The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 28, 1934 · Page 9
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April 28, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

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Saturday, April 28, 1934
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APRIL 28 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE NINE Commencement Exercises * * · · * * Mahan Will Speak at Elma High School June 1; St. Ansgar Makes Commencement Plans; LeRoy Graduates Will Be Awarded Diplomas May 31; Sandrock to Give Address at Waucoma; Hamilton on Renwick Program. ELMA, April 28.--Bruce E. Mahan, director of the extension of the State University of Iowa, Iowa City, will give the address at Elma high school c o m r a e n c e m e n t exercises to be held June 1. Students who will be graduated are, Florence Pollock, president; W i l b u r Weers, vice president; Marcella B l o o m , secretary; Mary Catherine Laugglin, treasurer; Bed- wig Hinti, Erma B. E. MAHAN Geaell, Harold Baffler, Lloyd Elf- fler, Edwin Schroeder, Valden Frank and Beatrice Womack. Members of the school board are ·V. W. Church, president; Goldie Elwood, secretary; H. A. Pardee, August Lauck, Heed Elwood and Louis Diekmann. The high school faculty Includes W. H. Tat«, superintendent; D. Brandmill, Ruth' Ballard, H. H. Diekmann and Betty Tate. Plumed at St. Anftgar. ST. ANSGAR, April 28.--Commencement exercises will be held for St Ansgar graduates May 23. Supt H. F. Risse of the local schools will give the address and members of the class will participate in the exercises. The Rev. M. W. McKinley will deliver the commencement sermon May 20. Viola M. Baldner is valedictorian of »'ie class and Wilma A. Seefeld is a salutatorian. Diplomas will be given to Viola M. Baldner, Verna M. Beyer, Everett L. Dahl, Irma M. Dieterich, Lucille E. Dieterich, Marian R. Eggleston, Oliver A. Fossey. H. Alfred Halvorson, Clara E. Janzow, Robert M. Kleckner, Inna Charlotte Klelnwort, -Grace E. Kogle, Freda A. Llppert, Jerry Sheehan Lund, Leslie G. McCulla, Jr., Donald R. Miller. Wilmer R. Rachut, Wilma A. Eeefeld, Rose D. Streich, Reuben A. Tesch, Gertrude E. Tessman, Pauline E. Thompson, Frank J. Zach- arda, Rudolph C. Zacharda, Thomas Emll Zitnak. The class play, "Stop Thief," will be given May 18. Members of the school board are George Gutmann, president; O. L. Mueller, secretary; Wilmer Rosel, treasurer; M. A. Houg, Paul. F. Rosel, M. E. Benson, S. A. Kleinwort. The high school faculty consists of- H. F. Risse, superintendent; Frances M. Hummer, principal; Mabel L. Oelberg, Esther Mae Gibson, R.-M. Rieke, D. O. Pfalt2graff, Margaret C. Barley, Lucille A. Berndt. Class »t Le Roy. LE ROY, Minn., April 28.--High school commencement exercises at Le Roy will be held May 31. The program will be prepared by the graduating class. The valedictorian is Carol Eastwold and the salutatorian, Orel Eastwold. On the school board are Elmer McRoberts, president; Emma E. Hawkins, clerk; Dr. M. P. Morse, treasurer; E. E. Hall, Dr. G. A. Halver, Howard S. Martz. The high school faculty Is composed of Edwin S. Doty, superintendent; Naomi McClaln, principal; Paul Barthell, cosch; Clarence O. Quie, agriculture; Emily Taylor, home economics. The senior class is composed of Eleanor M. Bhend, Shirley C. Bovee, Carol Eastwold, Orel Eastwold, Grace Eng of Chester, Iowa, Adella E. Errington, Genevieve Gum Isabelle Greenleaf of Chester, Iowa, Fern Hailing, Ardith Jasper of Ostrander, Minn., Margaret Jones, Maxine McCullough, Zona I. Moe, Florence Naimann, Orvin Os!and, Anna Petersen, Jens Petersen, David Price, Kenneth Sawdey, Wilbur Volkart, Margaret L. White- aide, Irene Winkels. Sandrock Will Speak. WATJCOMA, April 28. --High school commencement exercises will be held May 25. The speaker will be the Rev. Mr. Sandrock, pastor of St. John's Lutheran church, Dubuque. Members of the school board are William M. Adams, president; .George Dungey, Joseph Mitchell, Thomas Burke, Earl J. King. The high school faculty is composed of Basil M. Finch, superintendent: Evelyn Gehringer, science and home economics; Lucille Linehan, English and music; Harold L. Appleton, mathematics and Latin. The graduating class consists of Ralph W. Adams, Eleanor R. Balk, Leo H. Brannon, Leonard E. Brannon Frances E. Burke, Pearl M. Drilling, Raynard D. Hjelmeng. Myrie W. Hosting, Arthur F. Kappes, Gretchen L. Meyer, Marcella M. Smith, Clara R. Vrzak. Scheduled for May 18. RENWICK, April 28.--High school commencement exercises will be held May 18. W. R. Hamilton, Mason City, president of Hamilton's Business college, will speak. The commencement sermon May 13 will be given by the Rev. Lawrence Sohl, Renwick, pastor of Evangelical church. The school board is composed of Mrs. A. R. Martin, president; S. C. Maurer, W. H. Martin, A. D. Glmer, Charles A. Walwer. Members of the high school faculty are M. Kirk Sperry, superintendent; Miss Ethel Lindsay, principal; Miss Hulda Jacobson, J. G. Briggs, Mrs. George Gaskill and J. E. Cook.. The graduating class is composed of Arnold Block, Edward Blesie, Cledls Anderson, Velva Hoffman, Edna McCurry, Don McCurry, Charles Brown, Lowell Robinson, Carroll Potter, Velma McPeak, Clara Leutwyler, Homer Lockwood, Edwin Smith, Ray Mills, Dorothy Stephens, Lela Streeter, J. Don Peterson, Doris Kreuse. TRUCHTl TRAIN AT OSAGE C. E. Rogers, Star Mail Route Operator, Is Injured. OSAGE, April 28.--C. E. Rogers, who lives west of Oaage and operates the star mail route between Osage and Manly, was slightly Injured when his truck was struck broadside Saturday morning by the Illinois Central train on the crossing on West Main street The truck, which was badly damaged, was turned over on its side, Rogers remained it it, but suffered only bruises and scratches. KENSETT WINS WORTH MATCH Pitcher's Battle Goes Into Extra Frame Before Lone Run Decides Game. KENSETT, April 28.--Kensett high school won the Worth county baseball championship with a 1 to 0 victory over Manly In the final game here Friday. A pitcher's battle between Hanson of Manly and Tenold of the local team, the game went eight innings, and waa won on an error. Hanson gave only 1 hit, while Tenold allowed 4. Each pitcher struck out 15. Kensett defeated Hanlontown 8 to 1 here Wednesday, getting 14 hits to 4 for the opposition. Ostby and Tenold were the local battery, Erdel and Furness the Hanlontown battery. Michael Stanton, 69, Succumbs at Greene GREENE, April 28. -- Funeral services for Michael Stanton, 69, who died Friday morning,- will be held at the local Catholic church. Besides-his wife-he is survived by four children--one son, Ambrose, of Greene; three daughters, Mrs. E. Merfeld and Mrs. W. Stabenow, both of Greene, and Mrs, F. Gales of Sioux City. CRESGO WINNER OF TRACK MEET Decorah, Waukon Trail as Winners Run First in 9 of Day's Trials. DECORAH, April 28.--In a triangular track meet held yesterday afternoon at the Decorah fairgrounds, Cresco won with 81 points, Decorah came in second with 65, and Waukon last with 21. Cresco won 9 first places, Decorah 6 and Waukon 1. For Decorah, Boe made first place in the 220 yard dash; Hen thorn came in first in the half mile run; Mclntyre was first in the mile run; Omdahl tied for first place in the pole vault. Decorah also won the half mile and mile relays. PRESSBOX (Continued from SporiR Fage) Schwob will show the motion pictures, * * * Torrance Now that Big Jack Torrance has turned, the trick of sending a 16 pound ball over 55 feet of turf for a world's record, it's being told again that the United States Military academy is casting sheep's eyes at the Louisiana giant. # » * Word also comes from Baton Rouge that Torrance is perfectly willing to be enticed into the fold. Once rounded up by the army, he will go into a tackle job on the West Point football team. Having three years of varsity experience behind him, Torrance would seem to fit well Into the West Point system of picking off good ones for a sport in which most schools observe the three-year rule of competition. Coffman Residence at Nashua Badly Damaged NASHUA, April 28.--Occupants of the Mrs. L. P. Coffman home were forced to flee from their beds in nightclothes early Saturday when fire burned the kitchen and damaged other portions of the house. The blaze originated from a fire which Mrs. Coffman had built early to heat water and had then gone back to bed. Caffery Corey, fireman, lives next door and started playing water on the blaze soon after it was discovered. HOGS SLOW; PRICES NOMINALLY STEADY WHEAT SOARS IN CLOSING TRADE Market Strong at Close of Nearly 2 Cents Higher Than Friday. CHICAGO, April 28. UP--Active speculative competition for limited offerings rushed wheat up a maximum of 2 cents a bushel today with most of the gain held at the last. Sensational drought complaints from a huge area east of the Rock- ies accompanied the wheat purchase movement, which was but little counteracted by late easiness of securities. Spring wheat districts received the bulk of attention, but the southwest also received sharp notice owing to indications of irreparable damage to wheat In parts of the winter crop region. Wheat closed strong, 1% (gift 1 cents above yesterday's finish, May 78@%, July 78%@%; com % to 1 cent up, May 44@48%, July 47^4 ©%; oats Vt@% advanced, and provisions unchanged to a rise of 20 cents. CHICAGO CASH OILAI.V. CHICAGO, April 28. UP--Wheat No. 2 red 81%c; corn No. 2 yellow, «8%c: No. 2 yellow lake billing 46c; No. 2 yellow old 4Tc; No. 3 yellow «6c; No. 5 yellow 45c: No. I yellow old «®44tte; sample grade 38c: oaU, No. : -white 31H*32c: No. 3 white 30»®Sc: No. 4 -white 28He: no rye; barley 40®80c; timothy ned J6IJI.60 inrt.; clover seed J10511 cwt. Lard, tlereea, J5.82; loose lard *B.40; bel- Ue. J7.77. MasonCityGrain MASON CITY, April 28-Barley 30-45C No. 2 yellow old shelled corn . ,34c No. 3 yellow new shelled corn .33c No. 3 yellow ear corn 31c White oats. No. 3. SO ID»., or better 22 C SATURDAY GRAIN- CHICAGO, High .78-Jl .78% .79 »', . -48 ii .5S!i .28 a WHEAT-May July Sept CORN-May July Sept OATS-May July Sept BYE-May July Sept BARLEY-May July Sept. LARD-May 5.82 July 6.00 Sept 6.22 BELLIES-May July CLOSE. April 28. Low Close -75 ',5 .78 'A .38 .41 .43% .46% .48 H .27 Ti .28H .28 Ti .53% .55 .86 H .37 «i .40% 5.65 5.80 0.05 .44 .4754 .48 H .281J -55 ii .07 .38 .39 .41 5.80 6.00 6.20 7.52 7.87 SATURD.4V GHAIX OfK.V. CHICAGO, April 28. May Ju'y Sept CORN-May July Sept OATS-May July Sept RYE-May July : Sept BARLEY-May July Sept LARD-May ... July Sept 6.0S BELLIES-May July ,. Open Clone Close Today Yesterday Year Ago .77H .76«i .70% .77 .76% .71% .78H -77S .72'i .43* .46% .4854 .87* .28 « .28 ii .53% .55 H .55% 5.63 .43% -46« .48 .27% .2814 .28% .35 « .38 S .40 ii .37% .39 ii ·40% 9.62 5.80 6.02 .48 .48% 5.35 5.70 5.85 6.32 6.47 MINNEAPOIJ8 GRAIN. 1 MINNEAPOLIS, April 28. Wl--Wheat 41 cars: compared to 189 a year ago; market 1%C higher; cash: No. 1 northern SO'AIS? 83i4c: No, 1 dark northern 15 per cent protein 80Vi@84%c; 14 per cent protein 80M.5J 84i4c; 13 per cent protein 80%ft84'Ac; 12 per cent protein 80y«@84'Ac; No. 1 dark hard Montana 14 per cent protein 80% £' 82%c; to arrive 80!i@S2 1 ,;c; No. 1 amber durum 97Hc(f-J1.03U: No. 2 amber durum saHcffd.iBH; No. 1 red durum 7514S 77'Ac; May 77lie; July 77Vic; September 77 Uc. Corn, No..3 yellow 40?41e. Oata, No. 3 white 25Tf@26?tc. a OMAHA GRAIN. OMAHA, April 28. UP--Wheat--Mo trading reported. Corn--Yellow No. 2, 41«c. Oats--No trading reported. KANSAS CITY GKAIX. KANSAS CITY, April 28. Wl-- -Wheat 31 cars; H-li£c higher; No. 2 dark hard nominally 71®77c; No. 3 nominally 70%@76Hc; No. 2 hard nominally 71@77c; No. 3, 72i$c; No. 2 red nominally 7Hi@74c; No. 3 nominally 7ia73%c. Corn 8 cars; S-lc higher; No. 2 -white nominally 45H @46c; No. 3 nominally 45@ 45%c: No. 2 yellow nominally 43®43}4c: No. 3 nominally 42i4®43c; No. 2 mixed nominally 42®42%c; No. 3 nominally 414 . Oat«-- No receipts; He Wither, nominally; No. 2 white nominally 30i4S31c; No. 3 nominally 30@30i4c. MARKET INFORMATION By Jno. P. Clark end Co, 325 L O. F. Building Phone 845 CLOSING PRODUCE LECTXB. April 28.-Butter--The spot market waj Hnn with juot»tlon» 4c to %c higher. The -irltlj- drawals In the foui markets yesterday reduced the surplus 244,011 pounds, mturez were firmer, November closing 24HC and June 23c, The market Is likely to show a higher -tendency because oj the firm spot situation. E«s--The spot market was steady at unchanged quotations. The storage Input In the four markets yesterday was 19.668 case« less than last year. Trading in futures was o.nlet, closing sales being y,e lower. More buying support Is Mkely to come Into the market around this level. Potatoes--Market was very quiet May potatoes were oflered at SI.63. Octobers were offered at »1.5S, with 11.45 bid. Jndge Wilwold Dies. NEWTON, April 28. UP--Henry Wilwold, 74, judge of the sixth judicial distlct from January, 1913 to 1919, died today following a four weeks' illness. A brother and sister survive. Produce MASON CITY, April 28-Cart Quotation* by E. O. Horse Eggs (current receipts) 12c Heavy hens, 4ft Iba. and over . .10c Light hen» «c Springs (heavy breeds) lOc Springs (Leghorn breeds) 6c Stags 6c Old coc'is (heavy) to Merchant* quotation* Eggs, cash 12-13c* Eggs, in trade IS-ISc* Bitter, Plymouth 28c Butter, Clear Lake 26c Butter, State Brand 28c Butter, Very Best 28c Butter, Dairy Maid 26c Butter, Brookfield 26c Potatoes, peck 80c ·EDITOR'S NOTE}--These representative quotations were obtained by calling ·everal downtown -grocery stores. KANSAS CITJT rXODUCE. KANSAS CITV, April 28. UT--Produce unchanged. ' FKODUCE FUTURES. CHICAGO, April as. Ml--Egg futurei closed: storage packed firsts, April 17%c; May 17Hc; refrigerator standards, October 1814C. Butter futurei: storage standards, November 24Hc; fresh extras, June, 23c. No potalo future*. CHICAGO CHICAtSO, April 28. Lit--Butter 8,805. firm; creamery specials (S3 score) 24'.iS' tte: extrai (92) 23-lie; extra flriti (90-01) 23'iff lie; tints (88-89) 22%9!23c; seconds (88-87) 22c; standards (90 centralized carlots) 23 %c. Eggs 35,698. steady, prices unchanged. CHICAGO POULTRY. CHICAGO, April J8. uii--Poultry, I've, 10 trucks, easy; hens We; Leghorn hens 53c; Rock fryers 24@25c, colored 24c; Bock springs 24^2Bc, colored 24c; Itock broilers 2222ttc, colored 22c, Leghorn 2lc, bare- backs 19c; roosters 8c: turkeys 12@l8c: spring ducks 133316C, old ducks ll@*13c: geese 8c. NEW TOEK PRODUCE. NEW YORK, April 28. LTI--Egss 30.930, firmer; mixed colors, firsts 16tt§.?4c; average checks 14%@15c; other mixed color* unchanged; white and brown eggs unchanged. Butter 6,801, firm; creamery centralized (90 score) 2 4 ^ @ % c ; other grades unchanged; extra (92 score) 25C. Dress poultry firm and unchanged; live poultry steady; chlckenc freight 9@llc; express unquoted; brollen freight 22c; express 12SE24c; fowls freight 17®18c!; express 15® 10c; roosters freight and express 8c; turkeys freight lOifflSc; expresp 14@22c: ducks freight lOc; express unquoted. Miscellaneous POTATO MARKET. CHICAGO, April 28. CT)-- U. S. department of agriculture- Potatoes 82. on track 253. total U. 8. shipments 737; old stock, slightly weaker, supplies moderate, demand and trading moderate; sucked per cwt. : Idaho russets U. S. No. 1, $1.70^1.80; U. S, No. 2, $1.32% ; Washington FUSE eta combination grade $l-»0(ffl.65; Colorado McCHires U. 8- No. 1, 51.62% il.SO; Wisconsin round whites, unclassified, 1 car poor quality. S5c; U. 8. No. 1, $1-30; MInneaota, North pakota Red river section cobblers U. S. No. N«w stock, barely steady, supplies mod' erate, demand and trading slow; Texas sacked per cwt. Bliss triumphs U, fi. No- 1, fine quality J3.40. MINNEAPOLIS FLOIB. MINNEAPOLIS, April 28. (.$)--Flour changed. Shipments 23,935. Pure bran $15.50(3*16. Standard middlings 5H@14.50. TOLEDO SEEDS. TOLEDO, April 28. OTJ--Seeds unchanged. NEW YORK SUGAR. NEW TORK. April 28. up)--Ran? sugar unchanged. Futures unchanged. Refined unchanged. Market Notes By TICKER TAPE Friday waa a. llstlees day In the atocji market. At no time were pivotals out of ti fractional range in comparison with the preceding day's close. Turnover waa extremely limited, and leaders again were ID the background of Interest. Because the market In opening transactions did not observe the downward trend actively being pursued when the Thursday session was brought to a. close, sentiment In board rooms was encouraged. Additional satisfaction was drawn from the fact that trading was limited and movements, at worst, »rregular. Some firmness was displayed in the final hour, particularly by the backward utility and rail divisions. With argument over the stock exchange bill coming to a head and disposition of the measure expected to be an event of ex* treme importance during the next several days, professionals were saJd to be cautioning careful market participation. This attitude was believed to be reflected In the small trade -witnessed Friday and until the probab'e r*«ult of con^reaelonal action la more clearly defined fluctuations are expected to be narrow and participation restrained. Many quarters are partial to the oil shares although the failure of this group to respond to constructive efforts tn the post is a discouraging influence. After several days' easiness, the group displayed a firm tone and a few Issues were able to record gains of more ambitious proportions than tnc general run of the list. PREFERRED STOCKS IN DEMAND Features were again provided by Individual shares particular'y those that have been benefittlng materially from the enlarged profit opportunities. Evns Products was one of the most active on the board and established another new peak at 27U. closing at 23=4, for a fractional gain. American Bank Note came to life with a gain cf nearly a point and Plllsbury Flour Mills responded bs'atedly to the dividend voted Thursday running up 1% to a new 1934 top Fox Film was an active leader, but was under mild pressure ^th reports being heard of absorption of a large block of the stock by London Interests. Chrysler and General Motors were the prime favorites among the plvotals, others be4ns neglected Preferred stocks were In good demand, the Cushman Issued registering wide advances on negligible demand. The only movements of Importance in the metal shares were advances of 1 ana 1% by Amerlcn Metal and Mclntyrg Porcupine. Earl Kieltv Funeral Be in Rockwell ROCKWELL, April 28.--Mr. and Mrs. M. Kielty received word of the death of their son, Earl Kielty. aged about 36, who died at Stony Brook Retreat, Cal., of tubercular trouble Wednesday evening. He was in California since last November. An older brother, Harold of Taft, Cal., is expected to arrive here with the body on Sunday. RECEIPTS LESS THAN EXPECTED Few Scattered Bids, Sales Reported Around $3.70 Downward. CHICAGO, April 28! CD--Tne hog market was slow today, with a general lack of demand although a few scattered bids and sales were reported around $3.70 downward. Prices remained nominally steady and the top held unchanged from yesterday at $3.95. Receipts 9,000 were fewer than had been expected and well under offerings of both a week ago and a year ago. Most outside markets were dull and prices ranged steady. The average price of hogs here yesterday was $3.7', as compared with $3,85 for last week and last year, There was little activity in cattle, with only 200 receipts on hand. Compared with Friday a week ago medium weight and weighty fed steers ruled 50 cents higher. The general market was active on all grades of weighty animals during the week with the top reaching $8.60, a new high since November, 1932. A run of 4,000 sheep today served to keep the market steady. Compared with prices Friday last week clipped lambs were 40 to 50 cents higher and most other grades of muttons showed price improvements. A weak top of $10.25 for wooled lambs was the highest since June 1931, and the highest April top in four years. Mason City Livestock MASON CITY, April 28.-HOGS About steady. Bwt sorted light* 200-240 J3.25 Best medium weight butchers 240-260 $3.25 Best heavy butchera 260-300 J34U Best prime heavy butchers .. 300-325 $2.95 B"est packing HOWS, smooth .. 300-350 $2.65 Beat heavy cows, smooth ... 350*400 J2.55 Best big heavy sowg, smooth 450-500 $2.40 Light lights, fair to good, (140. 160, 180) $2.20, $2.60, $2.70 CATTLE Choice youag steere .. 900-1,000 J4.70-B 30 Medluui to goo-i yearling steers .... 900-J.UOo J3.73-i.80 Choice coro fed Bteers 1.000-1.300 Ji.SO-3.25 Medium to good euro fed ateere .. .... i.wo-l.aoo Sa.75-t.5U Low grade uteen .. *2.SU-3.QU Flir heu'ers flOU-SOU {2.7V3.60 Uood heifers COO-800 J3.5U-4.0U Choice to prime belfen 600-800 $4-00-4.50 Butchera cows, jait to good $2.UU-a.5U Good to choice cow» ,?2,5U-2.?5 Choice to prime coin* ..,,..,,.,,,,,.(2.75-3 ou inferior catmera . .,,,, ,...,, -1S-1 00 Fair to good cannera ,.... J1.23-1.W) Good cutter cowi .,...,.,.,.,,...?!-50-2-01 Common to fair bulto .$1.76-2-25 Fair to good beavy bull» - J2.00-2.2a Good to choice bulls 12.23*2.7:, Good to choice calves. 130-190 $3.50-4.50 Medium to good calves. 130-360 J2.50-3.50 Inferior nd common calves ....$2.SO down LAMBS Choice iambs 70-90 i7.78-a.25 Medium to good Iambi ... 70-80 tS.75-7.7* Buck iambs XI under grade. QuctaUons subject to market fluctuations. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK. CHICAGO, April 28. LI^J--U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE 200; compared Friday last week: Medium weight and weighty .fed steers BOc higher; Instances more on inbe- tween grades; general market very active on all grade weighty uteers; top 58.60, new high since November, 1932; yearlings and light steers unevenly weak to aa much as 50c lower; kinds aci'ing 000 Ibs. downward showing most loss; general run light cattle mostly 25c lower; but late market active and stronger on better grade 1000 to 1100 Ib. averages; most light cattle S6.75 down; light yearling heifers, steady, but weighty yearlings and heavy butcher heifers 25c higher; best heavy htlfers $6.50; light kinds S6.25; cows mostly steady to strong: bu'ls steady; vealers 50c higher; stockers and feeder*) strong to 23c higher with fleshy kinds in best demand. SHEEP 4.000; for week ending Friday 12 doubles from feeding stations. 17,600 direct; compared Friday lact week clippea lambs 40-50c higher; aged sheep and wooled Iambs 15-25C up; spring lambs showing some Improvement: weak top wooled lambs $10.25; highest since June, 1931. and highest April top In four yeart; closing top and late bulk 81 to 105 'bs. fed wool lambs $10: week top clippers $9; closing bulk S8.50frTS.S5; few common clippers as low as 57; week top spring lambs SU.50 for strict. ly choice 76 Ib. Colorado; first California^ on sale this season one double sold straight Monday 510.75; average SO Ibs,; top clipped ewes $4: bulk $3^3.75; wooled ewes J5® 5.25 or better. HOGS 9.000; Including 8,500 direct; demand dull: market nominally steady; scattered ' bids and sales around $3.70 down v-'rd; shippers none; holdover 2.000; nomiri' al top J3.95; all quotations nominal. KANSAS CITV LIVESTOCK. KANSAS CITV, April 28. W)--U. S, department of agriculture-HOGS 1.000; receipts mostly direct; a f« scattered sales steady with Friday's average; desirable 180 to 270 Ibs. $3.3S3.45. CATTLE 200; ca'vea 100; for week: M dium weight and heavy steers 25-50c higher; others strong to 25c up; heifer and mixed yearlings unchanged; cows i5-25c higher; vealers fully stedy; stockers and feeders steady; week's tops: 1314 Ib. steers $7.60: 1138 Ib. -walphta $7.25; mixed yearlings $6; heifers $5.55; light stockers 55.60; vealers $6.50; bulk fed steers $5.50® 7; stockers and feeders $4@5.25. SHEEP 300; for week: Spring lambs 75- SOc higher; clipped lambs fully $1 higher; wooled lambs 50-65c up; sheep strong; top native spring lambs '$11.25; with the price paid freely at tiie close; top wooled lambs 510; late "sales mostly $9.S5tfT10; top shorn Iambs $8.75, closing sales $8.6Qff8.75; a few wooled ewes 55: shrn ewes 51(54-35; shearing lambs $9.50. SIOUX CITY LIVESTOCK. SIOUX CITY, April 28. (/D--U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE 100: market for the week. Heavy and medium weight beeves 25c to f»0c higher; better grade long yearlings mosliy 25c up; other yearlings largely unchanged: helfera weak; cows firm; tocken« and feeders steady to 25c lower; better grade little chftnged; choice medium weight beeves $7.50; long yearlings S7.50: numerous loads 56.75^7.25; bulk 95.50^6.50: choice llfiht heifers $5-30: most beef cowa S2.755N.35; low cutters and cutters mainly $i.75S?2.5Q; choice P4S Ib- stockers $5.75; numerous sales medium to gooO grades $4^5.35. HOGS 1.000; mostly steady; top $3.35; bu'k .better grade 180 to 280 Ib. weights $3.1593.35: 280 to 330 Ib. heavies $3®3.13; medium grade butchers 52.75£f3.10: light lights mainly $2.65^3; sows $2.75^2.80. SHEEP 1,000, Including three doubles direct and one double billed through; several lots trucked In; clipped lambs $8.65@8.75: to puckers, isc to 25c higher: for the week: Wooled lambs 35c to 40c higher; clippers T5c-$l -higher; top wooled skins $9.9%; highest since late February; late bulk better grades $9.75ST9.90; late bulk shorn Iambs Hog Markets HOK prices at midwest markets Saturday: DBS MOINES--Unchanged; 120 to 160 Ibs, Jl.73li2.75; 100 to 300 Ibs. }3«P3.20; 300 to 400 Ibs. J2.70SJ2.95; good packers 12.20 02.60. OTTUMWA--Unchanged: 140 t 160 Ibs. J1.90; 160 to 180 Ibl. $2.90; 180 to 200 Ibs. J3.30; 200 to 240 Ibs. 13.30: 240 to 260 Ibl. 13.25; 260 to 2800 Ibs. {3.15; 280 to 310 Ibs. 13.03; 310 to 350 Ibs. S2.90; over 350 Ibs. SJ.SCS'Z-BO; packen under 350 Ibs. S2.403 2.70: packers 350 to 450 ib. I2.30S2.60; packers over 500 Ibs. J2.10®2.40: thin packers and pigs priced at killing values. WATERLOO--Prime hogs 180-260 Ibs. *2.»593.25: 260-300 Ibj. J2.85IJ3.15: 300".25 Ibs. *2.750'3.05; 325-350 Ibs. S2.65® 2.90; good packer. J2.40'u 2.60, CEDAR RAPIDS--Bogs and corn unchanged. AUSTIN--Choice light lights, 140 to 160 Ibs., $2.50; choice lights, 160 to 180 Ibl,, $2.85; choice medium, 180 to 200 Ibs., J3.15; 200 to 250 Ibs. J3.25; choice heavy butcher, 250 to 290 Ibs., J3.10; 290 to 350 Ins., J2.95; 350 'bs. and up 52.75: choice packers, 275 to 350 Iba., 12.60; 350 to 425 Ibs. $2.55; 420 to 550 Ibs. and up J2.45. COMBINED HOG RECEIPTS. DBS MOINES, April 28. U')--U. S. department of agriculture-Combined bog 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 26,300 compared with 28.200 a week ago and 30,200 a year ago. Prices steady to 5c lower, compared with Friday's average; undertone of trading slow; 'ndicatlons again loading heavy for week-end. Quotations follow: Light lights 140 to 160 Ibs., gopd and choice, |2.50®3.25; light weights. 160 to 180 Ibs., 52-85jf3.40; 180 to 200 Ibs. 53.15fS3.50: medium weights 200 to 220 Ibs. S3.20©3.SO; 220 to 250 lb«. S3.20SJi3.50; heavy weights 250 to 290 Ibs. S3.05ff3.50; 290 to 350 Ibs. »3.85»3.35: packing sows 275 to 350 Ibs.. good. S2.55W 2.85; 350 to 425 IbB. J2.455P2.80; 425 to 550 Ibs. $2.30®2.70. 58.506'8.78; small lots native springers up to $10.50. SOUTH ST. FAUL LIVESTOCK. SOUTH ST. PAUL. April 28. OD--U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE 300; yearlings under BOO Ibs. composed two-thirds of week's slaughter steer supply; close weak compared with Friday of last week; 900 to 1050 Ibs. steady to 15c higher; medium weights and heavy beeves scarce; better grades around 50c higher; she stock .leady to lOc higher; bul's about steady; stockers and feeders around steady; best fed long year'lngs J7.25; few mediums and good steers over 1100 !b. steers J5.75lii6.50: most lighter weights 55 @5.75; common down to 54; cutter to common J2.75fl?3.75; beef cows around $3ffi'4; few $4.25; low cutters and cutters $1.755? 2.75; most bulls 52.50®3; few $3.25; medium to good stockcrs $3.75li?4.75; best feeders to 55.50; plain kinds down to $2.75; calves 200- compared with week ago mostly steady, spots up 50c late; better grade 54.50lfr5.50; "dect l»te $6{i6.50. HOGS 1,000: steady, better 170 to 250 Ibs largely S3.10S3.45; early top $3.45; heavy weights and medium grades down to 53.15 or be'ow; light lights mostly $38 3.40; killer pigs (202.75: packing sows largely $2.70B2.90; average cost Friday $3.21); weight 226. SHEEP 300; compared with Friday of last week slaughter lambs largely 50-60c higher- better grades shorn ewes 50c higher; yearlings 2,',c up; other classes steady; week's top wooled lambs $9.90; clipped lambs $8.35; Friday's bulk good and choice woo'ed lambs $9.50579.90; common and medium 57.505T9; good clipped lambs $8.35; (at wooled ewes $4.50ft5; fat shorn ewes ?3.50aM; best Jeedcrs this week $8.50. OMAHA LIVESTOCK. OMAHA. April 28. U')--U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE 200; calves none; compared with week ago. ted steers and yearlings uneven weighty steers and medium weights 50c»Sl higher; long yearlings strong to 25c higher light yearlings strong; she stock steady to J0-15c higher; bulls strong; vealer, weak to 50c lower: stockers and feeders steady to strong; bulks for the week, fed steers and year-ings *6®7.50j several loads weighty steers and medium weights »7.«0«f«, choice 1291 Ibs J8.10 and 1402 Ibs. 58.40; heifers 54 SCSI'S.50; few lots heavy heifers $5.i5g 6.25; beef cows $3414.25, few choice $4.50 Sii 75' cutter grades mostly S25T2.75; medium bulls $2.75Sf3.10; practical top veal ers $6; choice selects t6.30?n: stockers and feeders medium to choice $4.25(it5.75. HOGS 1,200: slow, weak: quality plain; too' $3.40; fod load choice 250 Ibs.; most good 180 to 280 Ibs. 53.1503,25: heavier weights and thin kinds down to $2.90; and below; tew packing sows $2.65(52.75; st Sl.50^'2.50; average cost Friday $J ,,.,,..,. 4.500; compared with last Friday, lambs uneven, 90cS$1.45 higher; most advance on spring and clipped offerings, shorn ewes 25-SOc higher: wooled e»es steady feeders strong: closing hulks follow: California spring lambs $10.50; choice native spring Iambs up to $11: fed woolea lambs $10ii?10.25; fresh shorn lambs $8.50® 870- top $8.90; shorn ewes 53S4.25; wooled ewes $4T5.25; California feeding lambs S8.25S9.15: shearing 'ambs Ki.2SSf9.75: lamb prices highest since June. 1931. LIVESTOCK FORECAST. CHICAGO. Aprl' 28. (.T'!--Unofficial estimated receipts of livestock for Monday: Hogs 32,000; caltle. 16,000; sheep, 12.000. Hogs for all next week. 135,000. Freddie Tompkins to Get Rematch Against Fort Dodge Ringster FORT DODGE, April 28.--Fred die Tompkins, Mason City lightweight, who made such a hit with local fight fans a fortnight ago when he trimmed Glenn Mussel- mann, undefeated locally up to that time, is matched with Kid Lehr, Waterloo, in the six round semi- windup of a 24 round boxing show to be staged at Exposition park coliseum Friday, May 4. Dick Daniels, Minneapolis heavy weight who won by a technical knockout on the last card, is scheduled to tangle for six rounds with Harry Hobbs, Oskaloosa Negro, in the six round final go. In the third of the trio of six rounders, Goldie O'Hare, Fort Dodge middleweight, meets Ray Calvert, Shell Rock. Two four round preliminaries will complete the program. In one, Leonard Johnson, Forest City, will swap punches with' George Fritz, Fort Dodge light heavyweight. Merle Munsen, Algona, meets Bob Putney, Waterloo, in the other pre liminsry bout. Williams, Former Algona and Sheffield Resident Is Named to Reserve Bank A former Sheffield and Algona resident, Frank D. Williams of Iowa City, was elected a class A director of the Federal Reserve bank of Chicago. Williams will fill the unexpired term of George G. Schaller, who resigned to become governor of the bank. Williams is vice president of the First Capital National bank of Iowa City. STOCKS MOSTLY HEAVY AT CLOSE Market Dozes Peacefully for Greater Part of Brief Trade Session. NEW YORK, April 28. («--The stock market dozed peacefully during the greater part of today's brief session and prices generally were a little heavy at the close. It was one of the dullest sessions of the year. Rallies In wheat and other commodities failed as stimulants. Transfers approximated 600,000 shares. Wheat came back more than a cent a bushel upon further reports of damaging crop weather. Other cereals also worked higher, but with ess vigor. Silver futsres continued to Improve and the bar metal was pushed up % of a cent an ounce to 13% cents. Cotton was about even. Sterling got up a cent or so in terms of the dollar, but the gold exchanges were narrow. Bonds were quiet and somewhat mixed. The indifference of traders in equities was exemplified by the fact that American Telephone did not open for nearly one hour and a half. Many other issues also failed to appear on the ticker tape until late. Metals issues were fairly resistant and most of the alcohols registered some improvement. The motors sagged, with Chrysler, Hudson, General, Nash and Auburn off fractionally to more than a point. U. S. and Bethlehem Steels sagged, as did Santa Fe, N. Y. Central and Union Pacific. Celanese, Industrial Rayon, Liquid Carbonic and American Banknote lost about 1 to 2. Du Pont, Liggett Myers B and Goodyear yielded a point or more each. Am- srican Telephone eased, but Consolidated Gas and other power and light stocks were fairly steady. Curb Market NEW YORK, April 28, (.TV-Trading on the curb was reduced to minimum proportions today and price changes were most unimportant. Thin markets were noted in several industrial shares, some of which rose undei light buying orders. Among them were Parker Rust Proof. Sherwln Williams and Pittsburgh Plate class, each of which gained more than a point on small transfers. Mining Blocks tended higher, but their vo'ume waa Inconsequential, Newmont and New Jersey Zinc gained fractionally. Mountain States Telephone advanced point and a half on an early 10 share transaction. Issues of power and light holding companies stagnated and the same waa largely true of specialties and oils. Pan American Airways, Cord corporatloi American Cyanamld "B," Fennroad, Standard Oil of Indiana, Swift and company. HI ram Walker, Electric Bond and Share Amerlcsjt Qae, Lake Shore Mine* and Flo neer Gold were virtual'y unchanged. Bond Market NEW YORK, April 28. lAl--ln a listlesi market bond prlcen shifted in a narrow and irregulai range today. Domestic corporate issues were decidedly Inactive except in spots, U. S. governments held to about the same small range in which they movet yesterday. It the market had any outstanding feature it was an active buying movement li German 5%s following more definite indi cations in E'er!In advices that service on this loan and the Dawes p'an 7s would be continued, irrespective of any suspension payments on other German external obligations. The Dawes 7s pushed up a major fraction. Fractionally higher prices were paid for such Joans as Chile Copper 5s, Santa Fe 4s Alleghany corporation 5s, Detroit Edison 4%s, Missouri Pacific 5s, National Dafrj 5%s, Shell Union Oils 5n. Southern Railway 43, Standard OH of New York 4%s and United Drugs. Small of 'eringa tn thin markets effectee moderate declines In Great Northern 4 International Telephone 5s, New York Central 5s, Consolidated Gas S'/is and Goodyear SB, U. S. BOND QUOTATIONS. NEW YORK, April 28. UB--U. S. bonds closed: Liberty 3%B 103.28. Liberty First 4'/j,s 103.30. Liberty Fourth 4'Afl 104.3. Treasury 44a 47-52 110.24. Treasury 4s 44-54 106.2-1. Treasury SVSis 46-49 iQl.t. Treasury 3s 51-55 99.29. HIDES, WOOL Quotations Furnished by Wolf Bros. Inc., 80S Fifth Street Southwest HIDES Horsehides 51.70 Cured beef hides e Green beef hides 5c WOOL No. i clean bright 23c Ib Soraibright .21c Ib Rejects 16c Ib WOOL MARKET. BOSTON. April 28. UP--U. S. department of agriculture-Continued dull trade In the Boston woo! market during the post week failed to bring about any marked change In wool prices Grease basis prices were off a llule on some lines of spot fleeces as a result or the lower prices at which a few houses were offering to sell new clip woolg for future de'ivery direct to mills, but the ranges on scoured basis quotations were unchanged Quotations were lalrly firm on spot western grown wools even though some new wools were offered to be delivered at prices slightly lower than those asked on old clip wool* remaining in this market. Shoen, 48, Goldfield Farmer, Dies; Rites on Sunday Announced GOLDFIELD, April 28.--Ernest L. Shoen, 48, prominent farmer residing five miles north of here, died at the Methodist hospital in DCS Moines Thursday morning. Mr Shoen, who resided on the same ."arm his entire life, had been seriously ill for the past two months He leaves his widow and three children, Harold. Thaine and Burton, all at home. Funeral services will be held at the Baptist church at 2:30 o'clock Sunday with the Rev. Ira D Halverson in charge Stock List KEW IORK STOCKS. NEW YORK, April 28. LT Final Quotations. Heduc 100^ III Cent Int Ilarv Int Nick Cau Al Allejhany . ,, Al Che Dye 146 Am Can 101H * For Tow »M Pow A L,t 8% Smelt A Re 41H steel rare 1914 31 tt 40 1 l 28 X 14 56i ' m sugar T 4 T m Tob B ra Water We naconda tchlson All Rel Auburn Aviation Corp Baldwin Loco ' O larnsdall 'endlx leth stl Bordens Jorg Warn Burr Add Canada Dry -in Pac 49 120 71H ti 2014 67 ii 41 714 13% 2814 814 18 Mil 24'A 24 Vt 15H 2T!4 10 ii Ch Cerro de Pasco 34 Ches 4 O 4614 Corp 46 i» N W 125; Chic ct W pfd 10'i - M S P P p f R 1 4 P Chrysler :ol G A E :omwith so ons Gas Cons oil Contl can :ont] Ins ontl Mot Corn Prod "iurtlss Wr Deere pfd Du Pont Eastman El Pow ft Lt Fox Film A Freeport Tex Gen Am Trans '·en El ien Foods fen Motors Gillette obel Gold Dust Goodrich Goodyear Graham Paige Gt No pfd Ct West Bug Hudson Mot 4 VI «!i 15 30 12 V, 73 14 li 94 95 67* 16% 44 \ 22 li 39 36» 11W 8W 21 X, 18 3414 314 27)4 !8?i I T ft T Johns Many Kennecott Kresjo Kroger Llg A My B Loews Lorlllard Maytac McKess 4 Bob Mid Cont Pet M K T Mont Ward Nash Nat Else Nat Cash Re A 18 U Nat Dairy 16 \ Nat Distill 29', Nat Pow ft Lt 11"* N Y Cent 33\ N Y N H * H 18 !i No Am No Pac Oliver Farm Packard Penney Penn Phillips Pet Proc 4 Gam Pullman R C A R K 0 Rem Hand Rep Stl Rey Tob B Sears Roe Shell Un Socony Vac 50 Pac St Brands 51 G 4 B St Oil Cal St Oil N J Stew Warn Stone 4 Web Studebaker Tex Corp Tex Gulf Eul 20 (i 31Ti 94 32% IS 7?k ll'-i 30 U 21'14 41 li 18 ». 33'. 4 T « 4% «2H 33 lj 35-li 50 3 '"I 21 43 28 H 9 la 0 26* 35 S Tim Roll Bear 32 n 43 !i Un Cars Un Pac Unit Air Un Corp U S Gypsum U S Ind Ale U S Rubber U S Steel Warner Plx West El Mfg 39 Woolworth 52 Ye! Tr 23 U 6 411VI 51 .i 22 49 U CHICAGO STOCKS. nm c, ., CHICAGO. April 28. I/PI-- °TM« Service. 3 swift 4 Co 17* Llbby McNeil e« Swift Intl 30U Quaker Oats 1121/, MINNEAPOLIS STOCKS. MINNEAPOLIS, April 28. Ijpt-- stocks closed: First Bank stock 8V A . Northwest Bancorporatlon 4 M . IOWA PUBLIC UTILITY PREFERRED STOCKS. Bid and asked on April 28: Cent St El 7 pet pfd ($25 par).. 3' 4v, Cent St P ft L 7 pet p;d 0 B' D M Gas 8 pet pfd (550 par) .. 46 D M Gas 7 pet r.fd (550 par) .. 41 Interstate Pow 7 pet pfd 16 Iowa Electric 7 pet pfd 13 Iowa Elec 61i pet pfd 12 Iowa Elec Lt Pow 7 pet pfd .. 37 Iowa El L 4 Pow 6 pet pfd ... 33% Iowa Pow 4 Lt 7 pet ptd Iowa P i L 6 pet pfd Iowa Pub Eerv 7 pet pfd . Iowa Pub Serv 6 pet pfd .. Iowa South Utl! 7 pet pfd . N W Be'! Tel 614 pet pfd . United Lt * Rys 7 pet pfd United Lt Rys 6 pet pfd . 50 45 18 16 15 40 3614 68 · 112 4! 63 57 .... 38 . . . . 3 6 12 16 ....108'A 11114 . . . . 4 3 4 6 40 13 INVESTMENT TRUSTS. (By the Associated Press) Bid and asked on April Corporate Tr Sli Corporate Tr Sh AA Mod Corporate Tr Sh Ac Ser . Corporate Tr Ac Ser Mod Dividend Sh Nationwide Sec ..... ____ Nationwide Sec Vtc Nor Amer Tr Sh Nor Amor Tr Sh 1955 Quarterly In c Sh Selected Am Sh Se'ectcd Cum Sh Selected Income Sh ..... super Corp Am Tr A ... U S El L ft Pow A U S El L 4 Pow B U S El L 4 Pow B Vtc Lamson Brothers Market Letter MARKET REVIEW. CHICAGO. April 28,-Wheat--The distinctly adverse character of the nev/s on weather and crops coining from the area east o£ the Rockies and. northward Into parts of Canadian northwest, started a buying movement in wheat today that carried prices up sharply from yesterday and against an easing in stocks and cotton. There waa a E re at deal o( nrofit teking ana selling: Induced by the forecast for unsettled conditions in lh« Dakotas and Minnesota tomorrow and on the weekly forecast for some precipitation the first part of nest week. However, the mur- ket absorbed It well and cloged within a fraction of its high for the session. Uniform strength was noted in outside markets, There Is a possibility of a change in weatlicr conditions over the week-end. Temperatures are rising in most sections and there may be sporadic thunderstorms. However a view of the weather map today shows no cloudy area from the Pacific coast to Pennsylvania and heavy rains or an extended period of precipitation which all sections urgently need, does not appear to be In Immediate prospect. Private advlcea today from K«d. river valley in North Dakota indicate that In some sections 40 to 50 per cent of the spring wheat seed has been blown out of the ground or covered with soil to.such a depth · that reseedlng would be necessary. Reports from the southwest today indicated irreparable damage in Rome sectlont of the winter wheat belt. Cnrn---Liquidation by holders of May corn waa again underway but It was not In lar^e volume and futures closed higher than yesterday, largely in sympathy with wheat. Failure of relief to dry sections over the week-end will likely ntrengthen wheat further unless liquidation of May corn should prove an orfsettlng influence. Whittemore Resident Buried at Elgin, 111. WHITTEMORE, April 28.--Tlie body of Eugene Schoonhoven was taken to Illinois for burial Friday. Born at Elgin, May 14, 1872, he lived there the earlier part of his life. He was married in 1907. Moving to Whittemore 14 years ago, for a time he and his wife ran a restaurant and also the Skelly Oil station. Besides his widow, he leaves two sisters, Mrs. Bessie Erwin of Nam-a, Florida and Mrs. Harry Ste}hens of Kalamazoo, Mich. Funeral ·service^ were held at the Swanson'a Undertaking parlors at 7 o'clock with the Rev. Mr. Woods in charge. A ban on dancing, in effect since the school was founded many years ago, recently was lifted by the trustees of Lenoir-Rhyne college at Hickory, N. Car.

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