The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 8, 1937 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 8, 1937

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

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, March 8, 1937
Page:
Page 14
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 14 article text (OCR)

FOURTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 8 ·§ 1937 HOG, LAMB PRICES TEND UPWARD TOP FOR SWINE BACK TO $11,50 Receipts in All Branches of Livestock Reduced and Quality Plain. CHICAGO, (IF) -- Receipts of [livestock in all departments were below advance estimates Monday and quality was plain, especially in the cattle market where killers said conditions were the poorest o£ the season. Hog and lamb prices tended upward largely because of the decreased supply but partly because of some improvement in the dressed meat trade. The lamb top, around $11.75 for choice heavyweights, was the highest for the month in eight years. Packers picked up most strictly good and choice hogs, which were scarce, on a 10 cents higher basis than last week's close, top getting back to $10.50. Common and mediums were unchanged to 10 cents up but the demand for lightweights was restricted. "Wholesale pork loin prices advanced for the first time In a month, gaining V cent a pound to a 16% to 20V4 cent range. Beef carcass prices were unchanged, however. Best steers were scarce but prices were unchanged. Few sold above $14, but packers paid Slo lor weighty bullocks, matching last week's peak, which is the highest in 14 months and the highest for March in seven years. The bulk of the cattle crop, however, was quoted at $8.25 to $12.50. Heavy v'ealers gained 25 to 50 cents. . Local Livestock MASON CITY -- For Monday. HOGS Fifteen cents, hicner. ,,...Good IlBht liRMs ...140-150 $ 7.4a- 7.7.1 Cood light lights ... 150-160 S 7.3J- 8. Good lights . ....... 160-170 S 8.65- 8. - I N D E X 120 WORLD INDUSTRIAL PRODUCTION 1928 *IOO ADJUSTED ran SEASONAL V A R I A T I O N SOURCE INSTtTBr FOR KOHJUNKlURrCRSCHUNG INDEX Hog Morkets . .05 . - . - . Good liBl'ts ......... "«-«» S 9.U- 0.40 Good light bulchcrs 180-200 S 9.JO- 0.70 Good liglit butchers 200-220 S D.60- O.SO Good me. Wl. butch. 220-230 ? 9.60- D.OO Good me. wt. butch. 250-270 5 9.GO- 9.90 Good me. wL butch. 270-200 S 9.60- 9.00 ' Good heavy butchers 290-325 S 9.SO- 9.00 Good heavy butchers 325-350 5 8.40- 9.70 Good heavy butchers 350-100 S 0.25- 9.5: Good packing sows . 275-350 ? 0.15- 9.4o Good heavy sows ... 350-425 5 8.95- 9.25 Good tic heavy, sows 425-500 S 8.75-10.05 Good We heavy sows 500-550 $ 8.55- 8.80 (The above is a 10:30 truck IIOR market for good and eliolee hoRS. The diflerencc in price is for short and long haul hogs.) CATTLE Choice to nrlme steers . Good to choice ' steers ..... ^ - ---- --Fair to good steers ........ S b.OO- 8.0- Low grade, steers .......... . S 4.00- 6.00 Choice to prime yearlings .. S-B.oo-10.OjJ Good to choice yearlings ... S 7.00- 9.00 - t t o , Eood yearlings S10.00-ll.50 8.00-10.DO .00- 7.00 i'air- ID , EUOQ .yt^wm'a · · · · £ "··-" ··"" Common to fair yearlings : ..;S*.00-,5.0U S"l.00-,9.00 -S 5.00- 7.00 5 3.50- 5.00 S 5.00- C.OO S 4.50- 5.00 3 3.50- 4.23 S 3,50- 4.00 S 3.00- 3.50 S 2.75- 3.00 I 2.50- 2.75 S 4.50- 5.50 4.00 Good to choice heifers Fair to good heifers .... Common to fair heifers Choice to prime cows . Good to choice cows ,. Fair to good cows Vaii to fiood cutters ... Common to fair cutters Pair to "Good canners .. Common to tair canners Good to choice bulls ... I iclit bulls' -- --*·" Calves, Ed. to choice 130-190 S 6.00- 1.00 Calves incd. to Rd. lliO-190 5 3.50- C.OO Calves, Inter, to gd. 130-190 S 3.50 d'wn ' LAMBS Lamb!, BO- to choice 70-flO S 8.75-10.00 Lambs, mcd. to good 70-00 * 7.75- B.75 Lambs! tr. lo medium 10-30 S 4.15- 7.75 Lambs, common 54.75d.'wn Yearlings, fid. to Ch. 70-30 $ 5.00- 6.00 yearlings, medium to Rood S 4.00- 5.00 Yearlings. lair to medium S 3.00- 4.00 Yearlings, culls S 2.00-.2.50 Native ewes, cood to choice S 2.00- 4.00 Culls,, ewoj S 1.00- 1.50 Bucks · S l . f l Q - 2 . O C "Wclhcrs, 2 year olds ........ S 5.00- 6.DC Wethers, aid 53.00-5.00 Buck lambs $1 lows. No dock on lambs. Quotations subject to market fluctuations. CHICAGO MVESTOCK (Monday market) CHICAGO, ypj--U. S. department q* agriculture-HOGS 15.000: Including 5,000 direct strictly good and choice hogs scarce, IOC higher tlian Friday's average; bulk "00 to 300 Ibs., S10.35@10.45; top $10.50; common and medium kinds steady to lOc higher; demand for averages tinder 160 3ba very narrow; packing sows lOc higher: bulk good 350 to 500 Ibs., 59.60 09 85 CATTLE 14.UOO; calves 1,500; choice and prime steers and yearlings scarce steady; general hilling quality plaines of season; hulk fat slccrs promising lo sell at $B.25'iil2.50; very little above SI' riut $15 paid for weighty bullocks: hes vearllnes $13.00: heifer yearlings JlO.'Jo nil heifers fully steady; common anc medium grade steers slow, \vcnk; cows scarce, steady; bulls firm and active, nlso very scarce; weighty shipper vcaler 256 50c higher; llqht vcalers steady at $8.50 down: few shipper vcQlers 59.50fftlo. SHEEP 11,000, including 1,200 direct fat lambs supply around GO per cent fron Colorado; few loads clippers, very few fat sheep; early trading slow; Indlca tlons fat lambs strong to unevenly higher or around $11.75 and belter for strictly eholcc handywciglits: Fat sheep strong to 25e higher; few handywoisrils $6.63 shearing Iambi 25e higher; 10 lb., averages $10.40. SOUTH ST. I-AtlT, LIVESTOCK. (Monday Market) SOUTH ST. PAUL, on--U. E. department of agriculture-CATTLE 4.500; slaughter steers opetiet About steady; undertone weak; plain ant medium steers S7SS.50; good fed steers held up to $11 and above: 'she stock steady; heifers plain and medium $7jtfl most bef cows $5ft6.25; few up to $7 ]o\v cutters and cutters $3.50fTt4.75: bulls steady, most sausage bulls S5ffI5.75; fe\\ best up to $6; stockcrs and feeders steady, jiiedium and ffood feeder steers $fi.255i- 7.75; calve. 1 ! 2.500; weak, bulk 56.50g'7,50 choice selections S 8 HOGS 4,000; unevenly steady to I0t higher than last week's close: cood lo choice 200 to 300 Ills. S9.BOW10: 170 lo 210 IhJ! SO.(i5'Ti9.a5; 150 lo 170 Ihs. SO.lSfr !).7S; 140 to 150 Ihs. $n.85fi9.25; 120 to 140 Ibs. $8.25?TB.90 or more: good sows S0.30 or more:, average cost Saturday $0.75: weight 203 Ibs. SHEEP 4,000; no early action; under, tone about steady on slaughter lambs, setters asking sharply higher on slaughter ewes; good to-choice lambs at ]as week's.close $10.75®II;25. StOUX CITY. LIVESTOCK Oranday M a r k e t ) SIOUX CITY, OT--U. S, dopnrtmcn of agriculture-CATTLE 3,000: calves 200: slaughter Kteers and yearlings moderately active iirm; fat she stock steady to strong stockers and feeders fully steady; scat tered early sales steady, and yearlings tip to $10.50; best heavy beeves helt above S12.75; fairly llbral quota shor feds £7fJ0.50; few good heifers $8.50(?9 lowest beef cows $5S?6.50; few S7/S7.50 cutter grades S3.50iiJ4.50; car fleshy 900 Jh. steers and feeder -account $!); loa choice 71(1 lb. weights $8.65; common,and medium SStfiS.SO.. Current stocker nnd feed cattle quotations: Steers 550-ROf) Ibs. good and choice $5.50^8.50; common and medium " · ' MIDWEST HOGS Hog prices at midwest markets Monday: WATERLOO--Hogs 10 cents higher .Good to choice 140-150 Ibs. S7.657.93 150-1GO Ibs. 58.15JJ.8.45; lBo-170 Ibs. S8.75 S.05: 170-180 Ibs. .$9.30S9.60: 180-200 Ibs S9.60lTl9.00; 200-230 Ibs. $9.70©10; 290-325 Ibs. $5.00(89.30; 325-350 ' Ibs. $9.50(39.80 packing sows 275-350 Ibs. $9.20ru».50; 350425 Ibs. $9.05@3.35; 423-550 Ibs. S8.90K 9.20. CEDAR TtAPIDS--Good hogs 140 to 15 Ibs. $7.65{i7.95; 150 to 150 Ibs. $8.1588.45 ICO lo 170 Ibs. S8.G5E0.05; 170 to 180 Ibs $9.23@9.55; 180 to 200 Ibs. $5.COffi9.90: 200 to 325 IbS, S9.701t'10; 325 to 350 Ibs. $9.55© 3.55: good packers 275 to 350 Ibs. $0.1a@ 9.45; 330 to 425 Ibs. $9S?9.30: 425 to 500 Ibs. SS.B5S0.15; 500 to 550 IDs. ?S.7»ffiff. OTTUMWA--Hogs unchanged to ]0i hieher; 140 to 150 Ibs. $7.70G8; 150 to 160 Ibs. $8.20(38.50; 160 to 170 Ibs. $8.-!OS9 170 to 160 Ibs. $0.30S 9.60; 1BO to 200 Ibs. $9.50B9.BO; 200 to 220 Ibs. $9.70810; 220 to 250 Ibs. $9.70iSJO; 250 to 270 Ibs. S9.70S 10; 270 lo 290 Ibs. $9.70®10; 290 to 325 Ibs. $3.fiO(S9.90; 325 to 350 Ibs. $9.50fi79.80; 350 to 400 Ibs. $9.40ffr9.70; packers 275 to 350 Ibs. $9.10ffiD.40: 350 to 425 Ibs. $9S9.30; 42: to 550 Ibs. S.8.855»'D.15. AUSTIN--Hogs lOe higher; good to choice 180 to 200 Ibs. S9.50g9.80; 200 to 290 IDS. S9.C5R9.95; 290 to 325 Ibs. S9.55fr9.63; 325 to 350 Ibs. $9.45®9.75; packing sows good 275 to 550 Ibs. $8.95{f9.55. . co.irnixED HOG DES MO1NES, (fPt--U. S. department of agriculture-Combined hog receipts at 22 concen- ration yards and nine packing plants ocalcd in interior Iowa and southern Minnesota for the 48 hour period ended t 8 a. m. Monday were 29,500 compared vith .19.100 a week ago and 21,200 a ·car ago. Prices 10 to 15 cents, generally fully 0 cents higher than Saturday's average; rnde undertone strong; loading indi- ated very slow. Quotations follow: Light lights 140-160 bs. good', and choice $8Ci9; light \veights 60-180 Ibs. $0.95©3.70; 180-200 Ibs..$9.70 0; medium' -weights" : 200-220 'Ibs: $9.80® 0.20; 200-250 Ibs. $9.BO©10.20i heavy veifihts 250-290 Ibs. $9.80/^10.20; 29D-35C is. $9.G3'i7,'10.1G: packing SOWS 275-350 bs. good S9.35(iiD.55; 350-425 Ibs. $3.15® .45; 425-550 Ibs. $9®1J.25. 4.50J6.50; 800-l.oso Ibs. good and choice f?.50!T8.85; common and medium Sl.lSfil .50; heifers good and choice §5.25rJ£6.75; omtnon and medium 54'55.25; cows good 4ft 4.50; common and medium $3.50fI4: calves (steers) good and choice §6.50® B.50: medium SD'.iC.SO. . HOGS 3.500; fairly aclive; strong to mostly 10 cents higher; lop 510: to all nlercsls; some held higher; bulk good -md choice 190-200 lb. weights §3.85^10; 100-180 Ibs. 58.OOSTfl.35; sows mostly 59.40; Icedcr nigs large $CffiB; stags S9Ti9.50. SHEEI'. 2.000; no early fat lamb action: ndtealions steady: asking stronger; best fed wool skins held above Sli.35; odd head QWLS steady, up to "56.25; choice quoted around $6.65. KANSAS CITV LIVESTOCK. ( M o n d a y Market) KANSAS CITY, (.*!)_U. S. department of agriculture-HOGS 2,0(10, no directs; fairly active, strong to mostly lOc higher than Friday s average: top §10.25; good to choice 200 Ibs. up $10.15®I0.25; 170 to 1GO Ills. $9.75610.15; 140 to 160 Ibs. $9(10.75; sows 59.10 fi 9.50; stock pigs $7.50 down. CATTL.I; 10,000; calves 1,000; fed steers and yearlings opening slow, about steady some buying interest bidding lower; other killing classes mostly steady; stockers and feeders steady to strong; spots higher; bulk fed steers ot miality to sell from 58®I0.50; mixed yearlings held up to S11.50; butcher cows 55fIG.50; bulk slock- ers and feeders $6fit8.25; choice feeders SB.BO; yearling stock-era and stock steel calves 58.50; selected vealers tip lo S9 SHEEP 5,000: no lambs sold carls- opening bids around slady: asking higher; choice fed lambs above 511.50; odd lots sheep strong. CHICAGO CASH GRAIN'. (Monday M a r k e t ) CHICAGO, (jp/--Cash wheat: Sample Eradc mixed $1.35. Corn: No. 4 mixed $l,ll"a: No. 5 mixed $1.09'/ a ; No. 3 yellow $L.12Q1.12; No. 4 yellow SI.lOfH.lzyj; No. 4 white S1.14V4; sample grade 92c. Oats: No. 2 white cereal 49c; No. 1 white 50!Sc; No. 2 white 5Q','@50!4c- No. 3 white 4H48Kc; No. white -iseic; sam- i]e grade 48'jac. Barley feed 73®87e nominal; malting $lfil.3B. Timotliy seed $5.5095.75 cwt.; new *5.25@5.50 cwt. Clover seed $28fl/.35 ewf. Lard: Tierces $12.85; loose $12.25; belies $1B.2S. OMAHA LIVESTOCK ( M o n d a y Markcl) OMAHA, (P1--U. S. department of agii culture -HOGS R.500; 10 to 15 cents higher; top $10.10; ISO-300 Ibs. 59.B5glO: 160-190 Ibs S9.50ijIO.90; 140-160 Ibs. S8.75S9.50; pigs S6.50K8.35: sows $9,1089.50. CATTI.P. 7,000; calves flOO; steady tr shade higher; steers $14.75 down; heifers above $9.25; cows S4.50@7.25; cutters $3.2.5/34.50; bulls S5.25fflO; Ion ve.ilc-- $3.50. SHEEP G.OOO; lambs opening stead., asking higher; lambs $10.50all; best held above $11.25. UVESTOCK FORECAST. CHICAGO. (ITi-- O f f i c i a l estimated receipts for Tuesday: cattle 8,000; hogs 17,MO; sheen 7.000. Representative Sales CHICAGO, agriculture -- Heavies -13 J1R 62 310 34 2!)t fifi 234 Mediums -71 24fi 17 23ft R9 20R 74 224 Mond»T Market) ij--U. S. department of H O G S I Lights -10.20| 82 107 10.35172 184 10.40IBR 174 10.45(87 Ifi4 ILIght Llght. 10.4513B 157 I0.50IBE - 142 10.501 10.50] WHEAT SCORES LATE UPTURNS Chicago Market Affected by Dust Storm Reports in Southwest. CHICAGO, ' (fP) -- Increasingly affected by dry weather in domestic crop territory and by reports of dust storms southwest anc west, wheat prices scored genera upturns late Monday. Material shrinkage of the United States wheat visible supply total was also a stimulating factor Notice, too, was taken of reports that a trade treaty between Italy and Argentina would result in Argentina's exportable surplus of wheat being exhausted earlier than has been supposed. At the close, wheat was % to A. cents above Saturday's finish, May $1.35% to S1.3G; July §1.18% to 91.18%; corn \' 2 to % cent advanced, May 3109, July $1.04'/a; oats '/a cent off to % cent up, and provisions varying from 10 cents decline to a gain of 2 cents. Bamsdall Bendix Aviat 2' Beth Stl Bordcn Borg Warner Can D G Ale Canad Pac Case Chi N W Chi Gt West C M St P P C K I P Chrysler Col C El Com Si Sou Con Edison Con Oil Con Can Cont Oil Del Corn Prod Curliss Wright 7% Dccre Co 128% D're Co pf 31','a DuPont de If 173'.i. Gen Elec 61'te 3en Foods 43'A 3 en Mot 66% Gillette 10!i 3oodY T R 42'.:, ludson Mot 20',2 Ilinois Cent 3.73a nt Harvest 109Va nt Nick Can 72Vi nt Tel Tel lav. onus Manv 140T's trcsge 27 Mason City Grain MASON VITY--For Monday Mo. 3 yellow shelled corn..51.05 . 4 yellow shelled corn .,$1.03 Earn corn 95 C White oats, No. 3 -.., .43Vic Barley ; 60-95c Soybeans, No. 2 yellow 51.35 M O N D A Y GRAIN CLOSE. WHEAT-May July Sept CORN-May new .,., May old July ne\v .... July old ..... Sept OATS-May July Sept SOYBEANS-May July RYE-Hay July Sept BARLEY-May LAUD-Mar May July Sept BELLIES-May July Hish 1.36'A 1. 181, 1.15','t 1.05'A .97TS l.OB' .3)» .92 13.25 13.52 13.72 Low 1.1GU 1.13',i 1.07V. 1.03!i .ssr. .4fi .-SO Close 1.04','n l.DHii .43 .40'.-! 1.53',-i 1.31 3,rfi» .92 13.n.i 13.22 13.30 13.45 13.55 13.67 lfi.43 lc.cn alLVKEAPOLIS GRAIN. (Monday Marked MINNEAPOLIS. JP)_Wheat 64 cars; %c higtier. No. 1 heavy dark northern GO Ibs. Sl.49 ! . ; jfS1.5a'.=i; No. I dark norlbern 5E Ibs. Sl.Wi«T:1.59'/i: 5s Ibs. S1.47'.it?1.56i fancy No. 1 bard Montana 14 per con protein SMSU-fcMS'/i; Na. I dark hare or No. I hard Montana winter $l.3(HirtS 1.38'^; hard amber durum No. 1, 51*4.7% No. I r e d ' d u r u m ?1.33%(?il.34%. Corn: No. 3 yellow $1.14313 1.19%; lie blpher. Oats; No. 3 while w,'iWte. 1366 132G 10CO 1330 I01B 1121 1084 990 CATTLE | c leifcrs 15.00111 14.10)22 13.BO[18 13.50113 13.00(14 12.25|~ows-- 10.25|2 1240 9.SOJ4. 1205 |5 1185 1) 960 \3 890 7SB B05 8(!0 798 832 10.45 10.20 10.15 10.00 In. 00 9 5 0 JO 75 10.00 8,75 825 725 7.50 625 5.50 4.50 4.G0 KANSAS CITY GRAIN? ( M n n d a y Market) KANSAS CITY. 11?)--Wheat 105 cars l?i cents lower to 1 cent- higher: No. 2 dark hard $1.36(f !.3Hi; No. 3. S1.2a«I 1.28^: No. 2 h.ird Sl.a7liffil.38ij; No. 3 S1.33; No. 2 red $1.37«il.37V: No. 3 nom. §1.34^1.38. Corn 211 cars: *,', lo !',' cents hichcr; No. 2 white nom. $l,22/Ti 1.22!i: No. 3 .S1.2H?,- No. 2 yc-lloiv nom. SJ.22ftl.22!a: No. 3 nom. Sl.20Til.21',3; No. 2 mi.vcd nom. S1.19Vi«i:1.2ll!4: No. 3. Sl.lfl'.i. Oats 11 cars: unchanged t o ' l ' , - ; cents lower; No. 2 witc nom. 50',2Q53!ac; No. 3 nom. 48fc52c. Fed M5 120 35!) 317 J2-! SHEEP Wsrn Lambs-- Colorado Lambs- ai 97 93 fl.-i nn 78 12.2a[127 12.20! II 8 12.10]217 13.001540 in .Ilia 12(1 142 105 12.10 12.00 ' 11.00 11.05 6.1S 6.2S 5.50 GOVERNHIENT BONDS (Montlay Q u a l a l l d n ^ ) NEW YOHK. Ml--U. S. bonds closed: Treasury 4'As 47-52 119.1. Treasury 43 44-54 113.18. Treasury 3 s .as -40-43 Jtmc 106.22. Treasury 3?is 4C-49 107.12. (Treasury 3s 51-55 10S.5. A case is before the court. A selection of a jury follows. Says the attorney tor one of the litigants: "I demand the privilege of selecting the jurors." This in substance is a privilege President Roosevelt demands of congress to his supreme court bill now before that body.--Berkshire Eagle. Stock List NEW YOUK STOCKS. {Monday Final Q u o t a t i o n s ) AI Ch ii Dye 254V4 Libbcy O P G Am Can 108 ~ ~ Am Sm 4: Hcf 98'/j Atn Sugar Ref 50% A T T mii Am Tob B 92 Am Wat Wks 23'.4 Anaconda 67% A T S F iU^i, Auburn Auto 31V« Aviation Corp S'.i Bait Ohio 3t 77 Si IG'.i 165 127 ii 3i"« 10% 41 '/·· May tag llcK ft Hob 14% Mid Cout Pet 34V 4 Hlonteom War 07 ii Nash Kelv 23 Ik Nat Biscuit 32 Nat Cash R 31Y, Nat Dairy Pr 23V'= Nat Distill SOU Nat P i: Lt 12!'. N Y Central 52 Northern Pae 35 Oliver Farm 63 Packard Mot ml Param Pict Penney Pent. R R Phillips Pet Radio Key Tob B Scars Roeb Shell Union Socony Vac Sou Pac Std Brands Std Oil C.-ll Std Oil Ind Std Oil N J Stewart Warn 18% Studebakcr 18?a Swift S: Co 2(!;i Texas Corp 5G}b Tex Gulf Sul 40 Timk Holl B 72 Un Carbl 109 3-16 XTn Pac 135','. Unit Airc Cp 33'A United Corp 6% Unit Drug 15?i U S Ind AIco U S Hubber U S Steel Warner Pict West Un Tel West El t M Woohvorth Wrigley Jr 24 103=1 ·17). 50 12 55 47?. 47 V, 38% CHICAGO STOCKS ( M o n d a y Final Quotations) Cities Service 4!V Natl Standard icxter IS N W .Bancorp leilmann Bre 10 1 /* Quaker Oats Catz DruE . 15','a Swift Co iogs Swllc 12 Swift Intt Libby McNeil 14^ Utility Ind Midwest Corp 13 Zcnitlr Tall Leather I 1 /* Supplementary List of Stock Quotations ·" Supplied by LAMSON BROTHERS AJTO CO.. Mason City Office- In Bagley-Bcck Bids. Telephone No. 7. CHICAGO STOCKS Butler Bros n j ,' Cord Corp NEW IOHK C U R B Am Cyan B 32 Am Su. I'o Co 7!k Ark Nat Ga A KJ^a As G El A Can Ind Alk Can Marconi El Bd 4: Sli 2o · Ford M of Ca 2fi'A Ford M of Eng 7?s ,V.'a 6',i · Hud B M S 39?i Hum Oil Co 8:»i Nias Hud Po uv, Ponnroad Corp 5'A S O Ky Co 13'. Un Gas Co l:Hk Un. Li 4: Pa Co 9',i ITlil P S: LI Co 1 Alaska Jun 143t Allegheny 3 [ ,a Am For Po 12'.i Am Cr Su Co 28'/a Am C : F Co 68V* Am Pow Si Ll 131 tj Am Roll Mills 43'A Am R Sc S Co 2G"a Amcr Tob Co 92 Armour it Co 12?a Arm Co p£ 09; B As Dry Cids 23 V Atl Ref 34 Baldwin Loco 10 BrlsfiS ME Co 52 Bendix 2 7 f i Budd Mf£ Co ISli Byers A I\t Co 32' Cat Tractor 3H Cor do Pasco fis Ches Ohio 67'.i Chi Gt W pfd 17',* CMSIFF nfd £!, Com Solvents 19?i Cont Motor 3=« Cudaby Pack 41',i Curt-Wr Co A 22 B Dist Cp Scan 25/« Douclas Aire 655-s Eastman 1G9 Eaton MfK Co .14',b El Aulo Lite 425=: El PO\V i: Li 2.T,i Erie R R Co ]!',« Fire T Ru 3B'/ ( FosJer-Wheci 48',^ Freeport Tex 29 Gen Am Tra 73 '.3 Glidden Co 48 Gobel fi Gold Dust 141,4 aJinm Paige 4 Gt Nor pfd 53'i Hahn De Strs 2114 Houston Oil 15 l /« NEW YORK STOCKS Hudson IMot 20!i H u p p Mot 2!'» Jnt Carriers ay* Indust Rayou 3GV B Kelvinalor Co 23 Lambert Co 23% Lehiph Po Ce 4B! Ltq Carb Cp 51'i Lori Hard 2G% Mack Truck G0"/i A f a t n f e Altc 3S TvIcLellau Sirs in M K T R% Mo Pac 135 \'\ Motor Prod 3rHa No Amer 30 No Am Avi l.V/4 Otis Steel Co 23'/i Owen III Gl ISO Packard Mot Park Ut Cop Plymouth J*roc Gam P S of N J Pullman Pure Oil Co P u r i t y Bak'y n K O Hem Rand -Heo Motors Simmons Co 52% So Cal Edison 29 Spcrry Corp 22'/-i St C i: E 13% TI Wa As Oil 20% U S Ind Alch 38% U S Smelter 97'.', Ulll P L A 3% Vanadium 37V3 Un G Imp 14% Warren Bros 9 Wcst'n Union 78% Wort'n Pump 4fi', Yellow Trk 33! Youngs S 3c 11 ','4 7 25% sni ·45 70 n 28 '.- Hides Quotation* F u r n i s h e d by Wolr Bro... Inc.. 308 Firth S t r e e t SoutnweiL nORSEIUDES Elorschldcs .. . . . . «4 ou · G R E E N BEEP HIDES " p « " «*s. : loiic 25 IDS. UB n _ Bull hides ;,"/_ gi^ ·Cured tlldci half cent moro a pound. (On above prices a ccnl higher to wholesala dcalcri In wholcul* lota.l WOOT, MARKET. BOSTON, (,T--U. S. department of agriculture-- Strong wool prices In Australian wool market contributed a cheerinff note in the wool- market Monday despite several disquieting local conditions. Mills for several weeks have bought IltlJc greasy shorn domestic H-ool and have as yet shown no sign of materially increasing Ihelr purchases in the near future, uncertainty over the new demand outlook was heightened by the current labor situation In the wool textile industry. Spot supplies nl domestic wool were small and held mostly by concerns will- Ins to w a i t for t h e i r asking prices, or at most m a k e only limited concessions. SELLING UPSETS STOCK MARKET Mining Shares Are Heavily Bought Due to Boost in Copper Price. NEW YORK, (IP) _ Despite heavy selling in mining issues 'in the stock market Monday, following a boost in the domestic copper price o£ 1% cents a pound to 16% cents, the best level since 1930, ]ate general selling unsettled the list. Previously rail, utility, oil and specialty leaders achieved popularity, many reaching new highs -for the recovery move. Major steels, motors and an assortment of other recent lop- nolchers struggled unsuccessfully to overcome profit selling and declines were plentiful at the close. Transfers were .around 3,300,000 shares. Curb Market NEW YORK, (fy--Utility issues moved forward quietly in an uneven curb market Monday. Gainers of fractions to around a paint were Arkansas Natural Gas "A." Har- gfcaves, Sherwin Williams, Ohio Brass "B," St. Regis Paper and Atlantic and Pacific, Singer Manufacturing, a liigh priced share, was up about 3 on limited turnover. Fractionally lower were American Gas and Elcclrk 1 , Mesabi Iron, McWilliams Dredging and Sunshine Mining, Montgomery Ward "A" was down about a point and Tobacco and Allied Stocks off about 5. Bond Market NEW YORK, (fPi--A handful o E ' rail issues turned ahead in a quiet bor»cl market Monday. Gainers of fractions to a point or so included Alleghany 5s, Baltimore and Ohio 4'/2S. Chesapeake corporation 5s, St, Paul 3s. Rock Island General -Jif, Missouri Pacific 5s and Nickel PJnto 4'/is, Carriers which edged a t r i f l e lower were North Western J^s, Great Northern 4'/as. Illinois Central «is and New York Central 5s. Other sections oE the corporate list were steady and qutet. Convertible industrials attracted some attention, Stutic- baker Gs gaining about a point and Youngslown Sheet and Tube 3J5 dropped nearly 2. U. S. treasury loans in general were about I-32nd to 2-32nds of a point lower. Among losers wore the 2 : !is of 1054 nnd the 2!£s oC 1953. The 3Tas were down somewhat more sharply. In the foreign division activity was confined principally to South Americans. Pent 6s were a t r i f l e lower on moderate volume. Uniguay Gs were up better tfcau a point on a few sales. Produce MASON 'CITY--For Monday Cash Quotations p; E. G. Morse Eggs, cui-rent receipts 17c Heavy hens, 5 Ibs. and over .. 12c Under 5 Ibs 8c Stags, 5 Ibs. and over l i e Stags, under 5 Ibs 7c Cocks 6c All No. 2 poultry 4 cents less Mot-chants Quotations Eggs, in trade 18-19c* Eggs, cash Butter, Iowa State Brand. Butter, Corn Country ... Butler, Kenyon's Butter, Very Best- Butter, Brookfield Potatoes, russets, pcclc . Potatccs, cobblers, peck 57c "EDITOR'S NOTE--These representative quotations were obtained by calling several grocery stores. 17-18C* 40c 38c 38c 40c ..'. .75c CHICAGO PRODUCE. ( M o n d a y M a r k e t ) CHICAGO, (fl'i--Poultry, live. 13 trucks, steady: hens over 5 Ibs. 18c. 5 Ibs. and less IQKic: Leghorn hens IGVic: colored fryers 2-ic, White Rock 241ic, Plymouth Rock 26c: colored broilers 2-lc. White Rock 24c. Plymouth Rock 25c, barebacks I8c; roosters 13c, Leghorn rooslers l:!c; turkeys, bens 21c, youns toms 17c, old 16c: No. 2 turkeys 15c; ducks 4',i Ibs. up *A r hitc and colored 20c, small white and colored 17c; geese 14c; capons 7 Ibs. up 24c, less than 7 Ibs. 23c. Butler fi.704, f i r m ; - creamery, specials (9J scorej S-l^fiys^c. extras (021 34V«c: extra firsts 130-31) .la^rfirj-Ie; firsts (BS- 89! .·UffrBHc; standards (90 centralized cariots) 34/4C. Kfjgs, l:.'.lfl4. steady; extra firsts local 22c; cars 22!bc; fresh sn*ded firsts ] G _ ca! 21=?;c. cars 22c: c u r r e n t receipts 21c; storage packed extras 23^is; storafie packed firsts 23!aC. NEW YORK P R O D U C E . Oloniliiy Starkel) NEW YORK, MV- ERUS in,fi4I. unsel- tlcd. mixed colors: Special packs 24 I .'j5;i 25',gc; standards 24c; .storage packed firsts 23!-ic; firsts ZlKfi 23c: m e d i u m s 22c: dirties. No. I. 22c; average checks 20l;i'ii21c: refrigerators, firsts and seconds, u n q u o t e d . Butter 10,311, firmer. Creamery higher than extra ao'.aiiJSGUc: extra 192 score) 3f» T ,4C: firsts (88-31 scores! 32^4^7 3^c; seconds (84-87 scores) 31tI32VjC; centralized On score) 34','c. Cheese 24D.13C. firm. State, whole milk flats, held fancy 103fi, 22 t .atf23c. Live poultry, by freight, nominal; no quotation*. PRODUCE FUTURES Olnnilajr M a r k f t ) CHICAGO, f/rt--Butter futures closed: Storage standards. March 33V8C; Nov. 3lc. Ecc futures: Storage packed firsts, IVtnreh 23=^ c; refrigerator standards, Oct. 25 ·%£. To1alo futures: Trlalin TUissct*. March grade A $3.35; April grade A S3.61. I.VVCST.WENT TRUSTS. (Ilj; The A ^ j o c i a i r d Tress) Bid and askctl Monday: Corporate Tr Sli 3.17 Corporate Tr Sli AA Mod 3.")4 Corporate Tr Sh Ac Scr 3.03 Corporate Tr A£ Sec Mod .1..14 Dividend Sli . 2.1ft Maryland Fund 10.7S) Nationwide Sec 5.CH Nationwide Sec Vie 2.35 Nor Amor Tr Sh 2.92 Nor Amer Tr Eh 1055 ... 3.B3 Quarterly Inc Sh .ID.fiT Selected Am Sh Inc lfi.35 Super Corp Am Tr A .... 4.6n u s El L fc p A in.sn U S El I. P B 3.10 U S El L P Vic 1.15 2.33 I I . 7!) 5.11 2.51 21.5n 17.83 2(1.00 3.20 1.23 OMAHA CHAIN (Monday Mark«l) OMAHA, m--Wheat, dark hard No. 1. SI.37; No. 2. $1.34; No. 4, S1.27'.v; hard No. 1. S1..17W1JS. Corn, yellow No. 3, Sl.lflfi l.lR'.b: No. 4, Sl.I4',iW1.17; sample SI.00; while No. 2, s i . a i j No. ^. si.tG. Oat*, white No. 2. Mftj4c; No. 3. 4611 6(.jO!ac: No. 4, 47 l .i'u48c; sample 45c. Public Utility and Industrial Stocks Quoted by A. M. SCHANKE CO. Telephone 1300. Mason City Hid and Asked Monday. Cent St El fi net pfd ($25 par) 10 Cent St El 7 pet pfd (S25 par) 11 Cent St P 4: L. 7 pel pfd 16 C'hamplin Hcf la 7 pet pfd .. 100 Creamery Package com ...... 24 Hearst Cons A 23 Geo A Hormcl A pfd 104 Geo A Hormel com 22'.a Interstate Power 6 pet pld .. 15 Interstate Power 7 pet pfd 17 Iowa Electric Co 6$i pet pfd 52 Iowa Electrie Co 7 pet pfd .. 53 la El Lt St Pow 6 pet pfd .. 70 la El Lt S: Pow 61i pet pfd 71 la El Lt t Poy,- 7 pet pfd . . 74 la Power Light 6 pet pfd 102 la Power Light 7 pet pfd 103 la Public Serv" 6 pet pfd 97 la Public Serv GV 2 pet pfd ., 9S la Public Serv 7 pet pld .... 99 la South Util 6 pet pfd 70 la South Util 6',4 pet pfd .. 71 la South Util 7 pel pfd .... -i-J Minnesota P L 6 pet pfd .. 92 Minnesota P L 7 pet pfd .. 98 Northern St Power 6 pet pfd 89 Northern St Power 7 pet pfd 94 N W Bell Tel 6',i pet pfd 105 N W St Portland Cem com .. 23 Ralh Packing com 33 Sioux Cily C El 7 pet pfd 100 United Lt Si ftys ii pet pfd . . 83 Unilcd Lt Itys 6.36 pet pfd 04 United Lt Bys 7 pel pld .. 32 Western Grocer pfd 95 Western Grocer com 15 13 17!'t 25 Ii 23 Ii 107 23'.i n 19 54 55 73 70 104 105 99 100 101 72 73 94 100 91 SC 102 85 86 94 100 IS Miscellaneous CHICAGO POTATOES (Monday M a r k e t ) · CHICAGO, (if)--U. S. department of agriculture-Potatoes 1M; on track 311; lotal U. S. shipments Saturday 950; Sunday 52; old stock about steady, supplies moderate, demand ralher slow, limited mostly to best quality; sacked per cwt.: Idaho Rus.set Burbanks U. S. No. 1, S3.40Jt3.65; U. S. No. 2 practically free from culs and clipped ends 53.15; Colorado Red McClures U. S. No. I. few sales S3S3.1S; Maine Green Mountains U. S. No. 1, 52.65; Wisconsin Round Whiles U. S. No. 1. 52.3S; U. S. commercial S2.15; Michigan Russet Rurals U. S. No. 1, $2.45; Minnesota Cobblers certified seed 53; partly graded S2.70; Minnesota and Worth Dakota Bliss Triumphs partly graded 52.60^2.90; new stock, slightly -weaker, supplies rather liberal, demand fair: track sales cariots bushel crates Florida Bliss Triumphs U. S. No. 1. 52.15ffi2.20; low sales U. s. No. 2. 52.10; less than carlols U. S. No. 1 mostly 52.20 a crate. N K W "YOHK S U G A R (Monday M a r k e t ) NEW YORK. (If,--Raw sugar unchanged at 3.60. March No. 3, 2.72. or 7 poinls Jict higher. May 2.50 aim July 2.58: No. 4 May 1.2C',i and Seplembor 1.29',i; '.-3 to 1 point net higher. Refined unchanged at 4.80 for fine granulated. MINNEAPOLIS FLOUR ( M o n d a y M a r k e t ) MINNEAPOLIS, {!P,--Flour: Carload lots per barrel in 98 pound cotton sacks: Family patents unchanged 57.50^7.70; standard patents unchanged, $7.33g7.55. Shipments 11.084. Pure bran $32fr/33. Standard middlings $35@35.50. Bernice Benish Is Injured in Wreck at Fairmont, Minn. The car driven by Bob Powell, 242 Crescent drive, collided with a parked truck on the highway near Fairmont, Minn., Sunday night. Bernice BenisH, Park hospital x-ray and laboratory technician, was slightly injured in the accident. The car was badly smashed up. As Powell attempted to pass the stalled truck, the right rear fender of his car struck the rear left fender o£ the truck. Leave for Arlington. ISLAND--Mrs. E. Peterson and son, Richard, left Friday evening for their home at Arlington Heights, 111., after a .month's visit at the M. O. Maakestad home. Charles City News Charles City Hears Out-of-Town Pastors CHARLES CITY--Miss Alice Cheney, Minneapolis, a missionary who served in Japan, preached in the First Methodist church Sunday morning. This pulpit is being supplied each Sunday since the death of Dr. J. M. Walters by Dr. \V. L. Dibble, Mason City, who delivered another Lenten sermon in the Congregational church. He has been coming here every Sunday since Dr. E. W. Huelster has been confined lo his bed. The Rev. James DewBritlain, Independence, who is the regular pastor at Grace Episcopal church, coming here every two weeks, wad able to hold services. He has missed several Sundays on account of the weather. H. F. Risse, superintendent of schools at St. Ansgar, preached in the Christian church Sunday morning. He is pastor since the Rev. G. A. Hess moved to Momence, 111. Mrs. Blunt Funeral to Be Held Tuesday CHARLES CITY--Mrs. Martha Blunt, 68, widow of W. Torn Blunt, died Saturday night at her home, 1207 W. Gilbert street, and funeral services will be held Tuesday afternoon at the Hauser funeral home. Dr. W. L. Dibble, Mason City, will o[ficiate and burial will be in the Rockford cemetery. Mrs. Blunt had been ill since Nov. 2-1 when she broke her arm and .shoulder blade in an accident. She is survived by four children, Mrs. Hcitman,' Floyd, Miss Cleonc Blunt, Mason City, Lewis Blunt, Rudd, and Hoy Blunt, Charles City. P. E. O. Officers Elected. CHARLES CITY--The regular meeting of Alden Sears chapter, P. E. O., held Friday evening at the home of Mollie and Gusta Clemens included the election and installatign of officers. Mrs. Cleone Dunlap was re-elected president, Mrs! Mabel Waggoner, vice president, and Mrs. Katherine Tift, recording secretary. Other officers are Katherine Slingcr, corresponding secretary, Clara Smith, treasurer, Lane-hen Sands, chaplain, and Marian Mills, guard. CHAPTER 39 MRS. JOEL PAYNTER crossed one silken knee over the other, perused the columns of her newspaper with some show of boredom, yawned and dropped the paper to the floor. It was Sunday and Joel was enjoying the funny papers. "Nothing to interest you, Mrs. Paynter?" he asked lazily. "Nothing at all," she said, and picked up her knitting. "Except that I am stirred out of my ennui to read about Ervine St. James. The critics seem to be really excited about his performance. I always' thought he was a competent screen actor but he has had no experience at all in the theater. After all, the theater is art and the screen is not." "Umm," Joel answered and rattled liis papers. J.anet peered at him from under her lids. "I think it's a great mistake for screen people to try and storm the theater." "Why?" "Well, why not let well enough .alone?" Janet saw that Joel had put down his paper. "Why not be satisfied with making a lot of money and doing it easily without any worries, any temperament? I mean, why not be satisfied with something that makes no demands --like the screen? All you have to have to be successful is a face people like." Whee, I caught a nice big fish that time, Janet thought as Joel swung around on the lounge so that he could regard his wife. "What are you getting at?" he said. Janet picked up a dropped stitch, counted the ones on her needle and replied alter a while, "What do you mean, getting at what? Can't I give you an opinion without your getting energetic about it?" "You seem to be running down your husband's profession." "I'm doing nothing of the kind! I'm trying to point out how lucky we are. Some people don't know when they're lucky. Screen actors wanting to rush right into the theater when a little success goes to their heads!" "What's wrong witli that?" Joel inquired heatedly. Janet sighed, loudly. "Nothing, dear, nothing. Only you,' your very own self, have said time and time again that the theater required more than picture ' actors had to give it. I'll bet you've forgotten how you used to feel abouf* the theater." That brought no response so Janet tried again. "I'll bet you've even forgotten' your theater technic." "How many times have I told you not to call it 'theater technique', Jan? It's an art, not a technique!" "Pardon me," she said flippantly, "I hadn't forgotten but I thought you had." "Me?" he asked ungrammatically. "I'll never forget. I've wanted to be an artist ever since I can remember." Janet put down hzr knitting and her voice was very gentle. "I know you have, darling. And you've been so unselfish all these years." Her husband gave her a sharp puzzled glance and waited. "You've always wanted to be in the theater and you've had to leap through hoops doing the antics that the box office demands of you. Do you know, Joel, I think about that often and I tell myself--if Joel hadn't married me and had financial responsibilities, he wouldn't have to do this. He might still be in the east and doing great things, things that really mean something, in the theater." "Kitten, you just forget about yourself being a responsibility. I guess I can afford the luxury of n wife. But in a way you're right, Jan." "Yes?" Janet answered attentively with an inflection at the end of the word. She wanted Joel to go on. "I mean about the things I have to do. Haven't I told you how m a n y - t i m e s I've felt like a fool hanging on to some girl's hand with a hang-dog expression in my eyes?" "Certainly," she said soothingly with no recollection of any such assertions. "Why, long before we were married I told you why I wanted to be an actor. I told you how I felt about art. Don't you remember?" Janet could have said that she'd have to dig a long way back in her memory, that she'd heard little of that these last years. Instead she said, "You're always talking about it. But I suppose now it is too late." "Too late!" Joel fairly exploded. "Calm yourself, darling. I was only going to say that you couldn't be expected to pull up stakes and go east and start all over again. That would be ridiculous." "Now, you're being ridiculous. If I wanted to get a play on Broadway, I could do it easily. I could get a release from the studio. As a matter of fact, they're way ahead on my schedule and I'd probably be laid off in a month or two until my option is picked up. It might be a good idea at that." "What might be a good idea?" Janet asked innocently. "If I were to try a season on Broadway." Janet laughed and laughed nnd then she said, "If you aren't the contrary one! I believe you've just said that because I said we ought to stay here. "Janet, you're wrong! I'm fed up to the teeth with this ham acting. I want to do a play in New York. And by jimminy, I'm going to see Hyman about it tomorrow." "Oh, I meant to tell you about that," Janet said as an afterthought. "Hyman was telling me the other day that Hubert and Jaffe"--one of New York's leading producing teams--"were looking for someone to-do their Dun- sany play. I told Hyman that I knew you could do it but I didn't think you'd be interested." Joel had a feeling that there was more to what he heard than Janet said. He had had that feeling a time or two before and he shot a suspicious glance at his wife. He saw that she had wound her slim ankles around the legs of her low rocking chair and that she · bit her lip in a peculiarly childish way she had as she unwound her wool. His glance softened and the suspicion went out of it. Janet was usually right, he thought, but it was in instinctive Tightness, not a calculated one. He decided to buy her a little diamond watch set in a clip he had seen at the jeweler's the day before. . "I think I'll ring up Hyman," he said, getting up. When he was safely down the hall, Janet permitted herself the luxury of an explosive "Whew!" When he came back from the telephone, Janet was in the garden. He said that Hyman hadn't been in. Janet said something" about her blue spruce trees. All the next fortnight, Janet never once said anything more about the thing that was uppermost on her mind, the thing that made her heart do elevator dives to contemplate. If Joel were to get out of pictures and return to the stage and she were to get away from Hollywood and lead a normal, sane life as she knew-it, she might even find a place in "Ches- . ter. So many theatrical people did have homes in Connecticut. Her hopes were beginning to thin away when Joel came home to her, nearly a month after her conversation on that Sunday, with the announcement (intended to startle her completely) that the studio had released him from his contract for the season and Hyman had arranged a contract for him to star in the new Hubert and Jaffe play. It was summer then and it was nearly four years since sne and Joel had come to Hollywood aEter a brief six months of marriage. Yet she left it--the white house which had cost so much and which was such a jewel box of a house, tlie cars, the hundreds of people that she knew--with no regrets. She didn't know that she ivas never to go back. (To Be Continued) LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF R E N E W A L OF ARTICLES OF 1NCOBF ORATION To Whom It May C o n c e r n Notice is hereby Given that by the ac- ' tion of the stockholders of the Champlin Hcfiniiis Company. Ilason Cily. Iowa, at Iheir annual meeting herd at Mason City Iowa, on the 18th day of January, 1937 amended and substituted Articles of Incorporation were adopletl. renewing and extending the corporate l i f e of said corporation from the 3d day of March, 1937 to the 3d day of March. 1057, and that said amended and substituted Articles of Incorporation provide: 1. The name of the corporation Is Champlm Hefining Company, and its principal place of business is at Mason City. Ccrro Gordo County, Iowa. 2. The general nature of the business to be transacted by said corporation shall be to manufacture, compound, purchase sell, consign, and distribute, as jobbers or at wholesale and at retail, gasoline kerosene, oils, greases, and all other petroleum products, automobitc tires, tubes. batteries, aix-cssd-ics, and parts, and other personal properly;! to engage in the business and to opcrale places of business for the purpose of purchasing, m a n - ufacturing, compounding, scllino. con- slBiiinu. and distributlnc. as a jobber or nt wholesale and at retail all Ibc arllcles or personal properly hereinbefore cuu- mcr.itccl and oilier personal property and do all things necessary or proper to carry on such business or businesses in Ihe state of Iowa or in other stales or countries .in winch tins corporation may from lime lo t i m e be authorized lo do business; to. obtain, register, purchase,- lease or otherwise acquire, hold and dispose or by sale, pledge, mortgage, grant or otherwise .censes, copyrights, concessions. freight privileges, improvements processes, secured by copyright or by ' letters patent or otherwise of the United Stales or ot other countries relating to or useful m connection with any lawful business of t ho corporation Including the good will ot the same: to purchase or otlierwcso acquire, hold, Improve, lease mortgage., encumber, manage, sell or otherwise dispose of real estate and Im- an corporation shall have the power to c^rrv °" ··"· ! nd a" of the business stated in this Article or any business coimVclert therewith or i n c i d e n t a l t h e r e t o lo such an oxlenl .15 the laws of the state w i l t permit, w i t h all the powers t h a t the law" of this state confer upon corporations ers s a considered as a grant and not as a limit a t i o n of the powers of the corporalion ' C a p l l a l *»°* aSho?; of which $22,500 00 is is , , s common stock, and S52.SOO.OO preferred t°^- S"u K al 1 orU , Cl " "ovldeth.it TMS slock shall be issued until fully paid for vLicTfe r; w ! n ollicr "--""^ ·· p'° : 4. The time of the commencement of ·f'* c TMS 8 r?«"" , is th = M I"* oTwareh 1D37. and tlie date of the termination oi I c o r p o r a t i o n Is the 3d day of March' S. The a f f a i r s ' o f the corporalion arr to be conducted by the directors . and" officers of Ihe corporation. The said di- . . Kornbaum: C. E. Eslill. The following persons are the officers of said corpor*- lion: II. H. Champlm. President: A H Holland. Vicc-Presidenl: L, W. Kornbaum. Secretary and Treasurer. i M i "I 1 TM 10 Property of Ihe stock- Ilcbts oxemnl from corporate 7. Thai by the action ot the said stock- hoMcrs. A. H. Holland. Vlce.Presidem nnd L. W Kombaum, Secretary-Trcasiir or. were authorized to file said amended , 7 I G N E D "» s ««h (SEAL) A. H. HOLLAND, of February. L. W. Secretary-Treasurer _ Human nature doesn't change and tlie first mnn .who played with fire Rnt burned and doubtless hlamert his gods. -- Davenport Times.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page