTCAOO VOU.TRY (Tuesday Market) CHICAGO. Li'.' -- Butter 11,G2.°: firm; creamery specials (93 score) 31^^1' r ;c: extras (92) 30 ] ,2c: extra firsts (90-91) 30lie; firsts (88-89) 30''i:30Uc; standards (90 centralized carlots) 30Vic. E^FS 3-J,7'JO. f i r m , extra firsts cars and local 19c; fresh praded f'.rsts local ISc. cars ]S ] /jC; current receipts 17*··;;; storage pacKed firsts 20c, Ftorage pacKed firsts IS^ic. Poultrj 1 --live, J car, 16 trucks, steady; hens Ti ths. and less 22c. more than 5 !bs. 22c; LcRliorn hons lSfec; Plymouth and White Rock .-jprinss 27c, oolnrttl 25c; Ply- moutli Ruck f r y e r s 2Gc. \Vhitc Rorks "7c, colored 2t"H;: Piymoutli and White H'-cK hroilcrp 2(?\ colored 2TiC, barcbacks 20^". 1 22c; Leghorn -J2U'" roosters I G U c ; turkeys 2Jfl. i:; heavy r.li Oucks IMHc. hea^- younE uuck.' 23c. Hinall 17'^c; geese 17c; capons 7 Ibs. up 2Se. icfs than 7 it,?. 27c. aNi;\\ Y O R K PROnLCK (Tiit-sdny Market) NKW YORK, U't--E«SP 3S.S")0, f i r m e r : mixed colors, si-ecial packs or FciL'Ctions from fresh rcceii:s 21 Vj5I23c: standards and commercial standards 20Vj'-721c; firsts ic: seconds ISl-j . IPc; medium? 10 Ibs. 3S ·[·· IS v i e ; dirtie? No. 1, 42 Ibs. ISc; small 17c; averape checks 37c; storage packed firsts 2 0 v ( 2 0 ; ; c . EuUt-r 16.301. f i r m e r ; creamery higher than extra :J2 U ?f 33c: extra (92 score) 32c; firsts OlMMj 31-"i ·'} 32c; centralized (dO score) .Tl r ic. Cheese 179.279. f i r m ; price? iircnanped. Live poultry nominal. Ky express; Turkeyp 21/"'''10c. Other o.xpress and all frciglit prices quoted, (Tuesday Market) C IT I C A G 0. (.-pi--Butter futures ci--'."i'il: Stor.'ic-' s t a n d a r d s November 26VsC; frcsli s'..-tndan!s June 2-I" J .c. KKg f i i t u r f s cl'jscd: 3tyrat;e p:irkctl f i r s t s A p r i l 20c: rclriperator standards October 21-'iC. BEAD THIS FIRST: Margalo Younger, an actress, Is found mysteriously dead in the home of Dow "Van Every, a collector of rare jewels, shortly after Van Every has recounted the gruesome history of the famous Camden ruby to the actress, whom lie has just met, and (Jary 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 at the base of the brain. Detective Kcyes begins questioning Van Every and Blaughan, the only others in the room at the time of Margate's murder, when Joyce, Van Every's young niece, who lives with him, enters. Laura Randall, elderly companion to Joyce, is brought in for questioning. Soon, the Japanese servant, tells of a Mr. Barrimore telephoning for Van Every, in his absence during the evening, on important business. (NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY) CHAPTER 11 "KEYES, I think we'd better find this Barrimore who phoned me Uiis evening. He might be--" Van Every stopped. "Mignt be?" "Well, at one time, for a long time I should say, the Camden ruby was in possession of the Barrimore family in England." "The ruby wasn't stolen, was it," Detective Keyes spoke shortly. "1 can't see that MargaJo Younger's death had anything to do with the ruby." "I think you're mistaken, Keyes," I drawled. "Maybe he's rig-lit, Maughan. Maybe it's only my imagination." I could see Van Every was worried, and tired, so I decided to go. I went to the chair where I had left my coat and hat, and picked them up. What was tills? Margate's mink coat! I picked it up, and swung it over my arm. It had been under mine, and T. hail not noticed it. Poor Margalo. What an end. Keyes told me as he left that he would want to see me at noon. At his office. I promised to be there. I was hall' undecided as to whether 1 should hand him Margate's coat, then decided against it. I would take it to her maid. It was not police property anyway. I looked around for the little silver turban she had been wearing but could see it no place. There were detectives on the stairs as I went down, and a flying green figure halted me at the door, aa I stepped out. "Mr. Maughan! They tell me TIOW that Miss Younger was murdered here tonight. It isn't true, is it?" "It is. Joyce, but now you'd better be going to bed." "It can't be true! It can't! Why, I saw her--tonight!" "Yes, yes," I soothed. True, Joyce had looked through the door, and had seen her. "No, that's not what I mean, but I don't want to tell those detectives. They'd want to know why--why-and it's so silly. I can't tell them!" I. drew her quickly out on the porch, and closed the door. I did not want Miss Randall to hear us, and she was hovering closely, probably trying to get Joyce to bed, as I had been. Throwing m'y overcoat over her shoulders, I faced her squarely. 'Now, what do you mean?" "I mean I saw her tc-night. She sent for me. I'd heard about her-lots--I saw her after the second act of her play at the Knickerbocker." "Tonight!" "Yes, she sent for me." Joyce clung to me pitifully. I could see she was unnerved, frightened. Miss Randall's head poked from behind us. "Miss Joyce, don't you think you'd better get to bed. I'm worried " "Yes. you must, Joyce," I insisted. Why not let me come to see you in the afternoon--or meet me some place. You can tell me--later." Her great blue eyes were heavy with pain, and her small mouth drooped, flo-.verlike. 'Five for tea, then, at the Ritz. Be sure to come.'' "And Joyce," I pulled her back a moment, "better not say a word Public Utility and Industrial Stocks Quoted by A. »L Scbanko ana Company, Telephone 1300, Mason City. Bit] and asked Tuesday: Cent 3t Kl fi pr.t rit'-l (S2r» par) On! St Kl 7 pet rfl S2;i I'iiv) Cent rit P !·· L 7 pet 1'itl ---- Chaimitln P.cf I" 7 l' ct I"' 1 ·· Creamery Package cum ...... Hearst. Con:; A ................. Op. A Ilirmcl A r-M ....... -- · A Horrart B pM ........ A Hormcl com ........... Interstate rover 6 pet S'fd · · I n t e r s t a t e Po-.ver 7 pet plil .. Iowa Klcctric Co 6 ' i pet pM Iowa Electric Co 7 pet 1«1 .. F.Iec l.t i rwv 6 pet prcl la Kl'-'C Lt i PTM 6i, : pet pill Ja Klec Lt Pra 7 pet PM .... la Power Lipht 6 pet pfil .... la. Puivcr Llshl 7 pet pf] .. la Punlic Eerv f pet p[d ---la public Eerv tPl- net pld .. la Puiiiic Eerv 7 pet ;fd .... la Smith r i l l 6 pet pfil ........ la Scuth T : t l' fiVj PC* pfd .... la South U t M 7 pet pnl ........ X i n n e s o t a P A L 6 [et pfd .. Minni'S'jta P Sc 1. 7 pet pM . . Northern St power 6 pet pfd .\ortnrrn St Power 7 pet pfd N W Eoll Tel li'i pet ptd .. N W St pc-tljiTuI Ccnu-nt .... Hath packing 6 pet jiUl ...... I;a1li P.ickir.c 7 T-ct I'M ........ Sioux City G t Kl 7 pet pid United Lt ft P.ys fi pet pfd .. U n i t e d Lt Rys 6.3'i pet pM Usitvd Lt Ilys 7 r-ct pfd . . \ V c s t e r n Gn-rer pfd .......... Western Grocer com .......... -- Kx. Div. 971i 10l',i 90 62 fiS 1 ^ S2 SO 115 feS 100 14 l i v i 16 19 lil ' 62 ' 73 ' 74 · 103^ lOli 1U2 Great Britain has decided to continue use of. its 20,000 bicycles for delivery of special delivery letters, but will also add a large number of motorcycles. more to Keyes. I don't want him to put you on hia list of suspects, as he has me." "You.!" "Yes, and now good night." I saw the door close after her and Laura Randall, and then I strode rapidly down the street, shivering a little, because it was raw and cold. Finding a taxi cruising around a couple of blocks from the house, I hailed it and gave Margalo's address, then settled back to run over the events of the night. Margalo dead. Murdered. The police running rampant in Van Every's house. The needle that brought instantaneous death shot from some manner of gun. Keyes' theory, which was reasonable, I thought. After all the police are experts about the methods of producing death. I sighed when.I thought that soon they would know just how far away the murderer had stood when he fired the needle,-whether he was in the hall, the room, directly behind Margalo. Efficiency, Kcyes all over. Joyce had said that she stood at the door some minutes. Neither Van Every nor I had heard her. How easy it would have been for someone else,to stand there, fire the gun, and slip away unnoticed. How incredibly easy! I was convinced if death had come to Margalo in the way Keyes had insisted, that the gun used was no ordinary gun. No explosive gun. We would have noticed then. I can scent gunpowder easily. The odor of it always makes me slightly ill. The war settled that. I smellea enough of it there to know it anywhere. No, it was another sort of gun, perhaps an air gun. Yet even that with a silencer would be heard slightly, and I had heard nothing, nothing but Van Every telling the story of the ruby. Dam the ruby! I saw it again, with Margalo's hand around it, her living- hand. Saw it around her neck, glowing, like a shining red hot coal on her breast; saw it dangling from the. chain when Van Every was aimlessly carrying it around. I wished I had never seen it, wished I had never heard the murderous story Van Every had told us. Yet Margalo had wanted to go--I hadn't had to persuade her very much. She had been rather cold to Van Every when I had introduced them back stage. An interloper, she had probably thought. Then when the ruby was mentioned, she wanted to see it, wear it. Like Margalo. We passed a deserted corner on Broadway, and I looked out of the car to a news stand. Under the light of the lamp-post I could see the sleepy newsboy who was a man, and an old one at that, nodding over his papers. The headlines contained not a word of Margalo. The papers did not have the story yet. There were no reporters at the house when I left. Tomorrow it would be teeming with them. Poor Margalo! In her dressing room at the theater the costume which she would never wear again, the black plain dress, the g-olrf watch, tie ugly, queer high button shoes, the starched petticoats that must have been underneath. For years a comfortable, kindly friendship--now it was ended! Nothing more between us but memories, and we had had those while she was still alive. It was our memories that had kept fragrant this friendship. We were going through the park, and a little wind was whimpering through the trees. I turned up the collar o£ my overcoat. It was 5 o'clock in the morning. I wasn't tired, in fact never had I felt so wide awake. Margalo's fur coat was swung across my knees. The fur was soft and firm. Beautiful fur. Margalo must have loved it. My hand slid idly into one of the fur pockets -- for I had left my gloves up at Van Every's. It came into contact with something stiff-paper. Margalo had left something in her pocket. I smiled, for I realized that Keyes and his men had searched the library thoroughly. They must have overlooked the mink coat. Or perhaps the paper was unimportant. One would think, though, that any bit of paper found in a murdered woman's coat would be important. . . . I shuddered. Murdered woman. The car stopped at a big apartment house on upper Fifth avenue, and I sprang out and paid the driver. Too early for the doorman, so I rang the outside bell, and a sleepy boy opened the door for me. In the half-lighted foyer, as he shambled to the elevator, I opened the bit of paper. It was a newspaper clipping. The thing was not intelligible to me in article cut in the middle pertaining to the relations between France and England. I turned it over and gasped. This side muddled me the more. It was the story I had myself seen in the morning Dispatch --the story giving the facts of the purchase of the Camden ruby, it was cut out neatly, and folded twice. The ruby again. Why should I find this in Margalo's pocket? The more I thought about it the more puzzled I became. "Where do you wish U so?" the elevator boy was calling to me from the car. Coming to myself with a start, i mentioned Miss Younger's apartment. I need not have, btcause i knew the number, but I waniit. to see the reaction of the boy. He, blandly yawning, gave me the number. The way he did it convinced me that the police had not been in Margalo's home yet. Keyes was rather slow, I thought, as the lift whizzed up to the tenth floor (TO BE CONTINUED) LEASE SCALPING NOT PROTECTED Iowa Supreme Court Gives Decision on Mortgage Moratorium Laws. DES MOINES, (/TV--The Iowa supreme court declared in an opinion Tuesday that the state's mortgage moratorium laws were not intended to protect land speculators or allow delays in "leased, scalping." The statement was made in a decision reversing: a Clay county district court order granting J. P. ·Winters and others an extension in a. foreclosure suit brought by the Equitable Assurance society. The opinion said there was evidence that Winters had engaged in lease scalping, a real estate operation which resulted in balking efforts or the mortgage holder to collect rents pledged as security on a note. In another of the 45 opinions handed down the court upheld a Marshall county decision denying damages against O. E. Hall for the death of Bessie Irene May, Sept, 17, 1931, in an automobile collision. It also approved a Pottawattamie decision granting Grace Harmon $1,329 against Harry Gilligan for injuries suffered in an automobile accident The court denied the appeal of Edward L. Perrin from Council Bluffs municipal court decision, granting $300 to the John Bcno company on a debt. EUROPE POWERS TORN TO GENEVA Frnch Ready to Move for Removal of Sanctions on Italy. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Europe's powers, with the notable exception of German}-, turned to Geneva Tuesday for negotiations which may or may not solve the problem of the Rhineland and of Ethiopia. Members of the council of the league of nations, sitting as the "committee of 13," will gather in. Geneva Wednesday to concern themselves primarily with the Italo-Ethiopian war, which they are pledged to end if possible. French diplomats are going into the meeting, it is understood, ready to ask that sanctions against Italy be removed if Great Britain will not back up the French stand against Germany for the latter's remilitarization of the Rhineland zone. Assured by Jtaly. The British government was assured by Italy that bombings carried out against other Ethiopian cities would not be repeated against Addis Ababa and Diredawa. At the same time, the situation arising from Austria's law conscripting men for military and civil service created a tense situation in southeastern Europe. Violation of Treaty. Czechoslovakia, Yugoslavia and Rumania, comprising the little entente, indicated through a note to the Austrian government that they considered the compulsory service law a violation of the treaty of St. Germain. The German government, which violated the Versailles treaty by organizing a conscript army, moved an air squadron to Dortmund in the formerly demilitarized Rhineland and the French war ministry announced that French conscripts, whose terms of service were nearing their close, would be held in ths army until further notice. Tuttle, 85, Suffers Broken Hip From Fall NORA SPRINGS--Phineas Tut- tlc, 85, fell at the home of his daughter. Mrs. Annie Lambkin at Charles City and broke his hip. Ha spends his winters with Mrs. Lambkin and summers with Mrs. Floyd Potter another daughter who lives in Nora Springs. Durban, South Africa, has had S, sound picture in technicolor mad« of its tourist attractions, and the film will be shown in 15,000 theaters throughout the world. RESULTS Ur THE .tSSOCMTKU F1IESS VTOlvSltrKC. Ml*!».--Chlcapo (A) fi: I'ltt-sfninOi ( N ) 5. FLUUCNCK. .^. C'nr.--Cincinnati (N) Oj Detroit ( A ) n '7 )nni"Cf--rtarl{nr*x), SAN ANTOMO, Tex.--St. Louis (N) 9t S-in A n t n n l o (i'Ll i. M\ro.N. Git.--riillndelphht (N) 7; ?lECO« (SAL) ti. Arrives from Cedar Knpicis, RAKE--Miss Edna Kuss. a slu- dent of Coe college at Cedar Rup- id?, arrived here Friday evening' to spend the week of spring vacation with her parents, Dr. ami "Mrs. J. E. Kuss and family. ny THE ASSOCIATEn FKFvSS MONTRK.M^--Krt fan CrnrRc. '-MS. 3\a$ N. V.. dcfratetl NIrk Lnti, ^05, Venice, Cal.f i\\( fnlls out of thrts 1 . A T L A N T I C riTV. N. -f.--TJiC W»f .Ma^fcrff' Marvel defeated J«c IHiM-k, Oniutm, onff fit!!, UU.MlNGTON. !·!.--It an no 0'Mnhoni'r» 220. Ir«-Iaii(!, defeated Emll UuscU, 215*' Omiiha, ^nilclit (alls. r(lKTf,ANl). Me. -- Mamirl CrlCi, 1~-V Mexico. dPffJitcrt I'onlxi.v H n e h r s , llfi. Ok!:i*. liitinu. ;tml 'hnrk Mittititnit. 110, DHrylt, i». 11 flircr ffirnrrrd match, I ' [ ] I L M ) E L r i I I A -- I X - i i n Jlottmt, 2U5, S-l'S, Lwlif ( i t j . dcfcatotl Lrnlr Ditselr, 2-*V UnmhR, inn- fall, U O f t f ' K J S T l ' K . ,Mnss,--,Toe Tot, 2?.^, Kan-.. !«ns U1. d r f e a f r , ] Henry I'tcrs, 22(1, Hoto, land, two fiUN nut of t t i r v f . IlKS MOI.\K--John KvKn, 22(1. St. I«'nl!* s rtefc.itfrt r n n l l l f C f n n t , ?«5, Jtef. Motueflj^ two out ot ihreti lull's

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