The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 14, 1939 · Page 14
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March 14, 1939

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 14, 1939
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14 TUESDAY, MARCH 14, 193s MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Hogs Decline 10 to 20 Cents in Chicago CATTLE PRICES GAIN 10-150 Fat Lambs Slow in Trade With Prices Generally Steady CHICAGO, (IP) -- Slow demand lor hogs dropped prices mostly 10 to 20 cents below Monday's average Tuesday. The cattle market ·was more active than Monday and most prices were 10 to 15 cents higher. Fat lamb trade was slow but about steady prices were indicated. U. S. department of agriculture) ·--Salable hogs 11,000; uneven; mostly 10 to 20 cents lower than Monday's average; top $7.90; good and choice 160-230 Ibs., S7.65 to S7.90; 240-280 Ibs., $7.25 to $7.60; 290-350 Ibs., 56.90 to $7.25; good 400-550 Ib. packing sows, ?6.35 to $6.65; lighter weights up to $6.85. Salable cattle 6,000; salable calves 2,000; general killing quality against the buying side; market more active than Monday; mostly 10-loc higher all through list except on bulls and vealers; bulls steady and vealers 25c or more lower; most sters S9.00 to §11.75; yearlings, both yearling sters and light heifers and mixed yearlings extremely scarce; long Jed weighty sters topped at $13.75; light sters $13.50; several loads S12.40-13.25; best heifers $10.75; cutter cows up to SS.OO freely; weighty sausage bulls $7.40; light vealers $8.50-9.50; choice weighty kinds S10.00-10.50; few $1).00; considerable demand here for replacement cattle but supply negligible. Salable sheep 13,000; late Monday fat lambs steady to lOc higher than Friday, top $9.10 .to shippers; packer top S9.00; bulk 37 Ibs. down $8.75-9.00; 100-108 Ibs. $8.50-85; sheep steady; ewes S4.75-5.00; today's trade slow; indications around steady on fat lambs; active, stronger; talking $8.50-90 on good to choice lambs; now asking $9.00-9.10 and better; sheep strong to higher fed western ewes $o.OO-D.25. Local Livestock MASON CITY--For Tuesday HOGS Ten to 15 cents lower. Good light lights 140-150 S5 95-6 05 Good light lights 150-1GO 5G43-6.55 Good light lights 160-170 S6.05-7.05 Good light lights 170-180 S7.20-7.30 Good light butchers .. 180-200 S7.30-7.40 Good light butchers .. 200-220 S7.30-7.4') Good me. \vt. butchers 220-250 $1 20-7.30 Good me. \vt. butchers 250-27Q S7.05-t.I5 Good me. wt. butchers 270-290 S6.85-6.55 Good me. \vt. butchers 290-325 S6.70-6.80 Good me. \vt. butchers 325-330 SG.55-6.S5 Good heavy butchers .. 350-400 SG.-i0-B.50 Good packing sows ... 275-350 SG.M-G.'la Good SOWS -, 350-425 S6.25-6.33 Good SOWS 425-500 S6.15-G.25 Good soivs 500-550 5C.15-6.25 (The above is a 10:30 truck has market ior good and choice hogs.) CATTLE Choice to prime steers, heavy 510.00-11.00 Good to choice steers, heavy S 8.50- 9.50 Medium to eood steers S 7.50- 8.50 Fair to medium steers S 6.50- 7.50 Plain to fair steers S 4.00- 6.00 Choice to prime yearlings s 9.00- g.50 Good to choice yearlings ... S 8.00- 9.00 Itfcdium to good yearlings ... s 6.50- 7.50 Good to choice heifers S 3.00- 9.00 3Jcdium to good heifers S 7.00- 8,00 Fair to,medium heifers s 6.00- 7.00 Plain to fair heifers S 4.00- 6.00 Good to choice cows, heavy .. S 5,75- C.25 Hedlum to fiood cows S 5.25- 5.7a Fair to medium cows S 4.75- S.23 Cutters s 4.00-4.7S Canners , s 3.00- 4.00 Good to choice heavy bulls .. s 5,75- 6.50 Light bulls S 4.75- 5.23 Calves, good lo choice 130-130 S 7.00- 8.00 Calves, med. 10 good 130-190 s 650- 700 Calves, infer, to mod. 130-100 5 2.50 cVwn SUEEP Genuine spring lambs, good to choice 70-30 S 7.50. 8.00 Spring lambs, good to choice ·; 70-90 5 6.00- 6.50 Spring lambs, medium to 70-90 3 5.00- 5.50 Spring lambs, common S 4.00- 5.00 Native ewes, good lo choice S 1.50- 2J25 Cull ewes SDctoSI.OO Old bucks . 50=1051,10 OMAHA LIVESTOCK (Tuesday Market) OMAHA, Vf,--U. S. department of agri- 3.UOO; steady lo 15c culture. HOGS, salable top vealers S9«9.aO; itccrs S8.50gS.73. lower, generally 10 to loc off on weichis 230 Ibs. «p: top S7.50 for 180 to 215 Ibs · 170 to 230 Ibs. $7.20i7.40; 230 lo 250 Ibs S7K7.20; 250 to 280 Ibs. SG.73Fi7; 2BO to 350 Ibs. S6.50S'6.73: sows steady lo weak, bulk good sows 500 Ibs- down S.G.35; stags at SG.75 down: ptgs scarce. CATTLE, salable 5.000; fed steers, year- Jtngs stow, steady to weak; 5hestock~Kcn- crally steady; bulls slow, bidding weak ro 25c lower: venters steady; stackers, feeders steady; led steers, yearlings largely S9S !0.7a: good fed heifers mostlv SSf 9: choice scarce, beef cows 56^17 cutter grades H.alfto.75; bulls S6.23«7:° stackers, feeder SHEEP, salable 4.5OO: fat lambs slow early bids U'eakcr. asking steady: other classes steady: bulk fed vvooled lamas held SB.50fiS.75 and slightly above; fed Texas yearlings held above S7.30: best fed western eivcs held above S4.73: no feeding or shearing lambs on offer; bred ewes S4-503 6. SIOUX CITY LIVESTOCK {Tuesday Market) SIOUX CITY. i3-Sioux Cily livestock close.· CATTLE, salable receipts 2.500; total rcceipls 2.600: calves, salable receipts 50: beef slcers and yearlings [airlv active. steady to I5c higher: load choice 1135 Jb. steers $12: car 13SO Ib. weights sn ·".- several lots cood SI0.251.U0.73; bulk medium to good $9310; fat she slock steady: good light heifers 55.75^9.25; bulk common to Rood cows S5.75J7; fexv at S7.25ft7.75: most cutter prades SI,50 ; i 5.50; stockcr and feeder supply, smalt; fc'.v_ medium to good light stock steers HOGS, salable receipts 3.000: 5 to Ice lower: closed steady to lOc o f f ; packer and shipper top S7.40; good and choice I i O to 230 It), weights S7,25*J.7.40; 230 to 270 Ib. butchers 57^7.25; 270 to 300 Ib average S6.75S7: 300 to 370 Ib. heavies SS.60g6.75; good sou's S6.2jg6.35; feeder receipts l.iOO; fal classes ot cattle generally sleady; vealers slow, weak; killing calves steady; stock- crs and feeders firm; good to'-choice 1251 Ib, steers $11.15; three loads strictly good 1075 Ib. Colorado* $11; bulk early sales medium and good, grades $9 10.60; choice yearling heifers $10; most butcher cows S 6 (rj_ 7.25 ; f e w beef cows 57.50 ; EC iected vealers to city butchers $10.50. SHEEP 6,000; opening sales lambs steady; early top fed Iambs 58.75; o!h«rs down to $8.40; fall shorns $7.85; package choice 77 Jb, spring lambs $8.50. Livestock Markets MID-WEST HOGS Livestock prices at midwest markets Tuesday: AUSTI.V, Jlinn.-- Hogs, 15 cents loiver; 140-150 Ibs.. S5.85S6.15; 150-160 Ibs., $6.30 «6.60; 160-170 Ibs.. SO.e35i5.S3; 170-180 Ibs., SG.95aI7.25: 180-220 Ibs., S7.10'i7.40; 220-250 Ibs., S7H7.30; 250-2TO Ibi. $0.05(4 7.15: 270-230 Ibs.. 56.65SG.95; 290-325 Ins.. ?C.50»(6.80; 325-350 lus.. SG.35t46.C5; 350- ·100 Ibs., S6.23ft6.55; packing sows. 275-350 425-550 Ibs., Ja.955 6.25; 550 Ib* and up. 55.S5ft6.2j. ALBERT LKA, Mimi.-- Hogs. tiO cents lower; 140-150 Ibs.. S6a6.15; 150-160 Ins.. S6.33e6.50; 160-170 Ibs.. S6.75S6.90; 170180 Ibs.. $7.05t7.20; 180-220 Ibs S7.15S 7.30: 220-250 Ibs.. S77.15; 250-270 Ibs.. S6.BOSte.05; 270-290 IPS., S6.GOa6.75; 290325 Ibs.. 56.4530.60; 325-350 Ibs.. SS.30® 6.45; 350-400 Ibs.. S6.I5fi6.30; sows. 275350 Ibs.. · SG.20i/ 6.35; 3SO-425 Ibs.. {6.05® 6.20; 425-500 Ibs., 55.9036.05: 500-550 Ibs. 55.75 ft 5.30; 550-600 Ibs., 55.60fi5.75. 150 Ibi. SG.75S6.90; 150 to 160 Ibs. S6.95 f)7.10; ICO to 170 Ibs. 57.05S7.20; 180 to 220 Ibs. S7. 1567.30; -"0 to 230 Ifas. 5725 (87.4D; 230 to 250 Ibs. 57.laK7.30; 250 1o 270 Ibs. S7.05g7.20; 270 to 290 Ibs. S6.90 5J7.05; 290 to 325 Ibs. $5.75ii6.M; 323 to 350 Ibs. $6.60^6.75. Good packers 275 to 330 Ibs. S6.25r.j6.40; 350 to 425 Ibs. SG.10 »!6.25; 425 to 500 Ibs. $5.9536.10; 500 to 550 Ibs. $5.80'35.95. Cattle steady. OTICMIVA-- Hogs 5 to 10c lower. 140 to 150 Ibs. S6.15iiiO.45; 150 to 160 Ibs. SO.M H16.HO; 160 lo 170 Ibs. S6.70ST7; 170 to ISO Ibs. S7g7.30; 180 1o 220 Ibs. S7.20S7.50; 220 to 250 Ibs. S7.055S7.35; 250 to 210 Ibs. SC.90'0.7.20: 270 to 2M Ibs. 36.7511 7.05; 290 lo 325 Ibs. SS.SOCS.M; 325 to 350 Ibj. S6.45r.j6.75: 350 to 400 Ibs. 56.25S6.55; packers 275 to 350 Ibs. $5.20-^6.50; 350 to 425 Ibs. S6.10'ri;6.40; 425 to 500 Ib?. SG3 C.30; 500 lo 530 Ibs. $5.9036.20; 530 to 600 Ibs. S5.75fjJ6.05. WATERLOO-- Hogs JO lo 15c loiver. 160 to 180 Ibs. S7.15Ti7.35; 180 to 220 Ibs. 57.35 O7.45: 220 to 250 Ibs. S7.25 Si. 7.35; 250 to 270 Ibs. S7,10a7.20; 270 to 290 Ibs. $6.93 «17.U5; 290 to 325 Ibs. S6.80fj6.90; 325 to 250 Ibs. SG. 55^6.75; packing sows 275 to 350 Ibs. S6.45friG.55; 350 to 425 Ibs. S6.30 Q6.40; 425 to 550 Ibs. 56.2066.30. Cattle, tone steady. COMBINED HOG RECEIPTS (Tuesday Market) DES MO1NES, f]-- U. S. department oE agriculture. Combined hog receipts at 20 concentration yards and 10 packing plants located in interior Iowa and southern Minnesota for the 24 hour period ended at 8 a, m, Tuesday were 19.700 compared with 20,900 a week aso and 15,900 a year ago. Rather sloxv; 10 to 20e lower; loading some heavier than 21.SOO week ago. Barrows and gilts, good and choice 160 to 180 Ibs. 5S.OOS7.50; ISO to 220 Ibs S7.IOTt7.55; 220 to 250 Ibs. S6.95(ii7.40: 250 to 290 Ibs. S5.104J7.25; 290 to 350 Ibs. SG.50 si 6.95. Packing sows, good 275 to 350 Ibs. 50.20^ 5.55; 350 to 423 Ibs. $6?G.4o- 425 to 550 Ibs. S5.90'iiG.35. LIVESTOCK FORECAST CHICAGO, or,-- Official estimated livestock receipts for Wednesday: Cattle 8,000; hoes 0.000; sheep 7,000. Representative Sales (Tuesday .MarkeO CHICAGO, (?) -- Representative sales: [IOCS Heavies-- I Medium- SB 255 7.50,29 212 7.30 49 232 7.30)64 ··» 7 7 5 = 1 318 7.00!56 246 7.60 Light-- 1 Light lights-46 197 7.90] 29 152 7.50 62 185 7.80;34 147 7.10 48 174 7.701 CATTLE Steers-- | Heifers-19 1550 13.75; n 733 10 75 20 1154 13.50^20 84fi 1065 22 1360 I3.25'26 643 10.15 20 1077 12.15! SHEEP Fat Lambs -- Slaughter Yearlings i38 91 s.io;3i ea 7.75 460 89 9.00:S!aughter Ewes-^ 200 100 8.90400 13f j 25 200 106 8.50;200 107 500 111 130 4.75 Miscellaneous CHICAGO POTATOES (Tuesday Jlarfcet) CHICAGO. (/?;-- U. S. department of agriculture. Potatoes 66. on track 215; total U. S. shipments 877: old stock best stock firm; supplies moderate: demand fair; sacked per cwt.: Idaho Russet Burbanks U. S. No. 1. S1.5081.62!i; mostly $1.60; Nebraska Bliss Triumphs Go pe'r cent U. S. No. 1. 81.75; Colorado Hcd Mc- Clurcs U. S. No. 1 cotton and burlap sacks 52.10: Wisconsin round whites U. S. No. 1. SI. 10: Michigan Russet Rurals U. S. No. 1, SI.23: North Dakota Cobblers DO per cent U. S. No. 1 and better SI.25: Early Chios 90 per cent U. S. No. 1. S1.50; Bliss Triumphs So per cent U. S. No. 1. late Monday, few sales S1.45. Ne\v stock, best stock firm; supplies light, demand moderate: Florida Bliss Triumphs bu. crates U. S. No. 1 showing heated, slight decay Sl.95fi2.05. NEW YORK SCG AH NEW YORK, (,!)-- Sugar futures held around previous closing levels in mixed trading Tuesday. Cuban interests xvhich sold domestic contracts early turned to the buying side pud w i t h the axel of local trade support, prices were even to a point ahead around midday. May was up I at 51.84 after early sale.! at S1.S3. World futures ranged 1 lower to ?~ point higher as speculative demand offset hedging. September at SI. 12 was off 1 point. December was a fraction ahead WHEAT PRICES LOSE HALF GENT Markets Virtually Ignore Political Developments Abroad CHICAGO (/P) Falling about Vz cent, wheat prices Tuesday touched the lowest levels in more than a month. Weakness of foreign markets, particularly Winnipeg, where season's lows were reached, depressed domestic values. The grain markets virtually ignored political developments with dissolution ot 1 the Czecho-Slovak state. ' Wheat closed ','4 to Vi cent lower than Monday, May 67 \\ to 67=s, i July 67',i to 675s; corn ft to M cent down, May 47% to 48, July 29"-., and oats unchanged to ft cent lower. CU1CAGO CASH GRAIX (Tuesday Market) CHICAGO. (Ft -- Cash wheat No. 3 red tough 70!£c. Com. No. 2 yellow 48'«c; No. 3 white Oats, No. 2 feed 28l:ie; sample grade mixed 27^-io; No. 1 white 33'.ic. Barley malting 32g.60c: feed 35ii42c; Ko. 1 barley 55c. Red clover SI3t/ 16; red too S3.25ffZ9.75. Soy beans No. 2 yellow Sffc; No. 3, B5'!iC5V = c; timothy seed S2.S5S3.15. Lard tierces SG.65 nom.; loose SF.10: bellies $9.50 nom. Mason City Grain MASON CITY-- For Tuesday No. 3 white oats 21c No. 3 yellow corn. 34c New ear corn .30c No. 2 soybeans 70u Barley 25-35c TUESDAY CHAIN CLOSE CHICAGO, Wj-High Low Close WHEAT-Mar. . .67 '/* May .6" 3 i .67 1 ; .671*-^ July G7*i ,67'i .67!z-*i, Sept ca** .63','* .eS'i-'A CORN-- aiay .' .«!·. .47'i !47'i-48 July 49' .49'i .43V= OATS-- ' " ' S °'° ' 5 ° ? * Slay 231 ,2S'i .26?i July 27V "G 7 B ^G'n Sept J6ii SOY BEANS-May 35 .84'.; .84'i July 84?i .84 ,84'i Oct 7B ,7B .78 RYE-- July 44'i - °43i '.43i-'/. Sept 45', 4 .44=i .44U LARD-- ^lar. G.30 6.55 6.50 May 6.70 6.65 6.B5 Sept 7.00 6.97 6.07 OMAHA GUAIX (Tutsday l a r k e t ) OMAHA, ypj-- \Vheat. dark hard No. 3. 14'.ic: No. 5. 712C: hard Ix'o. 2, GSVic; No. 3. Gl^tifia^ic; No. 4, eoV2«.63c; No. Rye No. 2, 40',ic. Corn, none. Oats. none. Barley, none. Public Utility and Industrial Stocks Quoted by A. M. SCHANKE CO. Telephone 13QQ, Mason City Cent St Et 6 pet pfd (525 par) 7 "A 9'- Cent St El 7 pot pfd *S25 parj S'V 10'^ Cent St P 5: L 1 pet pfd 5U 0^4 Continental Gas r El pfd SO 92 Creamery Package' com 19 20 Ceo A Horrnel A pfd 10-J 107 Gen A Hormel com 24 \ ' 3 -2? Inlcrstatu Power 6 pet p f d . . 5 7 Interstate Power 7 pet p f d - . Sia 7'A Iowa Electric Co 6!= pel p£4 30 32" Iowa Electric Co 7 pet p t d . , 33 33 Ta Elec lt 5: Pow 6 pet pfd . 65 67 la E!ec Lt Pow 6'.s pet pfd C6 63 la Elec Lt Pow 7 pet p f d - 73 75 la Power Light 6 pet pfd.. 102 104 la Power Light 7 pet p f d - . 104 106 la Public Service 6 pel pfd . 07 90 la Public Sen-ice 6!* pel pfd QS 100 la Public Service 7 pet pld.,101 10.1 la SouUi Ulil 6 pet pfd 27 23 la South UtH 6V= pet pfd 28 30 In South Util 7 pet pfd 30 32 Minnesota P L G pet pfd. 83 85 Minnesota P L 7 pet pfd 83 90 Northern St Power 6 pet pfd 67 G9 Northern St Power 7 pet pfd 7.1 75 N\V St Portland Cement com 23 25 R.ith Packing 5 pet pfct 102 IH Sioux City Gas 5: El 7 pet pfd 34 3R United LI A: Power Class A.. 2*\ 2* 4 United Lt Power Clnss 3 . 2U ^ United Lt it Poiver p f d . . , . 3 3 33 United Lt 5= Rys R pet pfd . 82 84 United Lt Rvs 6.35 pet pfd S3 "« United Lt Rys 7 pet pfd . 90 92 Western Grocer pfd . . . . . . . 75 50 Western Grocer com -4 6 Hides Q u o t a t i o n * Tnrnlibca Dj Wolf Eroj., io c . 308 F i f t h Street Southwest BORSEUIOES HorsehJdM 5175 ·GREEN BEEF U1DES From !5 Ibs^, up ,,...4c From 15 Ibs^ do\vn .............. ,,....6c Bull hides ·»,- Ratio of Operations to Capacity of Steel Mills ofC*Ma!Y (Weelly figures) ( /^"l 1937 .C ^ 3 j£\ on . 1 T^ 1 * l \ 0 j F M A M J J A SON D Stock List -NEW Y O R K STOCKS (Tuesday Market) By The Associated Press Air Rediic SS'.'i Lambert 17 A Clicm Dy 179 Libbev O F Q 5 Allied Strs 10=1 Loews 4! Am Can 93=i Marsh Field 1- Am For Pow 3^ B Maytag Am Loco 26 V* ilidcont Pet 2 Am Had Sts 16!i 7\Iont Ward 5: Am Roll Jlill lan Nash-Kelv I Am Smelt Ref 47:* Nat Bisc 2' Am Etl Fdrs 34 · Kat Cash Res 2- Am Sug ReE 2(Hi Kat Dairv Pro I Am T S: T IG.i'.i Nat Distill 2 Am Tob B 87 Nat Lead 25 Am Wat Wks 12S Nat Pow Li S Anaconda 29 K V Cent 2( Arm 111 5 Mo Amer Av I 1 Atch T SF 33 North Amer 2 All Hcfiii 22i; Nor ac 1 Auburn Auto ·?'« Otis Etcvat 2 Ball Ohio 6' Otis Steel I Barnsdall mi Oivens 111 Gl 6" Bendix Av 26' i Packard Belh S!l 731i Farm Pict ] Boeing Airpl 28'j Penney W Bordcn 21 »i Pcnn Hy 2 Borg-Warncr 31'k Phillips Pet 4 Bridfiept Br 14!~ Proc Gam 5 Burld 51Ie C'i Pullman 3 Can D G Ale ]3?i Pure Oil J Can Pac 5 Radio Caterp Tract 53 3 * Hem Rand 1 Ches S: Ohio 38-i Hepub SU 2 C N W *i Key Tab B 3 C S: G W 3j Scars Roeh 7 Chrysler B31» Shell Union 1 Col G E 8 Simmons 3 Coml Solv n'i Socony Vac I Comwl Sou 1V Sou Pac 1 Con Edison 34! k Std Brands Con Oil B?; std Oil Cal 3 Con Can 42?i Std Oil Ind 2 Con Oil Del 29 3 i Std Oil K J 4 Com Prod 66 !b Stew-Warner 1 Curtiss-Wri 6 Studebafcer Deero Co 23!i Swift Si Co 1 Douglas Air 69'i Texas Corp 4 Du Pont 15-J^ Tex Gu!f Sul 3 Eastman 177 J /- Tim Rolf B 4 El Pow Lt 10?; Transamer Fairbks 3Mors 33^ Urt Carbide E Firestone 24=; Union Uac 10 Gen Elec « a ,i Unit Air LI 1 Gen Foods 42 Unit Aircr 3 Gen Mills fll Unit Corp Gen Mot 5HI* Unit Drug Gillette 7!i U S Gypsum 10 Goodrich 22'i, U S Indus A c 2 Goodyear 35V* U S Rubber -5 Gt No Ry pfd 28V, U S Steel C Homcstake 65';, tValj-reon 1 Hudson 7=!i Warner Pict Hupp Mot 1=» West Ull Tel 2 111 Cent i j V n West El .Mfg 11 Int Han-est f5i Wilson Co Int Nick Can 53Vi Woolworth 5 Int T t T .. B'i Wrieley Jr 8 Johns -Manv 00? i Yellow Truck 1 Kcnnccott . 33 Youngstown 4 Kresge 23 5 i !i p ';i '.a '.; ~.'K !i V» \* '·', ^ 2 s .'a \'z J j '^i '« 11 1 '.'t V'° 'i' 5 (\ ri'a 1 I ',; :'" ', ).» '· '»" i'.i ] 3^1 3ta S'A 3 7'* 5 4 : 9Ti V, 3=i ',» i'A »'.i 3Vi ?i GOVERNMENT BONDS NEW "i'OHK. 1=1*1 -- U. S. "government bonds cloaed Tuesday: Treasury 3Hs. 40-43. June. 104.29. Treasurj.' 3'is. 4H-49. 111.8. Treasurj' 3s. 51-55. 109.12. Home Owners Loan 2^'iS, 49. 102.3. Home Owners Loan 3s. 52. 103.G. Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied by · LASISON BROTHERS CO. Mason Cily Office in Barley- Beck Building. Telephone No. 7 Deny JOXES AVERAGES Juiis. Bails Oils. Close 151. OD 32.75 25.00 Total Sales 690,000 C H I C A G O STOCKS Butler Bros B^i Jlorsh Field I4V Cilies Service T:, Walcrecn Co 1S'.\ XEW Y O R K CURn Am Gas El 33'.; Lockheed 30'k Am Cyan B 25!i N a|! Hud Pow r.^ Am Sit Pow -t Pcnnroad Cp l ~ b Ark Nat Gas A 21i Sid Oil Ky 18'- As G A: El A 1 Un Ga«: Co "» 3 4 El Bd 3s Sh IHs Un Li Pow ·". Ford 01 Can 22 s . _ " NE 1VYOBK STOCKS Am Cry Sug 3 Lch Port Ce 24!, Am C 5: EV 25 Mack Truck 23 Am Pov i Li 6'i Minn. Mol Im 5'- As Dry Goods 9 ] a Victor Prod 15% Baldwin Loco IS 1 .. Ohio Oil 9 1 n Brii;cs Mfs Co 2B'.i Packard Motor 4 Byers A JI 11 park Utah Cop 2 Ccr de Pasco 43' i Plymouth "2'i Chcs Ohio 33=; Pub Ser N J yi*i Chi Gt \Vcst =» Pullman as'i O NEW YORK, PV-Zrre£ularJI- ruled in the bond market Tuesday largely as a result of declines- of I to 2 or more points in Czecho-Slovakia obligations and a tendency to slip in the government section. But there were numerous strong spots in the domestic corporate group toward the noon hour, including Colorado Fuel and Iron 5s ant! Illinois Central -Pis. Trailing with small advances were Southern Bail wa y 4s. Northern Pacif i c 4s. Loews 3!.is and American and Foreign Power 5s. Leaning (o the offside in the corporate group were Boston and Maine 4'is of 1361, Pennsylvant'a'general -l^s. Armour ·is and Delaware and Hudson refunding U. S. governments occupied sideline positions. Only a handful of issues had appeared on the tape at the end pt the second hour and most sales were at slight losses. BUYERS BACK IN STOCK MART Recovery Props Are Put Under Favored Steels and Motors NEW YORK, W--Buyers returned to the stock market Tuesday and put recovery props under favored steels, motors, rails, cop- pei-s, aircrafts and specialties. While gains running to a point or so were fairly well distributed at the close, there was an assortment o£ losers and numerous issues were at a standstill. Dealings were slower than in Monday's sluggish session until the final hour when volume picked up. Transfers approximated 700,000 shares. Bond Market Produce MASON CITY--For. Tuesday Cash Quotations by E. G. Horse Eggs, current receipts 13c Heavy hens, 5 Ibs. and over ..12c Heavy hens, 4 to 5 Ibs. l(h Light hens, under 4 (bs 8c Springs, heavy breeds lie Spring Leghorns 8c Cocks, heavy 8c 7c 18-2-Sc Cocks, Leghorns . Capons ix ,_ AJ] No. 2 Poultry 4 cents less. Merchants Quotations Eggs, in trade 12-14c* Eggs, cash 12-l4c- Butter, Iowa State Brand 29c Butter, Corn Country 2Tc Butter, Plymouth 29c Butter, Very Best 27c Butter, Clear Lake '27c Butter, Brookfield 27c Russet Potatoes, peck 34c Early Ohio Potatoes, peck . .32c *EDITOR'S NOTE--These representative quotations were obtained by calling several grocery stores. CHICAGO PRODUCE (Tuesday .MareD CHICAGO. W--Butter E01.476, stead/; prices unchanged. E Sg5 17.022, steady; current receipts 16c: storage packed /irsls 18c; other prices unchanged. NEW YORK PRODUCE" (Tuesday Market) NEW YORK, (,?,--Eges 25.613. steady. Mixed colors, ertra fancy selection 19'4 i21%c: standards IB'.awla^c; firsts J7'A SilT^ic; second 17V«c; mediums 17c; dirties No. 1. !S»'iS17c; average checks 16'Ac. Storage packed firsts ISftlS'.ic. Butter 1,628.829, firmer. Creamery, hiehcr than extra 22'.2'-i 33'^c; extra {92 score) 22'ic; firsts iBB-Sli 21S22c; seconds (S4-87) 20^720^4C- Cheese 311,611, about steady. Prices unchanged. CHICAGO PRODUCK FUTURES (Tuesday .Market! CHICAGO. (jt"f--Butter futures, storage stds.: Closed Nov. 22^c. Eg(t futures, refri. stds.: Oct. is^ic. Storage packed firsts March IS'.ic. Sl.H'i. Duty free ra\v sold at 2.73 cents In spot positions and Cubas quoted nominally 2.SO. Refined remained in the 4.23 to 4.40 cents range. piss scarce. SHEEP, salable lambs steady to 10c higher; 3 decks good and choice 87 Ib. ted westerns Sa.35; small lots trucking around lat ewes steady; medium 1o choice offerings S3 j 4.50: around 3 decks 71 to 83 Ib. shearing lambs S3.60. KANSAS C1TV LIVESTOCK (Tuesday Market) KANSAS CITY, (.?)--U. S. department of agriculture. HOGS 2.000: fairly BcUve. mostly 10 lo lac lower than Monday's average; no shippers in; top S7.35: good In choice 160 to 2M 16s. S7.I5ft7.35; 260 to 315 Ibs S6.T5rj7.15; two loads choice 3S8 Ib. butchers S6-S5: sow; * ~ Community Group of Belmond Discusses at! BELMOND -- The B e l m o n d Community club met Monday evening at 7 o'clock at the Congregational church basement. The Lndies Aid served the dinner. The Rev. Mr. Duxbury acted as toastmaster and announced the following: Brass sextet, baritone solo by Arthur Leonard, piano solo by Dyril Hansen. The main address of the evening \\-as given by Mr. House- rathe of Ames. The theme of the address was "Finding the Genius in Every Child." Short talks were given by TDr Coe. mayor: C. W. Sankey. Wright county school superintendent, and Theodore Johnson, public school superintendent. California produced OATTLf.' 3.7fifl; was- worth S43.395.400. 1.297,011 j - n ^ March Meeting for P. T. A. Scheduled at Wesley on March 20 WESLEY-- The regular March P. T. A. meeting will be held Monday night, March 20 at the high school auditorium with the Farm Bureau having a part in the program. E. V. Pierce, game warden, will show slides on the protection of wild game, and the girls' glee club will give vocal selections. The teachers will make up the serving committee for the meeting. Bible Study Class Gathers at Hutchins HUTCHINS-- Mrs. E. J. Titus of Britt was hosless Friday afternoon to the Hutchins Bible study cfass and their leader, Mrs. Marian Paulson of Wesley. The business session was in charge of Mrs. Henry WeiJand, ConjioTeum' 28!* Cudahy Pack 15 Curt-Wr Co A 24'.i Dist Corp Sea 30 Elec Auto Li 37'-Erie R R Co l = i Foster-Wheel 24"x Frccport Tex 23 s i, Gen Am Trans 37-- Giidden Co 15'i Gobcl n^;, Houston Oil T^i Inspiration ir^» Kroper 23^.\ Purity Bakery 16 R K O Z Tleo Motrs H St Jos Lead 43 Simmons Co 31'' So Cal Edison 27 Spcrry Corp 43* Tin Wa As Oil 14 TJ S Smelt 59 Vanadium 27? Union Oil Cal 15 3 V ! n Gas Tm 13' White Motors ll» Worlh Pump 20' 3ALGONANSIN MAYORS'RAGE Specht, Monlux and Misbach Candidates in March 27 Voting ..,, --.""" -··"--"""-- ··;-·- claimed when they came to tl the running for mayor in the kitchen, ··imagine finding a i ction to be held here March 27. this:" .yoi- C. F. Soecht filed for re- T " B! Continued) CONVICT'S DAUGHTER Continued From Comic Page Jim so confidently expected to find work was to span one of the jeavy rivers, draining into the ijjjlling bulk of Lake Erie, a few miles up from the town. It was already in construction, a graceful filigree of spindling wires above yawning concrete abutments. It made Lona shiver a little to look at its towering height, but Jim exclaimed at sight of it. 'Sweet job!" he approved, and was off to find the engineer in ·harge, leaving her to her own de.'ices. The place reminded her pleasantly o£ Bridgewater, as she hesi- *ate, wondering just how to go ibout finding rooms. There was no morning paper with its familiar "To Let" column as there would have been in the city, and ;he saw no sign indicating a real istate agency. Deep within her some instinct warned against attracting attention by making any pointed inquiries, and finally, with most of the day before her she struck out up Main street, away from the business section. Perhaps, by just walking, she'd happen onto something. It was on a shady street leading )ff from the far end of Main street that she saw, at last, a "For Rent" sign. It was in the window of a lomey looking white house with a wide porch and with a sudden feeing of having come home, she went up the walk and lifted the old- fashioned knocker. "Come in," a voice sang out and, vondering at the quaint informally, she stepped into the hall. Through a door to the right she taught a glimpse of a pleasant liv- ng room. Framed against the light from the windows was a wheel :hair, and seated in the chair was a girl of Lona's own age. The girl brought the chair for-, vai-d to the middle of the room as Lona stood, uncertainly, and beckoned to the visitor with a smile.' 'In here, please," she invited. Outlined in the streaming light, she was, Lona thought, the most ·emarkable looking girl she ever had seen. She was slight and straight for all her obvious slavery to the ugly chair, whose huge yheels flanked her on either side ike sprouting wings. Her hair was pure golden, and fluffed about her small head like a halo. Her £ea- ures were small, and perfectly molded. The eyes were a startling blue, shaded by long, doll-like ashes, and snapping with anima- ion. "You've come about the rooms, " suppose," she prompted, in a Inkling, silvery sort of voice, as l.ona hesitated, a little startled by the unexpected encounter with such sheer beauty. "Won't you sit down?" she invited. "I'm Dinah Morriss. -And this is the old Morriss home." "Thank you," Lona heard herself murmuring, seating herself politely on the edge of the chair. "I'm Lona Bennett. Mrs. Bennett," she supplied stumbling a little over the name. "I saw your for rent sign and I'm hunting rooms for my husband and myself." "I'm glad you came here." The Jirl's smile flashed out again, and Lona knew suddenly that she liked iier. She liked this place, too, the old-fashioned but comfortable and obviously refined surroundings, the air of well being, and of good living that seemed to hang about the high-ceilinged room. "The rooms are on the other side of the house," Dinah explained. "I'll show them to you . . if youll help me a little with this ily are vacating the Frank Chatman residence and moving to Nashua where he' will operate a filling station. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Jeffries who have been living south of Osage have moved (o the Edwin Horgen farm north of here and will work for Glen Eckford this year. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Myrtle, who have been living in Burr Oak township, have rented the Cartel- farm on the Lime Kiln road. The Lloyd Lonei-gan family has vacated the Mrs. John 'McCullough residence in the third ward and moved to the Frank Woodiwiss house on South Fourth street which has been vacated by the Robert Browns who have moved to Little Cedar. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Rademacher have moved to the acreage in the south part of town which was occupied by the Robert Richsmanns. The Rich- manns are moving to the Adam Mark farm south of town. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sheldon, Jr., will move into the house vacated by the Rademaeheij:. MOVES MADK IN KIDGEWAY VICINITY RIDGEWAY -- The following farm moves were mndc in this vi- inity during the first of the nonth: Orlando Albertsoon moved :o his farm near Spillville, which le purchased recently and Edward Markovetz moved on the farm Orlando Albertson vacated. Ralph Ask moved from Caslalia on the Peter Thorson place; Orando Thompson moved from the Sven Peterson farm to the farm Serb Yarwood vacated; Herb Yarwood moved on a farm formerly owned by his parents, Mr. and Mrs.. Charles Yarwood: Mr and Mrs. Merwin Brandt moved irom near Fort Atkinson on the Sven Peterson farm. Delbert Rossman moved on the 'arm owned by Mrs. Charles rlornberger which was vacated by *oy Kurdelmeier who moved on he O. G. Hovden farm: Dick ow moved on the farm vacated by Delbert Rossman; Charles Dennis moved on the John S. Johnson farm and John S. Johnson has moved to the home he purchased lere in Ridgeway. H. H. Fretheims moved to Decorah and Lew Woolriclge has noved to the farm they vacated; jerald Hovden is occupying the John K. Hovden farm; Clarence ivale has purchased the Engie Vlyrland farm and has moved here; Ole Linde has moved to his 'arm near Ridgeway;. Ed ward Peer has 'moved to a farm near Cresco and Vern Wiedeman is oc- Mjpying the farm he vacated. SUFFERS BROKEN LEG WESLEY -- Mrs. Mary Otis slipped on ice Sunday morning ^ust before going to attend church iervices at the St. Joseph's church, and suffered a broken leg. chariot of mine." She laughed. "This way. Just push it over the door jam, please. I can manage the rest." She chattered gaily as they went along the hall Lona had first entered, and through the door at the farther side from the aiorrJss living room. This part of the house proved to be a xving, composed of three spacious rooms; a living room with comfortable, \vell-chosen furniture, a bedroom with an antique ma- hopany bedroom suite, and a tiny cream and red kitchen, obviously newly built and done up in modern style. The mo ment Lona stepped into the gracious living room, she knew she had to have thi. place. It was hers, somehow, made for her. Her face was alight as she followed AL.GONA--As the last day for lh . c . ! »nic Uirl's clicking chair. they came t _ _.._ place iik vice president. | Bertha Klubb | ary sewing in , A letter from Miss DIRECTORS OF CO-OP PICKED Annual Meeting of Dougherty Society Conducted at Hall D O U G H E R T Y--The annual meeting of the Farmers Inc. Co- Op. society was held at the hall here Saturday afternoon. in Mayor C. F. Specht filed for reelection on the Citizens ticket, D D. Monlux on the Independent ticket and Leighton Misbach, on the Peoples ticket. Another contest is in the office for assf with the filing of Charles i\ Miller on the Independent ticket 1 against E. H. Beardsiey, incum-' bent on the Citizens ticket. The only race in the councilman elections is in the third ward with George L. Miller and Frank Kohlhaas in the running. There is no opposition in the first ward with W. E. Hawcott on the ticket, H. N. Harris in the second ward and J. F. Overmyer running in the fourth ward. For councilmen-at- large, two will be selected from three candidates. They are AV. A. White. Alwin Huenhold and L. S. | Bohannan. Other offices where there is no OSAGE REPORTS RURAL CHANGES OSAGE--Mr. and Mrs. Tony Vanticher and family will vacate the Nick Clausen residence am move into the Tom Jackson residence on North Seventh street. T W. Evans and family have mo vet on to the Colton farm recently vacated by the Amer Stan- family Mr. and Mrs. Don Campbell and family of near Manly have moved to the Oswald Strand farm anc Mr. Campbell will work for Mi Strand this year. The Frank Calkings have moved lo a farm near Northwood. Mr. LEDYARD60Y, 5, IS KILLED Robert TrofFs Neck Broken When He Is Caught m Tractor LEDYARD--Robert Troff, five year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Hemme Troffe, was instantly killed Tuesday morning when his neck was broken when he became caught in the power takeoff of the tractor on which his father was working. He was watching his father at work, came in too close contact with the machine and was entangled in the tractor. Funeral services are being arranged. Five Millionth Hoover Cleaner Produced in March Sets New Record The first week in March witnessed production of the five millionth Hoover cleaner, according to an announcement released Tuesday by H. W. Hoover, the company's president. This marks not only a new total production record for the electric cleaner industry but in the entire field of major electric household appliances, he asserted. The Hoover company is the oldest maker of electric cleaners in the country. The first Hoover cleaners were produced in a harness shop in North Canton, Ohio, in 1907, and were considered quite revolutionary at the time, as they introduced a beating and sweeping principle in addition to the simple suction which had been the only method before that lime. The company has been responsible for many of the developments in cleaner design, and employs a staff of 133 persons in research and engineering alone, the largest research staff in the industry. * POSTPONE MEETING PLYMOUTH _ The Farmers Wives and Daughters club has been postponed for two weeks. SCHOOLS TO RE-OPEN' MANLY--The Manly public schools will reopen Monday, March 20, after a spring vacation which started Friday afternoon. Ear Corn FOR SALE Phone 493, Mason City CATTLE FOR SALE 950 head of good quality Hereford steer calves weighing 350 to 600 Ibs. 100 Hereford heifers weighing 400 to 600 Ibs. OSWALD STRAND Reports the total sales amounted to S109.157.77 and a net gain of $3,770.24 for the past year. The following directors for the coming year were nominated: Barney Dougherty, Hubert Merrick, Jim Galbraith. Mike McGee, Al Leikweg, Will Conners, Ed Also to be voted in the city election will be the airport bond issue for 550,000. I : s w i i e i t : u i t : i ^ i s u u . ~ ~ _ , - . ( opposition is the treasurer w i t h ' a n c ' . ^ rs - Frankie Wallace and | H. L. Gilmore running for re-elcc- ] family are moving from the for- i lion and park commissioner with ' mer Frank Lohr farm to a farm H. N. Kruse on the ticket. j south of Floyd. The Lohr farm will be operated by the Floyd La- Cours. The Henry Donaghys have moved into the residence of Miss Louise Gardner on north Tenth street. Miss Gardner will occupy an apartment on the second floor. The Arthur Rosenquist family has recently returned to Osage from Austin, Minn., and have purchased the residence of Mrs. S. Fehling estate near the Nissen hospital. The C. R. Johnsons are moving from the former Fred Carter place on the Lime Kiln road to the Frank Chatman residence in the north part of town. Mrs. Fred Pint has purchased the Mrs. Elizabeth Clever residence on east Pleasant street and will move there with her children soon. Mr. j *nd Mrs. Fred Kollman and fam- " d Double Ten Club at Allison Entertained · ALLISON--Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Shirer and Mr. and airs. Charles Miller entertained the Double Ten club at the Shirer home Monday evening honoring Mr. and Mrs. K. \V. Newbury. Mr. and Mrs. J. S. VanWert of Hampton were present. St. Patrick's decorations were used. There were iry were presented a gift. . MANLY, IOWA LIVESTOCK SALE Sales Pavilion-- Highways 18 and 69-- Garner, la. THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1939 500 -- CATTLE -- 500 This sale will offer the best assortment of feeding steers and heifers that has hecn sold in this ring for some time. If you need cattle for that feed lot you should positively- he here Thursday. The following lots are listed in advance and all will positively he here: 25 White Face steer calves, weight 400 Ibs. 30 White Face and Shorthorn sleer and heifer calves, wt. 450 Ibs. 2o White Face heifers (fleshy feeders) weight 600 lljs. 20 White Face heifers (fleshy feeders) weight 650 Ibs. la Angus heifers (fleshy feeders) weight 675 Ibs. 25 White Face steers (good quality, fleshy) weight 700 Ibs. 20 Shorthorn steers (good quality, fleshy) weight 750 Ibs. 25 White Face steers (gooa quality, fleshy) weight 850 Ibs. 60 Shorthorn and White Face steers, weight GOO to 950 Ibs. (To Be Sold in Small Lots) 40 Shorthorn and White Face heifers, weight 550 to 700 Ibs (To Be Sold in Small Lots) Will have a good offering of milk cows, springers, feeding bulls, veal calves, fa.t cows, fat steers and heifers. Also many small packages of stochers and feeders, at) hinds and sizes. Receipts 200 -- HOGS -- 200 eceipts will Include feeding pigs, bred sows, gilts and boars, ractically all are long time vaccinated. Have buyers and demand for all the bred sows and feeder shoals you care to send in, SPECIAL: ntr. Wm. C. Fisher of Clear Lake will offer 18 Pure Bred Duroc Jersey bred sows. These are choice quality a.nd will have pigs starting April 1. Papers can be furnished with each sow. 100 -- SHEEP -- 100 Including hred ewes, feeding lamhs and bucks. If you have bred ewes to soil you will find a ready outlet at good prices here at Garner. 25 -- HORSES -- 25 AVe arc selling 25 to 30 horses each week. If you need a. work horse or two you wilt find them here Thursday. Demand is improved for these horses. Can sell the better kind lo the best advantage. Several men have consigned good horses for this Mr. Dave Strieker offers bay teams (well matched, 3 and 4 years old, one with colt at side). 1 black gelding, 5 years old- 1 gnod work team = and 6 years old. MR. BUYER: We ask that you be here ca.rly this week. We must start this sale by 12:30. If in need of any class of feeding stock or breeding stock plan to be here Thursday. We positively guarantee to have the best assortment of cattle you have seen since the fall runs. MR. CONSIGNOR: Please get your livestock in early this week We want to start selling earlier than we have been. This will" enable us to get all of you home in good time, let us suggest that if you have anything: to sell in the near future, yon will find a good demand and prices (hat satisfy at Garner, Thursday. March IB. GARNER SALES COMPANY, INC. Garner, Phone 37 and 114 and Klemme 73

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