The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 19, 1934 · Page 24
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April 19, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 24

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, April 19, 1934
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TWENTY-FOUR MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 19 1934 225 RUNNERS IN MARATHON TRIAL DeMar, Seven Times Victor, Runs Again in Hard Athletic Test 'HOPKINTON, Mass., April w. tat -'-A mug and a laurel wreath lay 26 miles down the blistering road to Boston today, the goal of more than 225 runners who sought to capture a, glory that was born in Greece. With five past winners entered, the wiry plodders prepared to match heart, legs and lungs over the marathon course of tie Boston Athletic association--26 miles, 385 yards. · It was expected that close to half a' million persons would line the course as tbe starter's barked the signal for the start of the gruelling test Most conspicuous, perhaps, will be the seamed, weather-'beaten face of Clarence DeMar, seven times a ·winner. Shuffling along in his awkward but mile-devouring gait, he probably will pass most of the youths of cleaner limb. Smiling Jimmy Henigan who won in 1931 will be there, too, singing his swan song, ne says, for a. man can't run for- eyer. Leslie Pawson, of Pawtucket, R. ' ' the last year, with youth on his side was expected to be a strong contender, but then Paul DeBruyn of the German American A. C. of New York, Willie Kyronen, Finnish-American A. C. of New York, William Steiner, clubmate of DeBruyn and a host of others had to be reckoned with. L, holder of the record for course, which he established Netsters to Begin Practice Sessions During Next Week Practice for the high school ant junior college tennis teams will start next week, provided new nets ordered for the Forest park courts have arrived. Coach Grimsley announced Thursday. All games wit be played on the Forest park courts, wliich belong to the Mason City Tennis club,. an organization starting its third year of tennis. The high school has tentative matches lined up with Belmond, Eagle Grove and Hampton and two matches with Albert Lea, Minn., probably to be held on a home and home basis. The Trojans will probably play Ellsworth of Iowa Falls twice, once at the Falls city and once here; Waldorf of Forest City and Estherville junior college. It is planned this year to have a girls' team in the junior college. The girls will play Ellsworth at Iowa Falls, and other opponents to be scheduled later in the season. Margaret Patton and Ruth Sanders are the outstanding candidates for berths on the Trojan varsity net - squad. SETTLE ON BALL AND DISTANCE OF PITCHER'S PLATE (Continued From Sports rage) The smaller diamond and 35 foo pitching distance will be standar for Minnesota this season, excep for exhibitions, according to th Minneapolis Park board rulinj which sets the standard for th state. Standard diamonds for the North Iowa-Southern Minnesota tourna ment will be ruled on by Maso City committee members, later in the season, it is planned. Teams were urged to try both diamonds fo a time, make a decision, and for ward it to the Mason City commit tee, headed by Louis Wolf, who chairman of the Wednesday meet ing. Use Standard Bat. Bats will be used as issued , manufacturers, the meeting decidet since the new regulations make lit tie change in the size of the stick A quarter-inch increase in the max imum diameter is the only change suggested in the National Softba; rules. No rulebook was adopted a* standard, although the Mason City teams will probably continue as they have in the past, playing th 45 foot game under the same rule as used in Minnesota, with the excep tion of the lengthened pitching dis tance. Balls Are Heavier. Standard balls will be a quarter ounce heavier at their maximum this season, under possible use o the National Softball rules. Sample of both bats and balls were shown by Mason City representatives a sporting goods. Dr. J. L. Pauley, chairman of thi, rules and umpires committee in Ma son City, explained new rules in the National Softball code, called atten tion to good clarifications and gar bled sections, and conducted th open discussion. Two good clarifications furnishec PRESSBOX (Continued From Sports fait) ulty (brain trust) tells the coaches of the Big 10 how to run their sports program, but you don't catch the coaches telling the engineers how to run their work." * # * "The athletes are never asked for an opinion when a sport or a phase of athletics is to be abolished." * * 4 "Ntoe-tenths of knowledge is based on misinformation." "You are always dumb in anything you don't like." Corwith to Be Scene of Hancock County Tourney CORWITH, April 19.--The Hancock county baseball tournament ·will be held on the Corwith, electric park April 27-28. Seven teams will play for the county championship: Woden, Goodell, Klemme, Hayfield, Corwith, Kanawha and Crystal Lake. Goodell, with its great pitching etar, Carpenter, is a favorite to win the tournament. The games will start Friday afternoon at 1 o'clock. Scase of Corwith and Cayou of Liv- errnore have been obtained as officials. The first round.games will be 5 innings, second round and final games 7 innings. The diamond, one of the finest in the state, is in excellent condition. Leland High School Has Heavy Baseball Schedule LELAND, April 19.--Leland high school opened its baseball season with a 9 to 8 victory over Rake, getting 10 hits to 6 for the opposition. The Leland schedule is as follows: April 20--Fertile here. April 24--Jolce here. April 27--Bake there. May 1--Woden aere. 3fay --Crystal Lake there. May 11--Fertile there. May IS--Jolcc there. May 22--Thompson here. May 25--Woden here. May 28--Thompson there. Leland Wins From Crystal High Baseball Team 24-2 LBLAND, April 19.--Leland high school's second baseball game of the season, played here with Crystal Lake, was won by the local team. The score was 24 to 2. by the National Softball code, art those providing that a runner mus pass behind a fielder who is in the act of fielding a ball, and that a throw from the catcher to any player other than the pitcher is a play, not a throwback, and runs may be scored on it, he said. Change Infield Fly. The infield fly rule in Softball of the past has been the same as that in baseball, Dr. Pauley explained, tiut the new rule of the National 2-"tball association provides that no runner can advance or play be made on such a hit The old rule allowed play 'er the same provisions as any i ball. The - ule concerning a batter's becoming a baserunner when another runner is struck by a batted ball is garbled in the national code, Dr. Pauley said, as is that concerning a batsman who appears at the plate out of turn. Rubber or leather cleats are allowable for players' shoes under the new code, and gloves may be used by first baseman and catcher. lo Build Diamond. Louis Wolf, chairman of the Mason City softball committee, announced that he will build a lighted diamond at the old Central association bail park on Nineteenth street southwest, for intercity games. The diamond will be on the 45 foot baseline. Ray E. Pauley, chairman .of the physical department committee of F-e Y. M. C. A., spoke briefly, as did Ivan A. Barnes, "Y" physical director. A letter received by Director Barnes Thursday morning · from Chester Roan, director of diamond- ball for the Minneapolis Park board, said that his group felt that proposed changes to the longer game were not based on experience, although the Twin Cities would revise their rules if improvements could be brought about. The Twin Cities favor the 45 foot diamond, and have made it the local and Minnesota standard, in order to contrast the game, with baseball. The 37 foot pitching distance will be used for exhibitions only. It may be incorporated in the rules if it improves the pitching or batting departments. Goodell Defeats Kanawha High School by 18 to 3 GOODELL, April 19.-^-Kanawha high school baseball' team went down to defeat at the hands of the Goodell team 18 to 3. Goodell managed to score in every inning with the exception of the last. Skinner led the batters with 3 hits in 5 trips to the plate, including a homerun and a triple. M. Zielie also contributed a homerun but was called oul because of not touching all the bases. Carpenter, M. Zielie, Burk and Skinner served on the mounc for Goodell with Boiler and D. Zielie doing- the catching. Mehl and Quire pitched for Kanawha anc Yeakel' was behind the bat. SENIOKS WIN BDBET NEW HAMPTON, April 19.--The ·enior New Hampton high school girls won the annual interclass basketball tournament by defeating the junior class 18-4, the sophomores, 17-10, and the.freshmen 22-5. The junior class finished second, sophomores third, and freshmen last. Lonerock Wins Second of Baseball Card by 10 to 5 LONEROCK, April 19.---The Lonerock baseball team won its second victory of the season, defeating Seneca on the local diamond Tuesday afternoon with the score of 10 to 5. Upper Iowa Out to Take Second Game With Norse FAYETTE, April 19.--Badly worsted in the first of a four game sedies with the Luther Norsemen, the Upper Iowa nine will be out to square the count in the second engagement here Friday. The Norse sluggers hopped on Willenberg, Peacock righthander, for a shower of 10 blows in four innings in the first game at Decorah Monday, and with Crimmings holding the Peacocks to four hits, the Viking nine shut out the locals 9 to 0. HOGS MODERATELY ACTIVE AT STEADY PRICES WHEAT CRASHES FOR EIGHTH DAY Regains Small Part of Los After Tumbling Limit of 5 Cents. CHICAGO, April 19. OP)--Whea crashed downward late today cents a bushel, the extreme limi that existing regulations allow in any 24 hour period. A statement ascribed to Secre tary of Agriculture Wallace tha domestic and world prices of whea would work closer together during the present year led to general 11 quidating sales on the part of holder of wheat on a market bare of any aggressive demand. Wild fluctua hons followed the 5 cent fall of the market, with heavy stop loss selling a feature. This was the eighth successive day of declining prices for wheat in Chicago. It was noted as significan that the Liverpool wheat marke closed today 12% cents a bushel un der the Chicago May delivery compared with 18 cents discount on Monday. Contributing weakness o the Chicago market was arrival o nearly 50 carloads of wheat here today from Kansas City recently bought for Chicago handlers. Wheat closed feverish, 2%@3 cents under yesterday's finish; May 74%@7Sc; July, 75@75%c; corn unchanged to %c higher; May, 43 ^ @%c; July, 45%@ 7 / 8 c; oats, % off to He up, and provisions un changed to 15 cents down. CHICAGO CASK GRAIN CHICAGO, April IS. LTV-Wheat--No. 1 hard, 76 to 78. Corn--No. 5 moxed, 4 No. 2 yellow, «% to 44%; N. 3 yellow ; No. 5 yellow. 44; sample grade, 37 Lake billing. No. 4 mixed. 41; No. 2 yel ow, 45; No. 2 yellow, old, 44«. Oats--No. 2 wUte. 28«; No, 3 white 27£; No. 4 white. 26ii to 27«. No rye. Barley--42 to 80. TImothr seed --J8.25 to 56.50 a C'irt. Clover seed--Sll to 511.50 a cwt. Lard--Tierces, J5.85; loose lard, J5.7! jellies, S7.8T. MasonCityCrain MASON CUT, April 19-- arley 30-45c . 2 yellow old shelled corn .. 31c . 3 yellow new shelled corn . .30c ·To. 3 yellow ear corn 29c Vhite oats, No. 3, 30 IDS., or better 20c THURSDAY GRAIN CLOSE CHICAGO. April IB. UV- WHEAT-- High Low Close . t .77V4 * .727, S .74% ly 77% .73% 75-75',, pt 7S94 .74li .76% CORN-ay 43,i .41i; .4314 ly 45% .43% .45% pt. 48 .46 .47% OATS-ay 27 .25% .2691 uly 27H .26S .2TA ... 28S .27M. .28 «. RYE-ay 5174 .49 .51tt uly 53% .50S ,52% . . 55% .52,i .55 BABLET-- - 35 .34X ..36 ly 37S .36% .37% pt 39S .37?i .39 LARD-ay 5.87 5.80 5.87 ly 5.95 5.87 5.95 pt S.15 6.07 6.15 BELLIES-- uly .'.'.'.'.".'.'.'.'s.OO 7.97 · 7.97 IHDKSDAV GRAIN OPEN CHICAGO. April 19. Open Close Close Today Yesterday Tr. Ago uly ept. ORN-- ept. ATS -ay uly .76% .76li -78 Vi .45 .47 Vi .26 Vi .27 Vi .28 .77=i .67-67% ,77V, -SSit .79'.j .69% .42% .45% .17 Vi .35% .37% ,39'i .26% .23% .27% .23% .28 S .24% ay 51% -52S .47 % uly 53 .53% .4254 ept 54% .55% .43% ARLET-.y -36_ ·ft. '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. !39%L ARD-lay 5.S5 5.87 o.22?i uly 5.95 5.3-ii ept 6.15 6.15 5.50 .ELLIES-!ay 5.60 uly 8.00 8.02 5.35 OMAH.V GRAIN" OMAHA, April 19. (.IV-Wheat--Hard No, , 58. Corn--White, No. 2, 42; yellow, No. ,, 39. Oats--No trading reported. KANSAS CHI CHAIN KANSAS CITY, April'19. WV-Wheat--74 cars; 1% to 4% cents lower: No. 2 dark ian3, 67 to 75Vs nominal; No. 3, 70Vi; Co. 2 hard, 67% to 69K; No. 3, 66V to '5 nominal; No. 2 red, 69; No. 3, 68%. Com--21 cars: Vi cent lower to 1 cent higher; No. 2 white, 44; No. 3, 424 to 3Vi nominal; No. 2 yellow, 40%; No. 3, 39 o 40 nominal; No, 2 mixed, 39 to 40 nom- nal; No, 3, 38 to 39 nominal. Oats--2 cars; unchanged; No. 2 white. 28 c 23% nominal; No. 3, 27 to 28 nominal. lUXNNEAFOLIS CHAIN MINNEAPOLIS, April 19. (.TV-Wheat re- elpts, 81 cars, compared with 146 a year go. Market, 3 cents lower. Cash--No. 1 northern, 75 to 78: No. 1 ark northern, 15 per cent protein, 75 to ; 14 per cent protein, 75 to 79; 13 per ent protein, 75 lo 79: 12 per cent protein, 5 to 79: No. 1 dark hard Montana, 14 per ent protein. 76 to 78: to arrive, 76 to 78; ·o. 1 amber durum, 59% to 95%; No. 2 mber durum, 88',' to 91 Vi; No. 1 red ururn, 70V to 71%; Mav, 72; July, 72%; rpt., T2?i. Corn--No. 2 yellow, 24% to 25T6. Oats--No. 3 white, 24S to 25T4. awan Break 197x200 to_ Win Traps Championship PINEHURST, N. Car., April 19. T)--Breaking- 197 birds out of a wssible 200, R. C. Coffey, of Prairie ;ity, Iowa, won the north and south 6 yard championship as the six- eenth annual target tournament ot under way here yesterday. Coffey broke 98 in his first hun- red, missing one each in the second and third braces. He clicked off 99 in his second half, his only miss oming in the last round. Ten others ompeted with Coffey in the class A ontest for shooters with a handicap f 90 or higher. Produce MASON CITY, April 19.-Cosh 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) 5c Merchants Quotations Eggs, cash 12c* Eggs, in trade 13-14c» Butter, Plymouth 2Sc Butter, Clear Lake 26c Butter, State Brand 28c Butter, Very Best 28c Butter, Dairy Maid 26c Butter, Brookfield 2Bc Potatoes, peck 30c "EDITOR'S NOTE--These representative quotations were obtained by calling several downtown grocery stores. CHICAGO PJRODCCE CHICAGO, April 19. LW--Butter--8.78G, firm, creamery-specials (93 score), 2214 to 22%: extras (92) 21%; extra firsts (90-91), 214; firsts (88-89), 21 to 21%; seconds (8687), 20%; standards (00 centralized car- lots), 22H. Eggs--40,720. easy; extra firsts, cars, 16%, local. 16; fresh graded firsts, cara, 16; local, 15%; current receipts, 15. CHICAGO POULTBV CHICAGO, April 19. CD--Poultry, live; 1 car, 20 trucks, steady; hens, I4*i" to 16% Leghorn hens, 14%; Hock fryers, 23 to 24 colored. 23: Rock springs, 23 to 24; colored, 23; Rocle broilers. 22 to 23; colored, 23; Leghorns, 21: barebacks, 18; roosters SK; turkeys. 12 to 18; spring ducks, 13 to 16; old ducks, 11 u, to 14%; geese, a. HEW TORK I'BODCCE NEW YORK, April IS. /n--Butter--13, 984, steady to firm. Creamery, higher than extra, 23H to 24'^; extra (92 score), 2 other grades, unchanged. Cheese--112.662, quiet. Prices unchanged Eggs--25,267, Irregular. Mixed colors standards and commercial standards, 18 firsts, 17 to 17%; other mixed colors, u changed. KAXSAS CITY PRODUCE KANSAS CITT, April 19. UV-Egss, 14 Creamery butter, 25; other produce un. changed. JTEIV YORK POULTRY NSW TOKK. April 19. OP)--Live poultry, weak. Chickens, freight, 10 to 12; express unquoted: broilers, freight, unquoted; express, 12.to 2-1; fowls, freight, 17; express, 15 to 18: roosters, freight and express. C; turkeys, freight. 14 to 18; express, 14 to 20; ducks, freight, 10: express unquoted. Dressed poultry, firm and unchanged. FRODCCE FUTURES CHICAGO, April 19. (,TEGG FUTURES-- Close Kefrigerator Standards, Get , .19 BUTTEH FUTURES-- torage Standards, Nov. , 23% Fresh Standards, June 22i 'OTATO FUTURES-- daho Russets, May 1.30 HIDES, WOOL luotations Furnished by Wolf Bros., Inc., 808 Fifth Street Southwest. BODES Horsehides ....... ; .......... 51.75 Cured beef hides ............. 6%c rreen beef hides .............. 5c WOOL o. 1 clean bright .......... 24c lb. emibright ............... 23c lb. lejecta .................... 19o lb. WOOL MARKET BOSTON, April 19. CJPV-- CU. S. depart- ,ent of agriculture) -- The "wool market here as closed today, Patriots' day. Market Notes By TICKER TAPE The report of the economic policy commls- on ol the American Bankers' association bowed today that the 1933 national bank- ng crisis brought a reduction oi 4 f OOO or 0 per cent In the number of banks and a ecrease or 55,500,000,000 In aggregate re- ources. The report was presented to the executive ouncil by Col. Leonard P. Ayres, chairman f the commission and vice president of the Cleveland Trust company of Cleveland, Ohio. As compared with the all-time high num- er of banks, 30,800 in 1921, the total num- er of banks, 14,600 units, represents a otal reduction og 16,200, or more than 50 er cent, Colonel Ayres reported. Compared against the peak of aggregate esources, 574.000,000,000 in the year 1930, anks In June of 1933, with total resources f 551,300,000,000 showed a shrinkage of 22,700,000,000, or 31 per cent, the survey howed. Colonel Ayres reported that the new anking structure of the nation does not how material changes In respect to relative mportance of state and national components a comparison with previous conditions. It did not show, the report said, a notable increase in the influence of the federal re- ;ervg system In the Commercial banking :feld. James E. Baum, New York, head of the bankers' protective department, reported hat 37 persons were killed, 75 wounded and ?1,257,000 stolen from banks during the six- month period ended Feb. 23, and that bank- ng institutions paid 520,000,000 lor insurance protection ayalnst robbery during 1933. Miscellaneous rOIAIO MARKET CHICAGO, April 19. (.Tl--(U. S. department of agriculture)--Potatoes, 125. on track, 438: total u. S. shipments, 759; old stock, duJI. supplies heavy, demand and ;rading rather slow; sacked, a cwt.; Idaho Sussets, U, S. No. 1, $1.50 to $1.55; WasS- ngton Russets, combination grade, $1.32^ o 51.35; Colorado McCJures, U. S. No. 1, 51.50 to 51.60; Minnesota-North Dakota Early Chios. U. S. No. 1, 51.15 to 51.25; certified seed, 31.40; partly graded, S1.07ii; innesota Cobblers. S1-05 to 51.10. New stock, barely steady, supplies mod- trate, demand and trading moderate; Texas Bliss Triumphs, 50 lb. sacks, U. S. No. 1, ,1.40 to 51.50; slightly decayed. $1.37%; U. S. No. 1. 1% inch medium, $1.25; U. S. . 2. SI.05 to 51.10. MINNEAPOLIS FLOUR MINNEAPOLIS, April 19. ti^Flour un- hanged. Shipments, 21,925. Pure bran, 15.75 to 516.25. Standard middlings, i!4.50 ts 515. NEW YORK SCGAB NEW YORK. April 19. (.11--Raw sugar was a little easier today. Futures 1 point let lower. Refined unchanged. TOLEDO SEEDS TOLEDO, April 19. (.?»-- Seeds unchanged. Aclcley High Wins Baseball Game With Geneva 15 to 0 ACKLEY, April 19.--Ackley high school baseball team won from the Geneva team on the local diamond 'uesday afternoon 15-0. TOP BACK TO $4, 5 CENTS LOWER Run of 20,000, Including 5,000 Direct, Better Than Expected. CHICAGO, April 19. (SI--The hog market was moderately active to day with the top back at $4.00, five cents lower than yesterday's. Re ceipts of 20,000, of which 5,000 were direct, were better than the ex pected arrivals or the incoming of a week ago. A year ago receipts were 21,000. With quotations about steady with Wednesday, most pigs sole below $3.00 while packing sows ranked from $3.00 to ?3.20 Heavies sold at $3.65 to $3.90 with light lights ranging slightly less. Markets generally were steady with sellers asking strong prices in the face of a few bids. Cattle were less active but mostly steady. The top was $8.00 with most weighty steers fairly active. Medium to good grade lights fell 10 to 15 cents lower in some instances. Receipts were 7,000. Sheep receipts of 12,000 topped yesterday's estimate, equaled the incoming of a week ago but fell 4,000 under the total for a year ago. Buyers and sellers continued far apart but indications were steady. Sellers were asking $9.60 upward on the better grade of wooled lambs, but scattered bids were well below $9.40, The market was steady. Mason City Livestock MASON CITY, April 19.-HUGS Hog prices steady. Best sorted lights 200-240 53.45 Best medium weight butchers 240-260 $3.45 Best heavy butchers 260-300 53.30 Best prime heavy butchers .. 300-350 S3.15 Best packing BOWS, smooth .. 300-350 52.80 Best heavy sows, amooth .. 350-400 ..-2.70 Best big heavy sows, smooth 450-500 J2.50 Light lights, fair to good, (140, 160, 180) S2.20, ?2.70, ?2.SO CATTLE Choice young steers ,. 900-1,000 54.75-3.SO Medium to goo4 yearling steers .... 900-1,000 $3.75-4.50 Choice corn led steers 1,000-1,200 J4.SO-3.25 Medium to good corn fed steers 1,000-1,200 53.75-4.00 Low grade steers .. 52.50-3.6o Fair heifers 600-800 52.75-3.5U Good helfera GOO-800 53.0-4.QO Cholco to "prime heifers 600-800 54.QO-4.U Butchers cows, fair to good ....52.00-2.50 d to choice cow» ........,. t .$2.50-2.75 Choice to prime cows ,,.,....,»,*.$3.75-3.00 nferlor cannera 75-1.00 Fair to good cannera $1.25-1.30 Good cutter cows $1.50-2.00 Common to fair bulls SI.75-2.25 'air to good heavy bulls 52.00-2.25 Good to choice bulls 52.25-2.75 Good to choice calves, 130-190.. 54.00-5.00 Medium to good calves, 130-100 $3.00-4.00 Inferior and common calves ... J3.00 down LAMBS Choice lambg 70-30 $7-75*8.25 Medium to good Jamba ... 70-80 $6.75-7.73 Buck iambs $1 under grade. Quotations subject to market fluctuation!. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO, April 19. LP)--U. S. department of agriculture: HOGS 20,000, Including 5,000 direct; mar- cet moderately act!ve; about steady with Vednwday; 170 to 280 Ibs. $3.S5@4; top 54; 290 to 35o Ibs. $3.65®3.90; light lights 53.50@3.85; most pigs below 53; packing ows $3@3.20; light lights good and choice 140 to 160 Ibs. $3.50@3.9Q; light weight 160 c 200 Ibs. S3.75@4: medium weight 200 to 250 Ibs. $3.85®4; heavy weight 250 to 350 bs. 53.65@3.95; packing flows medium and good 275 to 550 Ibs. ?2.90©3.40; pigs good d choice 100 t^j 130 Ibs. $2.25@3.50. CATTLE--7,000; calves, 3,000; general market less actlvt; mostly steady to weak on steers ana yearlings; all weighty steers still fairly active, demand especially better grades; top, $8; several loads, 57.25 to S7.75; medium to gaod grade light steers, 10 to 15 cents lower in instances, but all mylng. interests in market; she stock slow, steady; bulls strong to shade higher; veal- 14 cent lower and light kinds selling at 54.75 to $5.50; slaughter cattle and vealers: steers, good and chlce, 550-900 Ibs., 56.50 to 57.75; 900-1100 Ibs., 56.25 to 58; 1100-1300 Ibs., 56.75 to 58.15; 1300-1500 IDS., J6.75 to $8-15; common and medium. 5501300 Ibs., $4.50 to £6.75; heifers, good and choice, 550-750 Ibs., 55.25 to 56.40; common and medium, 53,50 to $5.25: cows, good, 53.75 to 54.75; common and medium, $2.90 to 53.75; low cutter and cutter, 52 to 52-90; bulls (yearlings eEcluded), good (beef), S3.35 to S3.75; cutter, common and medium, 53 to 53.60; vealers, good and chice, 55.50 to $7.50; medium, $4-50 to 55.50; cull and common, 53,50 to $4.50; stocker and feeder cattle: Steers, good and choice, 500-1050 ibs., $5.75 to 56; common and medium, 53.50 to $5. SHEEP 12,000; buyers and sellers still far apart with any indications around steady; asking 59.60 upward on better grade wooled lambs; scattered bids well below 59.40 and rather unattractive offerings; sheep steady; lambs 90 Ibs. do^-n good and choice S9.40f? 9.65; common and medium S7.25@9.40; 90 to 9S Ibs. good and choice $9.25@9.60; ewes 90 to 150 Ibs. good and choice $3-75@5.25; all weights common and medium $3@4.25. SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK SOUTH ST. PAUL, April 19. LTJ--(U. S. department of agriculture) -- CATTLE--2,500; slow on slaughter steers and yearlings; bids weak to lower on many three to six months' fat lightweights; asking strong for better finished offerings; most short feds around 56.25 down; best steers of weight held above 57.25; heifers scarce, steady; cows strong; common to medium heifers, 53.50 to S5: t«f cows, $3.25 to $4 freely; lew cutter to common, $2 to 53; bulls alow, steady; medium to good, $2.65 to 53.25; ;tockers and feeders unchanged; thin kinds around S4 downward; desirable heifers, $3.25 to 54.25; late Wednesday choice. 1,332 !b. steers, 57.25; calves, $2,200; weak to 50 cents lower early; better grades, 54.30 to S5.5Q; few 56. HOGS--4.000; sjo--, steady to 5 cents lower; better grade, 170-260 Ibs, mostly 53.50 to $3.65; extreme top. 53,70, paid sparingly; practical top, 53,65; heavier '.'eights and medium grades down to S3.25; r below; desirable Hphl lights salable jnostly $2 to $2.50; packing sows. $2.85 lo $3.10; average cost Wednesday. 53.39; Tight. 212. SHEEP--1,000; 537 direct; small supply wooled lambs on offer; no early sales; pack- :rs talking 40 cents lower on fat wooled ambs or S9 down; sellers holding best kinds ipward of ?9.40; choice 100 lb. fed clipped ambs late Wednesday, $7.75. KANSAS CITV LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY. April 19. (.T 1 --(U. S. department of agriculture)--HOGS--3.200; 400 direct; slow, steady to 5 cent shighfir than Wednesday's average; top. S3.60 on 190-250 Jbs.; good and choice, 140-160 Ibs., S2.75 to 53,40; ISO-ISO Ibs., $3.30 to $3.35; 1SO-200 bs.. $3.-10 to $3.60; 200-220 U3., $2.50 to S2.60; 220-250 Ibs., $3.50 to $3.60; 250-290 bs.. §3.45 to 53.60; 290-350 Ibs., 53.35 to S3.50; packing sows, 275-550 IDs.. $2.00 to . CATTLE -- 3.300; calves, 800: market most- steady; some strength on cows; light tecrs and yearitngs predominating in run; Hog Markets Hog prices at midwest markets Thursday. WATERLOO--Prime BUBS. 180-200 Ibs.. $3 to 53.30; 200-200 Ibs., $3.10 to $3.40: 260300 Ibs.. S3 to $3.30; 300-325 Ibs., $3.90 to 53.20; 325-390 Ibs., $5.80 to 53.10; good packers. J2.60 t $2.80. OTTUMWA--All grades unchanged; 140180 Ibs.. $2,05; 100-180 Ibs.. 53.05; 180-200 Ibs.. $3.50; 200-240 ibs.. 53.00; 240-260 Ibs. 53.«; 260-280 Ibs., $3.35; 230-310 Ibs. $3.25; 310-350 Ibs.. 53.10; over 350 Ibs. 52.70 to 53; packers under 350 Ibs., 52.55 to 52.85; packers, 350-450 Ibs., 12.45 to J2.75: puckers over 500 Ibs., 52.25 to $2.55 thin packers and pigs priced at killing values. CEDAR RAPIDS--Hogs and corn unchanged. JJES MOIKES--Unchanged. ACSTIN--Choice light lights 140 to 160 Ibs. 52.70; choice lights 160 to ISO Ibs S3.05; choice mediums 180 to 200 Ibs. 53.35 200 to 250 Ibs. 53.45; choice heavy butchers 250 to 280 Ibs. $3.30, 290 to 350 Ibs. 53.15 350 Ibs. and up $2.95; choice packers 27r to 350 Ibs. $2.80. 330 to 425 Ibs. $2.70, 425 Ibs. and up 52.60. COMBINED HOG RECEIPTS DBS MOINES, April 19. GK-- (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 24 hour period ended at 8 a. m. today were 13,400, compared with 10.100 a week ago and 18,700 a year ago. Moderately active, steady with Wednesday; loading Indicated somewhat heavier for Thursday. Quotations follow: Good and choice light lights, 140-160 Ibs., $2.70 to S3.35: light weights. 160-180 Ibs., 53.25 to $3.50; 180-200 Ibs., $3.30 to S3.60; medium weights, 200-220 Ibs., 53.35 to $3.65; 220-250 lb!., $3.35 to $3.65: heavy weights, 250-290 Ibs., .$3.15 to $3.65: 290050 Ibs., $3 to $3.45; pigs, 100-130 Ibs., unquoted; good packing sows. 275-350 Ib5., S2.75 to S3.05; 350-425 Ibs., $2.70 to 53; 425, 550 Ibs., 52.50 to $2.90. top 1255 lb. cteers, 57.50; steers, good and choice, 550-900 Ibs., $5.75 to $7.35; 900, 1100 Ibs., $5.75 to $7.00; 1100-1300 Ibs. 56.15 to $7.60; 1300-1500 Ibs., $6 to 57.60; common and medium, 550 Ibs. up, 53.85 to S6; heifers, pood and choice, 550-900 Ibs., $4.75 to $6-15; common and medium, 550900 Ibs., S3 to 54.75; cows, good, J3.50 to $4; common and medium, $2.65 to $3.50; low cutter and cutter, $1.50 to 52.65: veal- ers (milk fed), medium to choice, $3.50 to 06.50; cull and common, $2.50 to $3.50; stocker and feeder steers, good and choice (all weights), $4.25 to $5.75; common and medium (all weights), $2.50 to 54.50. SHEEP--4,500; very little done; opening sales native spring lambs fully steady; best 510.15; no fed Jambs sold: bidding around 25 cents lower; spring lambs, choice, 59.50 to $10.15; good. $8.75 to $9.50; medium, S7.75 to 58.75: lambs, good and choice (x) 90 Ibs. down, 58.65 to 59.15; common and medium, 90 Ibs. down. $7 to 58.65: good and choice (x), 90-98 Ibs.. 58.50 to $9.15: yearling wethers, medium to choice, 90-110 Ibs.. 55.75 to $8.25; ewes, good and choice, 90-150 Ibs., $4 to 55.25. (x)--Quotations based on ewes and Tvethers, SIOL'X CITV LIVESTOCK SIOUX CITY. April 19. (;PI-- (U. B. department of agriculture)--CATTLE--3,500: slaughter steers and yearlings, market not established; largely bidding weak to 25 ents lower; heifers dull; cows little changed: tockers and feeders, scarce, fully steady; arge share steers and yearlings salable, 5.25 to S6.25: small showing held around !6.75 to S7; bulk beef cows. $2.75 to $4: ow cutters and cutters mainly $1.75 to 2.50; few medium grade light stockers, HOGS--"!000; steady to -weak with Wed- esday's average; better grade 180-300 lb. weights, $3.25 to $3.45; $3.50 bid on choice round 210 !b. butchers; medium grade utchcrs mostly S3 to S3.20; good 140-170 b averages, 52.75 to 53.25; sows. $2.85 to 3; feeder pigs mostly 52 to 52.50; few ight lights on feeder account up to $2.75. SHEEP--2,000; «d clipped lambs, steady; ne deck 69 lb. averages, 57.75; nothing one on wooled lambs: holding above 59.25 or best offerings; late Wednesday Iambs teady to mostly 15 cents lower; top. SS.40 n double deck 83 lb. weights to packers; nost better grades, 59.25; two loads clip- ied lambs, $7.75 to 57.85. OMAHA LIVESTOCK OMAHA, April 19. LB--U. S. department f agriculture-HOGS 9.000; fairly active to shippers, teady to strong: spots 5 cents higher; some packer bids weak; packing sows weak; good o choice 180 to 270 Ibs. S3.35®3.50; lop S3 50- some held higher: 270 to 330 ibs. S3.25S3.45: 110 to 180 Ibs. S2.75CC3.35: eeder pigs fl.50S»2: packing sows $2.506? .90; few light weights $3; average cost Wednesday S3.26; weight 252. CATTLE 5.500; calves 300; fed steers ind yearlings slow, steady to 10 to lo ents lower: most decline on short fed year- Ings and light steers: heifers slow, weak; ows steady; bulls around 10 cents higher: -ealers active, strong; stockers and feeders carce; fed steers and yearlings S5.25'0 : 6.25; ew loads $6.50^6.75: odd head 57; rielferH nostly S4.25«Z5.25: odd head up to S6; leef cows S38'4; cutter grades $1.751*2.65: nedlum bulls S2.75g2.90; odd head S2.954S 1; practical top vealers $6.50; choice selects 7(37 50 SHEEP 11.000 including 497 direct and 450 through: lambs opening slow, early bids and sales around 25 cents lower; wooled ewes tending lower; shorn ewes strong; hearing lambs around 25 cents lower: early ales fed wooled lambs $9. best held above ;9''S- fresh shorn lambs up to S7.35; shorn ;wes up to ?3.75; shearing lambs up to 59.10. CROSS CURRENTS IN STOCK MARKET Several Shares Heavy but Steady to Firm Tone Shown by Others. NEW YORK, April 19. UP)--Cross currents prevailed throughout the stock list today. Initial irregularity began with a drop in Canadian gold shares, but profit taking later appeared in some of the tobaccos anc alcohols. Trading volume- expanded in the late dealings. Heaviness embraced Auburn, Mclntyre and Dome. American Telephone was off a shade, but a steady to firm tone was shown by U. S. Smelting, General Motors, Consolidated Gas and Liquid Carbonic. Transfers approximated 1,400,000 shares. Curb Market NEW YORK, April 19. OP)--Selling of Canadian gold mining stocks in the wake of the dominion's 10 per cent gold tax featured curb market dealings today. These stocks were offered freely, particularly during, the earlier hours. Rallies appeared at times, but the group was consistently heavy. Lake Shore had an extreme drop of more than 4 points, Holllnger was down about 2 at the low. Pioneer yielded more than a point and Wright Hargreaves sagged a major fraction. Otherwise, the market was mildly Irregular with trading quiet. Midvole and Jones and Laughlin Steel rallied a couple of points or so on a few transfers and Sullivan Machinery added to yesterday's rise. Sherwin Williams, Swift and company, and American Cyanamid "B" were firm. Montgomery Ward "A," Distillers-Seagrams and Canadian industrial Alcohols "A" eased. Neither the utilities nor oils displayed much life . Electric Bond and Share and American Gus limited their fluctuations to minor fraction!?. Cities Service was steady following publication of the annual report for 1933. LIVESTOCK FORECAST CHICAGO April 19. f. 1 ?)--Official estimated receipts Friday: Cattle, 2,000; hogs, 15,000; shoep,'11,000. Representative Sales CHICAGO. April 19, ment of agriculture-HOGS Heavies-48 357 65 306 275 35 257 Medlums-- 84 248 76 228 92 216 70 207 UP)--U. S. depart Lights-3.65 86 184 3.85 37 1S6 40 182 65 174 Light Llghts- 32 154 143 3.90 3.95 4.00 4.00 28 3.95 4.05 CATTLE Heifers-1286 8.00 3 680 12S4 7.S5 1* 715 1324 7.75 10 932 1662 7.50 7 816 1196 7.00 Cows-1429 6.50 6 1285 10S4 6.00 2 1165 2 1010 3 856 SHEEP Fed Western Lambs Clipped Ewes- 220 38 9-60 11 120 250 84 9.60 31 145 200 94 9.60 14 168 Clipped Lambs-- Wooled Ewes- ISO S6 8.10 11 138 84 8.00 4 161 Steers-21 20 20 16 32 10 11 4.00 3.90 3.95 3.90 3.85 3.60 6.30 6.00 5.00 4.50 4.50 3.60 3.10 2.25 3.50 3.50 3.00 MARKET INFORMATION By Jno, F. Clark and Co., 325 I. O. F. BuHdlng Phone 845 BUTTER--The spot market was firm with quotations unchanged to Vi cent higher. Yesterday the surplus In the four markets ncreased 124,814 pounds in comparison with ast ear. There was very little trading in utures, all sales of November were at 23-"i and Juno at 22Vi: The spot situation is ir mand it looks as if any reactions in Tu- ures are likely to be temporary. EGGS--The spot market was easier with tuotatlons U cent lower. The four markets ·estcrday showed 11.057 cases less than last car. October epgs held steady at 19 % hroughoat most of the session but just be- Bond Market NEW YORK, April 19. t^ 1 )--Moderate gains were shown over a fairly wjcle part of the bond list today. Demand had no unusual breadth during the early trading, but on the other hand sellers were not Inclined to offer at concessions from the previous day's levels except in a few instances. High snide issues continued well supported, although V. S. governments were Inclined to ease a little under light dealings. Treasury 3U'« of 2941 yielded 9-32's of a point, and smaller losses were recorded In the 3's and 3%'s. Low priced rail bonds moved up a bit In response to firmness In the general run of carrier common stocks, Milwaukee 5's, MIs- «ourl Pacific 5's, Nickel Plate 4%'s, and SL Louis-San Francisco 4%'s added around a point each, while fractional betterment 'eatured Alleghany corporation 5's of 1050, Baltimore and Ohio 4^'s, New York Central 's and Southern Pacific 4^'s. Some of the utility loans extended recent ;alns, the more prominent being Western Jnlon 5'3, and Pacific Gas and Electric 5's, up o, point, and International Telephone 5'«. Consolidated Gas 5%'s and Columbia Gas and Electric 5's, up fractionally. Leading ndustrlal Issues, while firm, held to a small range. Business was inactive In the foreijm division with slightly lower prices ruling for some of the German government issues. B'el- Kian 7's, Brazil Ws. Poland 7's and Japan · vs's. French 7^'s, Australia 5's and Japan 6%'s were moderately higher. U. S. BOND QUOTATIONS NEW YORK. April 19. UP)--United States jovernment bonds, closed: Liberty 3*~s 103.27. Liberty First 4Ks 103.2?. Liberty Fourth 4Us 104. Treasury 4^s 47-52 110.22. Treasury 4s 44-54 106,22, Treasury 3^3 40-43 June 103. Treasury 3%a 46-49 100,25. Treasury 3s 51-55 99.25. Lamson Brothers Market Letter WHEAT--If Secretary Wallace was correctly quoted at his press conference yesterday when he expressed the opinion that domestic and world's wheat prices would tend to come together this year, he has Injected Into the present economic sltuatfonn unsettling element and in the belief of many in the trade has thrown out the hint that the experiment of arificially maintaining prices is about over so far as the government Is concerned. The latter Is not at all surprising In view of the huge sums of taxpayers' money that has been used In a plan, which has never been known to work out satisfactorily In any country. If the situation works out as today's developments suggest, the grain markets are likely to revert to the age old formula of supply and demand which has operated successfully for centuries, when left to itself. It is not proved that the final working out of this matter will put the decline wholly on the side of domestic crops, as the world price may show some advance should conditions abroad veer to the adverse and considering our outlook at this time as favor- ine a considerable reduction In domestic supplies by the end of the crop season. Evidently "if there is to be an adjustment to world's levels, the work will devolve upon the grain exchanges of the country, which are at present somewhat under the Influence of proposed legislation at Washington which seel; to curtail and regulate activities. The effect of the news was to produce heavy liquidation In wheat, in which selling credited to a co-operative association played its part. The effects also ^'ere felt in stocks and cotton . Wheat dropped 5 cents from yesterday's close, the maximum amount permitted for one day under the exchange rule. A sudden letun In liquidation late, probably due to unconfirmed rumors concerning silver, resulted In a quick recovery of around 2 cents from the »* of the day but the market closed lower, WILD sentiment confused. COARSE GRAINS--Corn and oats followed wheat to some extent during the morning but later displayed stiff resistance to pressure and in th nbsence of any liquidation of consequence rallied ajid closed higher than yesterday. Cash sales of corn were reported at 121.000 bushels but there were strong intimations that sales In volume have been made in various positions during the past week which were materially In excess of quantities reported from day to day. Bookings of corn were 65.000 bushe's. We arc Inclined to look for further irregularity due to new elements thrown into the situation. fere the close a tocal trader sold about 50 cars at 19 cents. Think more buying interest will be attracted on any further decline. POTATOES--May delivery closed unchanged at SI-50, A student couldn't find any swear words among the early Indians. Their thoughts probably, were too vehement for utterance.--Danville, UL, Commercial News. Stock List (By The Aitnoclutcd Press. Final (lactations April ID. Aid Redact 98 I T T 14tk Alleghany 3/» Johns Many 56ii Al Ch Dye 15Hi Kennecott 21S Am Can 103=4 Kresge 20 »i Am For P lO'.i Kroger 32H Am Tow t Lt 9 Llg My B 95!i Am Sni Ret 43',i Loews 34(i Am Steel Fdra 2014 Loose wiles 42=, Am Sugar 52 Lorlllard 18% A T T 1227S Maytag 7* Am Tob B 73% McKess Rob 8!i Am Wat \Vka 21 Mid Cont Pet 13?i Anaconda IU'JB M K T 12% Atchlson 70% Mo Pacific 4 a i All Ref 29% Mont Ward 31!i Auhum 45% Morrell 50 Aviation Corp 8S Nash 24 1 Baldwin Loco 14 H Nat Blsc 43 H B t O 30 Natl Cash R A 19 ",i Bamsdall 9 Natl Dairy 16?; Bcndlx 18% Katl Distill 30;t Beth Steel 43 Natl Pow Lt 11% Bordens 2-l. 1 .i N Y Cent 36'i Borg Warner 23tt N Y N H S H 19, Burr Add 15?i No Amer 191; Canada Dry 27% NO Pacific 35 can Pacific ley, Oliver Farm 4"« Case 69^1 Oliver Farm pj 21"'« Cerro de Pasco 36% Packard BVi Ches t Ohio 47W Penlck ft Ford -Ches Corp 47% Penney 67S Chi t E HI -- Penn 35 ?i C N W 13% Phillips P«t 20i; Chi Gt W I'.i Proc Gam 35% C Gt W pf -- Pullman 58 S C M St P P 651 E C A SH CMStP P pf ll'.t R X O 3% C R I P 4% Rem Rand 12% Chrysler 53% Rep Steel 21T4 Col G «: E 155i Key Tob B «?i Cmwlth Sou 21 Ji R 0 y Dutch -Cons Gas 38% Sears Roeb SO . Cons Oil 12 s ,! Shell U 9 Contl Can S2 skelly I0«t Contl Ins 33% Socony Vac ie?i Contl Mot 1% So Pacific . 28% Corn Prod .77 st Brands 21-\ Curtlss Wr 4 St G E 12% Deere pf -- st 01! Cal 63S Du Pont 97% St Oil N J 45% Eastman S3U Stew Warn S El Pow i Lt 7?4 stone Web 9S Fox Film A 16S Etudehaker 7 Freeport Tex 45% Texas Corp 27 Gcnl Am Trans 41'i Texas Gulf Sul 36% Gen El 23 Tim Roll B 35=4 Gen Fods 34 Un Garb · 45^i Gen Motors 39'i Un Pacific 132' Gillette 1214 United Air 23y, Gobel 9 United Corp 6!4 Gold Dust 21% U S Gypsum 41% Goodrlcli 17 u S Ind Alch 52 Goodyear 36-14 u S Rubber 23% Graham Paige 31 U . S Steel 51?; Gt Nrr pf 29% Wabash 4% Gt West Sag 30% Warner Plct 7% Hudson Mtrs 20'/i West E! Mfg 41% III Cent 33 Woolwcrto 54% Int Harv 4lii Wrlgley 62% Int Nick Can 27?; Yellow Tr 5?i MINNEAPOLIS STOCKS MINNEAPOLIS. April 19. LW--Stocks, closed: First Bank stock 8%. Northwest Banco 4%. Clt Serv Dexter Co CHI STKS . CHICAGO, April 19. ( 2?a Northw Bane 5 Quaker Oats 37 Swift Co . . 6% Swift Intl MIdw utll 14 Zenith Natl Leather 25 'By The Assoicatcd Press) Bid and Asked April 19. Corporate Tr. sh 213 Corp. Tr. Sh. AA Mod. ... 2.40 Corp. Tr. Sh. Accum. Ser. 2.05 Corp. Tr. Accum. Ser. Mod. 2 40 Dividend s n 1.25 Nationwide sec 3.54 Nationwide Sec. vtc l 35 North Amer. Tr. Sh 1.93 North Amer. Tr. Sh. 1955 . 2.50 Quarterly Inc. Sh 1.37 Selected Am. Sh 2 7 9 Selected Cum. Sh 7.13 Selected Income sh 3.71 Super Corp. Am. Tr. A... 3.13 U. S. El. L. ft Pow. A ... 33 Do. B. 2.19 Do. B, vtc 84 4H 109 ITS 3 o2 4t No 2.53 No 2..13 2.25 3.64 3.40 No 1?48 No No 4.25 No 13% 2.29 .92 Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAMSON BROTHERS AND CO. Mason City Office in Bagley- Beck Building Telephone No. 7 CHICAGO STOCKS Bendix Corp 18% Libby McN L 6=i Borg-War Cor 25 !i Marsh Field 18 % Butler Bros 117s Quaker Oats 109 Cities Service 2^ Swift Co 17-U Cord Co 6% Swift Intl Co 30/i Lakes Dr 20% U S Gyp Co 41 '.4 Kalamazoo St 24 Walgreen Co 27% Keys St W 19^. Zenith Co 4% NEW YORK CURB Std OIlAm Ford of Eng 8% Am G El . 27% Hiram Walker 42% Am Cyan B 21% Huds B M £ S 13?l Amer Sup Pow 3i,i Humble Oil 45?i Ark Nat Gas A IS Nlag Hud Pow IVi As G El A 1 Pennroad Corp 3s Can Marc 2% Std Oil Ind 27«i Dist Corp Seag 20^ United Gas 3H El B'd' Sh 17% Un L P A 4% Ford of Can 23% NEW YORK STOCKS Alaska Juneau 20 ! A Intl Carriers 10 Amer Bank N 21% Jew*] Tea 50 Am Beet Sug 11% Kelvinator Co IS Am Car Fdy 28% Lambert Co 27 Am Roll Mills 24% Llq Carb Cor 32-4 Amer Metal 23 LooselWlles 42% Am Rad S 15 s i Mack Truck 33 Amer Tob 71% Math Aik 357S Arm Co A 7% McLellan Stores 3% As Dry Goods 16?i Met Scab OH 37^i Beld Hem 14% Minn Mollne Im 4U Best Co 23% Motor Prod 36 Brlggs Mfg 11% No Amer Avi 6 B'udd Mfg 6% Otis Steel 6Vi Byers A M Co 27:4 Owen 1111 Glass 87% Calif Pack 29% Park Utah Cop 5% Caterpillar Trac 32 Peoples G L 37 =u Coca-Cola 120% Plilsbury Flour 21% Com Credit 344 Plymouth OH 13% ComI Solv 2S-U Prod Ref S Cont Oil 22 Pub Ser N J 38»i Cr of Wheat 33% Pure oil 12»i Cudahy Pack 47"^ Purity Bakery 15H Curt Wr A 10% Reading Co SIS Douglas AIre 24 Reo Motors 4 » Eaton Mfg Co 22 St Jos Lead 23% Else Auto Lite 27% Simmons Co 20% Flrest T R 22 So Cal Ea 19% First Natl St 66% Eperry Corp 10S Fost-Wheeler 19 £ Tide W As Oil 13ft Glldden Co 26% u S Smelt 128 Gt North Ore 14 mil P £ I, A 4 Hahn Dept St 7Ss Vanadium 26 7 ^ Hcrsh Choc 58% Union Oil Cal 17% Houst Oil 26 Unit G fe Im 16^ Houst Oil (new) 4"4 West MyW 15S Hupp Motors 5 West Union 55 ?i Indian Ref 3% Yngst S t T 28 Indust Rayon 36% FOR SALE TUBS. AND THUES. 1 gray gelding, 5 yre. old, wt. J350. 1 black gelding, 6 yrs. old, wt. 1S50. 1 bay gelding, 5 yrs. old, wt. 1600. 1 bay gelding, 13 yrs. old, wt. 1300. 1 white gelding, 13 \TS. old, wt. 1500. 1 Jersey Cow, fresh soon. 1 red cow, fresh soon. 1 roan cow, fresh soon. International hay loader. 1 Melottc milk separator. A. B. MAIXOY Rockford, Iowa

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