The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 21, 1936 · Page 12
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April 21, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, April 21, 1936
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TWELVE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 21 1936 CHICAGO HOG TOP DROPS TO $10.90 MARKET SLUMPS 10 T015 CENTS Receives Little Stimulus in Spite of Increase in Pork Prices. CHICAGO, tm-pDespite a sharp upturn in pork prices, the hog market received little stimulus Tuesday Brisk competition with beef, with cattle prices the lowest since the close of 1934, is having a bearish effect on the hog trade, market men said.' Demand for pork and hogs both retail and at the stockyards has adjusted itself to the supply abridgement in effect the past year and as a result the runs, while far below normal, are usually in line with slaughtering requirements. Hogs declined 10 to 15 cents Tuesday and the top fell to $10.90 from the $11 peak which has prevailed the past nine weeks. The run of 15,000 was 3,000 larger than had been expected, and this tended to ease the market. Fresh pork loins are up 52 a hundredweight, whole sale, since last week to a new top o 523.50, highest since last fall. Cattle recovered after Monday': sharp downturn and with a run tha was 33 per cent the size of Monday': supply the market for steers an yearlings turned strong although there was little beef on hand. The early top for weighty steers was $9.75. Cattle are selling $1 to $3 be low a year ago and as far as aver age price is concerned and about $' to $5 below the peak point reached the first of May, 1935. Farmers who paid ?8 to 59 fo: feeder steers last fall now are oper ating on a fat steer market that has ,.: declined sharply since then. At pres · - ent feeder steers ar selling mainly " at ?6.50 to $8, which is only $1 less than medium to good fat steers are Hog Markets 3UIW£SX HOGS Hog prices at midwest markets Tuesday C£UAIt KAMUS--Hogs 150-160 Ib.f. $«.'5 S9.75; 160-170 IDS. $8.75®JO; 170-180 tbs S10@10.25; .180-230 Ibs. SIU.SSS'IO.M; 230 250 IDs. 51U.20g.10.45; 250-270 IDS. S10.05g 10.30; 270-290 Ibs. S9.9USflO.15; 290-325 Ibs S9.75@10: 326-380 Ibs. S9.60®8.85; goo packers 275-350 Iba. S999.25: 350-425 Ibs 5S.SOfi'9.lj3: 425-500 Ibs. $8.60@8.85; SuO 550 IbS. SS.40SJS.60. WATERLOO--Hogs 10 cents lower. Gooc to choice 110-150 Ibs. 59.151819.45; 150-16 Ibs. S9.40®9.70; 160-180 Ibs. S9.90@lu.20 180-250 Ibs. S10.15Q110.45; 250-270 IbB. $9.a S10.25; 270-290 Ibs. S9.80®10.10; 290-32 )bs. 59.0309.95; 325-35') Ibs. 59.50S9.SO packing sows 275-350 Ibs. 53.90(^9.20; 3r»0 425 Ibs. S8.70SJ9: 425-550 Ibs. 58.556f8.85 OTtu.MWA--5c lower: 140 to 150 Ibs S9.10«?9.40; 150 to 160 Ibs. S9.40gi9.70; 16 to 180 Ibs. 59.80lS10.10; 180 to 200 Ibs S10.10ftlO.40; 200 to 220 Jbs. S10.10SS10.40 220 to 250 Ibs. S10Si'10.30: 200 to 270 Jbs S9.SOfilO.10; 270 to 290 Ibs. S9.70»ilO; 23 to 325 Ibs. S9.60S! 9.90; 325 to 350 Ibs. S9.5 fi?19.SO: 350 to 400 Ibs. 59.30fi,9.60; packer 275 to 330 Ibs. SS.90fS.20; 350 to 425 Ibs SS.70W9: 425 to 450 Ibs. SS.OOS8.SO. AUSTIN--Market steady to lOc lower COod to choice ISO to 220 "ibs. S10.155illO.45 220 to 250 Ibs. S10.105iilO.40; 250 to 290 Ibs 59.856510.15; 290 to 350 Ibj. S9.558»9.S5 packing sows, good 175 to 550 Ibs. J8.655 B.30. bringing. Sheep were steady. generally arounc Mason City Livestock 3IASON CITl'--For AVcdnesdaj HOGS Ten cents lower. Good light llBnts lio-160 S 9.15- !M5 Good lights ISO-ISO S9.SO-10.SO Good liRht butchers : 1SO-200 SI0.15-10.-15 Good liEht butchers . 200-220 510.15-10..15 Good med. wt. Dutch's 220-250 J10.la-10.40 Good med. wt. Dutch's 230-270 S 9.90-31'20 Good med wt. Dutch's 270-290 S 5.SO-10.10 Uood heavy butchers . 290-325 S 9.60- 9.90 Good heavy butchers . 325-350 S 9-50- a.Su Good heavy butchers . 350-100 5 9.20- 9.50 Good packing sows .. 275-350 S 8.90- 9.JO Good heavy sows 350-425 S S.70- 9.00 Good big hy. sows .. 425-550 S 8.50- 8.80 Good bis-hy. sows 550 and up S 8.3U- S.60 (This above is a 10:30 truck hog market lor. good and.choice hogs. The difference In price Is for short and long haul hoes.) CATTLK. Steers, good to choice ...... s 7.50- 8.50 Steers, jiedlum to good ...... S 6.0U- 7.50 Steers, fair to medium --.... S 450- 6.00 Heifers, good to choice S 5.50- 8.50 Heifers, medium to good 1 4.75- 8,50 Heifers, common to medium .. S 4.00- 4.75 Cows, good to ctoce _ -- S «.25- 5.00 Cows, fair to good _ $ 3.75- 425 Cows, cutters 53.25-3.75 Cows, cannera : ..._.._-.. $ 3.00- 3.25 Bulls, heavy $4.50-5.25 Bulls, light 5 4 . 0 0 - 4 5 0 Calves, med. to good 130-160 S 6.(jO- 7.00 Calves, med. to good 130-190 S 5.00- 6.00 calves, infer, to com. 130-190 s 5.00 duwn LAM Ha. Lambs, good to choice . 70-90 5 9.50-10.00 Lambs, medium to good S 7.50- S.50 Lambs,, fair to medium 5 5.75- 6.75 Common to fair $ 5.15 down Yearlmas. good to choice 70-SO S 7-00- 9.00 Yearlings, med. to good 70-90 $ 5.00- 7.00 Yearlings, fair to medium S 4-00- 5.00 Culls _ 5 4.00 down Native ewes, good to cholca ... S 2.75- 4.00 Cull ewes S 1.50- 2.M) Bucks S 1.00- 2.50 Wethers. 2 years old -- S B.oo- 7.00 Wstbape, poor to best J *-00- 7.00 Buck lambs $1 less. No dock on lamas. Quotations subject to market fluctuations. COMBLNED J10O RECEIPTS. DES MOINES, W')--U. S. department agriculture-Combined hog receipts at 20 concentratio yards and 9 packing plants located in intcrio Iowa and southern Minnesota for the 24 hou period ended at 8 a. m. Tuesday were 15.60 compared with 10.400 a week aBo and 10.90 a year ago. Fairly active at decline, price 5c to 15c lower than Monday's average; load IDE « little heavier. Quotations follow: Good and choice ligh lights 140 to 180 Ibs. S9.25iiJ10.05; good an choice light weights 160 to 180 Ibs. 59.90® 10.45; ISO to 200 Ibs. $10.10^10.70: good an choice medium weights 200 to 220 Ibs. S10.2 SH0.70; 220 to 250 Ibs. S10.10®10.70; goo and choice heavy weights 250 to 290 Ibs S9.85(5'10.50: 290 to 350 Ibs. S9.60S110.20 good and choice pigs 100 to 140 Ibs. un quoted. Good packing sows 275 to 350 Ibs, 9.50; 350 to 425 Ibs. $8.80@9.30; 425 to 55 Ibs. J8.60SJ9.10. 250 to 310 Ibs. S9.75®10.15: big weight down to 59.50; sows steady, mostly 59.305 9.35; bidding 50c lower on pigs; avcrag cost Monday $10.10; weight 254 Ibs. SHEEP 500; supply measlier: practical! no early action; undertone around steady o ail classes; buyers talking weak to 50c low er on slaughter lambs; good to choice woole lambs Monday .S10.25@10.60: shorn kind $S.75 down; 85 Ibs. shearing Iambs S10.20. KANSAS CITV LIVESTOCK. (Tlicsdnj- Market) KANSAS CITY, (.!·)--U. S. department 01 agriculture-HOGS 2.000; no directs; very slow, mostlj lOc lower than Monday's average; some bids off more: top S10.40; desirable 170 to 250 Ibs. 510.30ft 10.40; few 260 to 300 Ibs. 510.10 510.25; better grade 140 to 160 ibs. S10.15S 30.35; sows 59.10^9.40; few 59.50; slock jigs 510 down. CATTLE 3,500: calves £00; killing classes if cattle more active than Monday; opeiiinK 'ully steady: veaiers and calves steady; itockers and feeders unchanged; early sales medium to good fed steers 57.25ftS.40: part Dad choice to prime yearling steers S9.50: ;ood mixed yearlings S7.60: butcher cows 4.75^5.75; odd beef cows upward to 56.50: ettor grade vealers mostly S7@S; few seeded kinds S8.50. SHEEP 7,000; practically no spring lambs old early; most opening bids lower; fed ambs steady to strong; sheep steady; top wool lambs to shippers 510.90; other early ales to packers $10,60@10.75; shorn Arizona wes 55. OMAHA LIVESTOCK. (Tuesday Market) OMAHA, (.r--U. S. department of agricul- urc-- HOGS 5.500; steifdy to 10-15c lower; 170 to 40 Jbs. JlO.lOiS 10.20; top S10.25; 240 to 26J is. $9.95®10.15; 265 to 300 Ibs. S9.65S10; 00 to 370 Ibs. S9.50S9.80; ]40 to 170 Ibs. 9.90fi10.15. CATTLE 5,000; calves 300; steady to trong; steers S7.25Jl9.r,0; heifers S6.25SS; ows ?4.75'?i5.75: cutters So.50@4.25: bulls 5.50S5.75; vealers SS.50. odd head S9. SHEEP 4.500; lambs steady to 15c lower; 10.50@10.75; top to shippers $10.85 to 11.25. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK (Tuesday Market) CHICAGO/ ;.p--U. S. department of acri- culturc-- HOGS 15.000; Including 4,000 direct; fair- Hy active; log.loc lower than Monday's average; top S10.90; bulk 160 to 250 IDS. -510.75 @10.S5; 250 to 300 Ibs. S10.50@10.80; 300 to 350 IbS, S10.-iO@10.55; HO to ICO Ibs. S10.40@10.75; sows S9-409.75. CATTLE 5,500; calves 2,500; fed steers and yearlings strong; comparatively little beef in run, steers predominating, however; bulk selling at S8.75 down to S7.25; early top weighty steers S9.75; Monday's crop well cleaned up on late rounds that day and Tuesday's supply abridgement putting considerable activity in'market; best yearlings S9; other killing classes firm to shade higher; best heifers early 58.25; some held higher; bulls .firm at S6.50 down, scarce; selected vealers to 59; few head S9.50, bi£ killers bidding lower, on light offerings. SHE£P 10,000; slow, - generally srrP steady; shipping demand fairly broad; early bulk choice wooled lambs S10.75@11; holding best around 511.15; clippers 59©9.25; some held higher; wooled yearlings and two year old wetner's S9.25; most wooled ewes S5.50 (·56; clippers S4.50@5.25; few choice 75 to 80 lb. spring lambs Sll@11.75. SIOUX CUV J.IVESTOCK (Tuesday Market) SIOUX CITY, UPI--D. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE, 3,000; rather slow; slaughter steers, yearlings and she stock about steady at Monday's low close; slackers and" feeders weak; few choice medium weight beeves held above 59; large share eligible 57^8.25; few Rood heifers around 57,25; most beef cow s S4.50@5.50: cutter grades S3.75@4.20: tew common and medium stockers 56.75 down. HOGS, 4,000; slow: few early sales mostly 15c lower; early top 510.20; better ISO to 270 lb. butchers 510S-10.15; 270 lo 300 lb. heavies 59.S5S10; 340 to 170 lb. averages $9.75 8)10.10; sows S9.259.35: feeder pigs S10.25 down. SHEEP, 1,500; no early action; undertone about steady; best wooled skins held around S10.85; deck 86 lb. fed clips bought to arrive SB and double 94 Ib. wooled skins bought to arrive 510,75; late Monday lambs 15c to 25c lower; top 510.75; bulk S10.40S10.65. SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK (Tuesday Market) SOUTH ST. PAUL. tiW--U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE 2.SOO; slaughter steers opening about steady; ordinary grain feds 56.50® 7.50; good load lots held around 53 and above; she stock more active, fully steady; common to medium heifers $5(5-6.50: few good around $7; good beef cows £5.50@6.I)0: plaioer butcher cows tlown to K4.65; low cutter and cutter 53.5034.35; sausage bulls steady; mostly S5.255.75; few up to S6: stocker and feeders little changed: medium to cood yearling stocJters S6^7; calves 2.200; ilow; steady to weak; desirable vcalers 6..10 !i-7.50; choice selects 58; odd head roc-re; :ull to common $4 ft 5.50. HOGS 5.500; fairly active. Wa15c. mostly 10 cents lower lhan Monday's averace; shipper demand narrow; tetter HO to 210 Ihs. 510.-10S710.50; lop S10..*0 for choice HO ta IPO 11.!.; 210 lo 2,',0 Ibs. 510.10«i 10.10; LIVESTOCK FORECAST. CHICAGO, «v--Official estimated receipts Wednesday: Cattle 8,000; hogs 12,000; sheep 8.000. Representative Sales (Tuesday Market) CHICAGO, i.pi--U. S. department of agriculture--Representative sales; Heavy -38 343 65 307 01 268 73 15-1 Mediums -76 Steer: 21 18 20 19 2t 24 23 237 228 219 226 1106 1354 1367 1008 1371 1152 1061 932 HOGS. Lights-10.75 H IBS 10.55 32 154 10.65 56 194 10.80 31 198 Light Lights- 10.7 10.80 25 10.65 20 10.90 CAIILE. Hcifcrs- 10.10 25 9.~5 17 9.XO 24 S.90 16 S.75 19 8.10 Cows-7.85 16 7.40 8 10 17 15 140 156 160 1006 6S5 715 904 832 1271 1204 1186 1092 906 10.70 10.75 10.80 10.85 10.50 10.65 10.75 8.75 8.35 S.25 7.75 6.75 6.35 5.90 SHEEP. Old Crop Wooled Old Crop Clipped Lambs-- Lambs-125 281 209 215 214 131 92 95 91 97 100 79 11.15 289 11.10 256 93 11.00 230 101 10.90 Wooled Ewes- 10,75 37 120 10.50 14 158 20 183 9.40 9.25 9.00 6.00 5.63 5.50 Miscellaneous POTATO .MARKET. (Tuesday Market) CHICAGO. i.-Pi--U. S. department of agriculture-- Potatoes 77: on track 254; total U. s. shipments 620; old stock, supplies moderate, demand light, market strong; sacked sales per carlots out weight invoice weight, sacked per cwt. Idaho Russet Burbanks S2.15S2.40: Bliss Triumphs fair quality SI.95; Wisconsin Round Whites U. S. No. 1, $1.50^1.55; Col. orado McClurcs U. s. No. 1. 52.35; North Dakota Red river section Early Onios U S. No. 1, S1.65(31.75. Bliss Triumphs partly graded 51.80; new stock, carload sacked sales per 50 lb. sacks, Tfxas Bliss Triumphs U. S. No. 1, $1.75: generally fair quality SI.60; U. S. No. 2 few sales 51.25; Bliss Triumphs generally fair quality no sa'es recorded. WHEAT MARKET MIXED AT CLOSE Irregularity in Late Trade Due to Buying May and Selling July. CHICAGO, GP--Buying- of May wheat against sales of July brought about irregularity of wheat values late Tuesday. Broomhali said unfavorable political conditions in Europe together with smallness of arrivals of wheat from overseas, makes trans-Atlan- tic shorts nervous. He added thai the Australian wheat surplus is de creasing rapidly, and that Australian wheat is now held higher than Canadian. Wheat closed mixed, off to up, compared with Monday's finish; May 99%@1.00; July 91%@%; corn unchanged to % higher; May 63@63%; oats Vs.@',i down, and provisions showing 5 to 35 cents decline. CHICAGO CASH GRAIN. (Tuesday Market) CHICAGO, W?--Cash wheat, no actual sales. Corn. No. 3 mixed 63c; No. 4 mixed No. 2 yellow 65(S'66c: No. 3 yellow 64%c; No. 4 yellow 61%ft63Vlc; No. 5 yellow 60^C'f61%c; No. 2 while 67MsC outside weight; No. 3 white 66c outside weight; sample grade 45(;?59%c. Oats, No. 3 white 2S^30c; No. 4 white 26c; sample grade 2222V£c. No rye. Buckwheat. No. 2. SI.20 restricted billing. Soybeans, No. 2 yellow S5c; No. 3 yellow S2Ji(KS4c; No. 4 yellow 79%(g'Slc; sample yellow 03S?G6c. Barley, feed 32@45c nominal; malting 50© 90c nominal. Timothy seed $2.aji,2 75 cwt. Clover seed S14.50©22 cwt. Lard tierces 511.02; loose 510.15: bellies 514.50. Mason City Grain MASON CITY-: No. 3 yellow corn ... No. 4 yellow corn .. Ear corn White oats, No. 3 Feeding barley ..'... No. 2 yellow soybeans -For Tuesday 46'/.c 45c 40c 20 tec , 25-35C 55c Stock List NEW VOBK STOCKS. tXutsd Al chem . Dye Amn can Amn Sm Ret Anm Sugar A T T Amn Tob B Amn Wat Wits Anaconda Atcbisou Auburn Avlat Corp B/k 0 Earnsdall Bend Avlat Beth Steel Bordeng 3org Warn 2an Dry 3an Pac Case C N W t; G W C M S P P C R 1 P Chrysler Coj G B 2om Solv Comwlth Sou Cons Oil Contl Can Contl Oil Del Corn Prod £urt Wricht eere pfd 3u Pont Gen Elec Gen Foods Gen Mot Gillette joodyear 11 Cent nt Har nt Nick Can T T Tohns Man \ennecott Crespe Ub 0 P rMl ay Via 189 125 Vi 76Ti 51» 163 91 51 22 tt 36 S ·.'GVi 41)4 6'.i 10% 18tt 29 Ki 57 27 ?g 74 S IHi 12 159 an 1 !a 2 ·2 Wt'.'t 16 *i 18=1 2'.i 13 i 78 ',5 33 51 7* !i 654 29 !» 144=1 38 « 37 5i 65-i 1654 £9 22=;; S2 ',1 47'.i 14 « 102',.; :ts=i 21^1 53 !i n«nrk al Quotations) Loews Maytag IcKess Rob MM Cont Pet Mont Ward Murray Corp Nash Nat) Bis Nati Cash Reg Nail Dairy Natl Dlst Nat! Pow £ Lt N Y Cent Nor Pao Oliver Farm J C Penney Pcnn R R Phillips Pet R C A Rep Steel Rcy Tob B Scars r.ut' Shell Union Sue Vac So Pac Stan Brands S 0 Cal S O Ind S 0 N J Stew warn Stone £ Web Studcbalter Switt Co Tex Corp Tex Gult Sul Tim Roll Bear Un Carb Un Pac Unit Air Unit Corp Unit DruK U S Gypsum U S Rubber U S Steel Warner Fix West El . Mts Woolworth Wrlgley sTnn*s_ 43 S 17 9?i 20% 11 ?i 17% 18% 33 » 24 H 22 29% 10 % 37 fc 311 44 75% 31=1 435-j it ',; 22',., M ? t HB 10 ·; 1451 31 15 MJ 40 11 36 U 6254 22 Vi 17% 1251 ^2 36 34% Bite S2 125 23 ?1 65i 12 Vi 90 30 'A 6654 9S 11751 ·I6'i 77 (Tuesday Final Quotation*) Cities Service 5 Quaker oats 39 8% Kati Drue Llbby McNeil Natl Leather Natl Standard Northwest Bane 41 « Swift i Co Swilt Intl Utility Ind Zenltk 125 22 31 Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAMSON BROTHERS AND CO. Mason City Office lo Bagley- Beck Bldg. Telepbone No. 7 TUESDAY GRAIN CLOSE. CHICAGO, f/P uly em. . , CORN-Hay uly ept ATS-lay uly ept £YE-- lay uly ept , 3ARLEY-- lay ARD-lay uly epL ct .ELLIES-:ay uly High 1-uCMs .03'.i .62U .61',, .53 .a .53 »i .51Ji. . .10.95 ..10.90 ..10.92 ..10.72 ..14.65 .91U .89 Os .53% .53* .54% 10.90 10.87 10.85 10.67 14.60 Closi .99:;, .91}, .90 .2711 . .2 .5354 .53% ·.54! .41 10.92 10.87 10.87 10.72 11.35 14.60 MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN. (Tuesday Market) MINNEAPOLIS, UP)--wheat 48 cars; wer; cash: No. 1 heavy dark northern pring 60 IBs. Sl.16%91.31%; No. 1 dark orthcrn 59 Ibs. 51.12%®!.29%; No. 1 hard lontana 14 per cent protein 51.16% .18%; to arrive 31.15%'lil.l7 ; ;s: grade of 1 dark hard or No. 1 hard Montana wider 51.00S5J1.065S; to arrive 99Sc®SI.05%; 1 hard amber durum SS^cg.Sl.lSVjI No. n durum 7SVic. May 51.03%; July 99Uc; eptember 92U;c. Corn, No. 3 yellow 61(563c. Oats, No. 3 white 25%@27 1 ,sC. KANSAS CITY GRAIX (Tuesday Market) KANSAS CITY, (,p--Wheat 26 cars; 1 ent higher to 1 cent lower; No. 2 dark ard $1.08: No. 3 nom. 51.00ygil.13: No. Sard sl.03"4lS.1.0S!l; No. 3 nom. «1.CO% 1.13: No. 2 hard Sl.OSU'Sl.OS'.^: No. 3. 1.02^-1.05'i: No. 2 red S1.05@1.06%: No. SI.05. Oats 5 cars: unchanged lo ~ cent low; No. 3, 27',ic. OMAHA GRAIN (Tuesday Jlarket) OMAHA. (.1=)--Wheat. No. 2 hard Sl.o«@ .09; No. 3 hard si.01; No. 4 hard SI.00£; o. s nme4 94«(897tf. Corn. No. 3 white 67c; No. 4 white 65lie; No. 2 yellow 64£ff'64 ; ;ic: No. 3 yeiiow 6 ^c: No. 4 yellow 57@62V.-c: No. 5 yei- w 57 J /-jirC59c: No. 2 mixed 60%c: No. 3 ixed 58ri@61^c; No. 4 mixed 56c. Oats, No. 4 white 245i@2554c. Hides and Woo! (notations Furnished by Wolf Bros., Inc.. SOS Fifth Street Southwest WOOL lean bright - ....,.,,.,.. -2Bc ejects ana western ,...22c 'uiled wool and No. 2 rejects ISc HORSEHIDES orsehides .. S3 uo ·GREEN BEEF HIDES p to 23 Ibs. . * ..~..6c 5 to 45 Ibs .-._...»_.,,, e lore Uiao 0 Ibs. ..--. AT ull hides ~,...~. 3c "Cured hides naif cent more a pound. (On above prices a cent higher to wote- .Is dealers in wholesale lots.) WOOL MARKET. (Tuesday Marked BOSTON, (.r--U. S. d.-partmcnt ot acri- ulturc-- The situation in fleece wools remained un- langed in Boston since the close or last eek. Mills were not much interested in the wools ottered. Despite this fact quota- ons were unchanged because dealers re- orted that they were unable to Bet wools ·om the country to offer at lower prices nan they quoted last week. While a little raded strictly combing % and Vi blood Ohio nd similar fleece wool was available at 35 ents in the crease, most houses continued to uote 36-37 cents on tiew clip wools for fu- ure delivery. NEW YORK SUGAR. (Tuesday .Market) NEW YORK. ,1.^Raw sucar steady. Futures adx'anccd 1 changed. to 4 points. Refined un- MINNESOTA FLOUR (Tursdny .Marked MINNEAPOLIS. l.tt--Flour' unchanged. Carload lols family patents 56.5037 a barrel in 9S pound cotton sacks. Shipments 22.S1.1. Pure bran J17.7.',(S,1S. Standard middlings SJS'J1S.20. Meyer Reappointed Optometry Examiner DES MOINES, (JR--Gov. Clyde Herring Monday reappointed Dr. Alfred J. Meyer of Davenport to the state board of optometry examiners. Enters Rochester Hospital. THOMPSON--Mr. and Mrs. Anton Pankuk drove to Rochester Monday where Mrs. Pankuk will enter the hospital for treatment. DOW* JONES AVERAGES Imls. Ball!) P. M 152.2S 45.91 31.19 Total Sales 1,880,000 CHICAGO STOCKS Butler Bros 8;i Marshall Fields 13U Cord Corp 6 Walgreen Co 31 li KalamszoQ Stov 65 . NEW VOJRK CURB Am Gas . Elec 37',i Ford Mo of Eng 7ii Am Cyanamid B 3-HL Hutl H M S -5% Ark Natl Gas A 6% HumbJe Oil Co 66 Asoc G El A 1% Nlag Hud Pow 9% Can Ind Alk S'.-i. Nilcs-Bcm-Pond 32=s Can Marconi 2 S O Ky Co 17 tf Elsler Elec 3 Un Gas Co 8 Ell Bd Share 20% Un Li Pow Co 5% Ford Mo or Can 23% NEW YORK STOCKS Alaska Juneau 13%lntl Carriers 7% Allegheny 3 Indust Rayon 3(Hs Am For Pow 7% Kelvlnator Co 21%, Am Cry Sug Co 21% Lambert Co 22 Am C Fy Co 34 Lehigb Port Ce 18 11 Liquid Carb CP 37% 29 !£ Lorillard 22 21% Mack Truck 32 Vs 91 Vi Mathicson Alk 29% 5y. McLellan Stores 12 Hex Seab'd Oil 35% Minn, Mo line Im 9 31 M K T 8 ] /s 14 Motor Products 31 Am Pow Li Am Roll's Mills Am Ba S Co Amer Tob Co Armour Co Armour Co pf 72'A As iDry Goods All Ret Bel Hemingway Baldwin Loco Brlggs Mfg Co Bendix Budd Mfg Co Burr Add A M Co 31-1 52% 2SV1 20% Caterpillar Trac 74 Cerro de Pasco ' 56^ 5 81 ISv-i 3',a 16 Vi 2ir, Ches Ohio Chi Gt W pfd Coca Cola Co Com Solvents Cont Motor Curt-Wri Co A Dist Corp Scag Douglas Airc Eastman Eaton Mfg Co Elec Auto Lite Elec Pow Li Erie P R Co 13 Fire'ne Ti Ru 29 Foster-Wheeler 32 Freeport Tex Gen Am Trans GHdden Co Gobel Gold Dust Graham Paige Gt Nor pfd Houston Oil Hudson Motor Hupp Motors No Araer No Amer Avl 9 Otis Steel Co 15 : Owen 111 Glass 152 Packard Motor 10 Park Utah Cop 4 Plymouth 14 Proc Gam 4-1 Pub Ser of N J Pullman Pure Oil Co Purity Bakery R K 0 Reading Co Eem Rand 64'^ Heo Motors 164-U St Jnseph Lead 32Vi Simmons Co 42 ii 21% 12% 6 40 22U 6% 25 VI 29Vs STOCKS DECLINE IN LATE TRADING Leaders Meet Selling Pus After Early Moderate Comeback. NEW YORK, (m--After comin back moderately in early dealing Tuesday, stock market leaders wer subjected to a late afternoon sellin push that brought losses of 1 to or more points. In the rather feeble rallies of th morning trading was relatively dul but the pace quickened on the de dine. Among the principal losers wer IT. S. Steel, Bethlehem, Genera Motors, Chrysler, Columbian Car bon, Allied Chemical, Case, Sant Fe, Lackawanna, Northern Pa cifie, Western Union, Anaconda Kennecott a nd . Consolidated Edi son. Checker Cab was off 14 points at one time' on a few sales The split-up stock of Air Reduction yielded 1. The few gamers included Ameri can Telephone, Johns-Manville Douglas Air craft, American Can Dome and Mclntyre Porcupine. The late tone was heavy. Trans fers aproximated 2,200,000 shares The dollar improved in terms o leading foreign currencies. After its boost of yesterday, im ported bar silver at New York wa; reduced }i of a cent an ounce ti 45% cents as Secretary Morgen thau stated the treasury's buying rate was unchanged at 45 cents. Curb Market NEW YORK. t.T--Support appeared in various parts of the curb list Tuesday fol lowing a further sinking spell in the Itrsi 30 minutes ot trading. The rally enabled a sizable proup of utilities. oJJjt and industrial specialties to tain levels fractions to more than a poinl above Monday's closing. Stocks like Pan American Airways. Pitts burgh Plato Glass, Singer Manufacturing, Margay Oil and National Sugar Refining had difficulty in absorbing small offerings and gave up 1 to 4 points. Improved action featured American Gas Electric, Cities Service, Creole, G u l f Oil, Keu-mont, Pantcpec Oil and Safety Car Heat' ing Lighting. Bond Market NEW YORK, vVP!-- Recovery tendencies were displayed by corporation bonds in Tuesday's market, but U, S. government securities wers inclined to drift lower. Monday's shakeout in stocks, as well as in the loans division, caused traders and investors to take a closer look at prices, and the sell off was regarded as too severe in some sections. Among gainers of fractions to around point in the early trading were Studebaker 6s, AHis-Chalmers .\ Sl Baltimore and Ohio 4s, St. Paul 5s, Chicago a"d North Western 4-Ks and Postal Telegraph 5s. 4 The federal bond list was quiet, but declines ranged from l-32nd to 4-32nds of a point in this department. In the foreign division Panama 5s were active at an advance of around 2 points. Smaller gainers included British 5s, Italian 7s and Japanese 6Vis. GOVERNMENT BONDS (Tuesday. Markets) NEW YORK/UP)--U. S. bonds closed: Treasury 4^3 47-52 117.29. Treasury 3%s 40-43 June 108.17. Treasury 3%s -13-47 10S-4. Treasury 3Vis -16-49 305.21. Treasury 3s 51-55 10*1.12. 37 14?; 30 45 51 53; 1S',~ So Calif Edison 26 Sperry Corp IS'/i Tide Wa As Oil 17 H U S Ind Mch U S Smelter Util P L A Vanadium 21 ^ Union Oil Calif 21% Un Gas Imp 15Vi Warren Bros S"i Western Myld Western Union Worth'n Pump IS^t Yellow Truck ISjs Youngs S T 57ft Produce 89 5',i 9'4 SI Lamson Brothers Market Letter MARKET REVIEW \Vheat--There were some rains reported over the southwest wheat belt late Monday afternoon and over night and while they were not general they were rather heavy In certain points. Whet prices therefore opened lower Tuesday morning with some commission house selling principally in the new crop futures. After early declines a rally took place and ran the market up out best prices of the day did not hold as no apsressive buying made itself felt. Wheat v.-ns under less pressure than it appeared. Winnipeg failed to reflect our early weakness and held firm during most of the day. There v/ere good export sales reported, fipures given beinp about 1 ] /i million bushels. The wheat market may be inclined to back and fill for the moment but if no more moisture materializes during; the next few days we would expect a firmer trend to prices. Corn--There was a rather quiet corn market Tuesday. Cash interests bougni a little ITiy and they also boucht May and sold J u l y at ~* cent difference. Ca=h 'prices v.c-re hicher. A report from Argentine aj"K thp o f f i c i a l estimate of the new crop Is only 379 million bushels which Is 72 million less than the recent report. r.VVEST.HE.VT TRUSTS By The ^Vssoclnted Tress Bid and asked Tuesday: Corp Tr Sh 2.66 Corp Tr Sh AA Mod .. 3.29 Corp Tr Sh Accum Ser .... 2.01 Corp Tr Accv.m Ser Mod .... 3.29 Dividend Sh 1.61 Maryland Fund 13.72 Nationwide Sec 4.20 Nationwide Sec Vtc 1.74 Nor Air.er Tr Sh 2.51 Kor Amer Tr Sh 1955 3.27 Quarterly Inc Eh 1.53 Selected Am Sh Inc 1.51 Super Corp Am Tr A .... 3.47 S El L P A 18.625 U S El L P B 2.78 U S El L P Vtc 1.06 1.73 20,24 4.30 1.83 19.125 2.8S 1.14 Henderson Funeral to Be Wednesday at Lake LAKE MILLS--Funeral services "or Arthur Henderson, 39. who died FHday. will be held on-Wednesday at 1 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Helen Henderson and at 2 o'clock at the Zion Lutheran church with the Rev. H. Rosenaulst in chanre. MASON CITY--For Tuesday Cash Quotations by E. G. Morse Eggs, current receipts 16c Heavy hens, 4 Ibs. and over ,...16c Under 4 Ibs ..;....13c Cocks ; lOc Merchants Quotations Eggs, in trade 16-l7c* Eggs, fresh , 15-16c* Butter, Iowa State Brand ....37c Butter, Corn Country 36c Butter, Kenyon's 36c Butter, Very Best 37c Butter, Brookfield * 36c Potatoes^ peck 33c and 45c ·EDITOR'S NOTE--These representative quotations were obtained by calling several grocery stores. CHICAGO PRODUCE. (Tuesday Market) CHICAGO, UP. 1 --Butter 10,439, easy; all unchanged. Eggs 30,185, steady; fresh graded extra firsts less than carlots, 2py t c; extra firsts local 20%c; cars 2lc; tresh graded firsts local 20c; cars 20 J /lc: current receipts 19Mc; storage packed extras 22c; storage packed firsts 21 vie. Poultry, live, no cars in, 2 due. 15 trucks. steady: bens 5 Ibs. and less 23'/jC. more than 5 Ibs. 20'.AC; Leghorn hens 21c; No. 2 Lcs- hom bens 15c; slags "9c; springs Plymouth Rocks 2Sc; White Rock 2S'/jc; colored ~"ic: fryers, Plymouth Rock 27^c; White itock 2" He; colored 26c: broilers. Plymouth Hock 26c: White Rock 26c; colored 2iic; barebacks 20 r n 22c; Leghorn 23c: roosters 16 ] ,»c: hen turkeys 22c; young torn turkeys 20c; old (oms 20c: No. 2 turkeys 18c; old ducks l',-j Ib5. and up l"c: smaH ducks lie; Muskopcc duck? lie; Reese Me; clucked anri swan geese 12c. 'EW YORK PRODUCE. {Tucjitay .MarJfel) NEW YORK, /l'i--Eggs 37,670. weaker; mixed colors special packs or selections from. fresh receipts 22% 5? 24c; standards and commercial standards 21%«(-22c; firsts 20'^c; seconds 20c; mediums 40 Ibs, 19^c; dirties No. 1. 42 IbF. IS^SlSOc; small 1S9 IS'Ac; average checks IS'-itp'lS^ic: storage packed firsts 21 Uc. Fuller 19,670, easier; creamery higher than extra 3031c; extra (92 score) 29-"i^30 C : firsts (90-yi scores) 29"-' v ®30c; centralized (90 score) 29-"ic. Cheese 521,215. irregular: prices unchanged. Live poultry easy. By freight: All prices unchanged. PRODUCE FUTURES. (Tuesdny Market) C H I C A G O , v.l"--Butter futures closed: Storage standards, November 2$-'isC, f;g futures: Storage packed first?. A p r i l 21 .*;c; May 21 ^c; refrigerator standards. October 22~NC. Visitor From Fort Dod^c. JOICE--Mrs. Elert Rappc of Fort Dodge is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Kittlcson, TRIAL OF LIBEL ACTION STARTS Verdict Directed in Favor of Charles Hayden in District Court. Jurors were examined Tuesday afternoon in district court here preparatory to the trial of a $2,500 libel suit brought against Elmer P. Floy, farmer near Thornton, by his brother's wife, Mrs; Caroline Floy. A verdict was directed by Judge M. F. Edwards Tuesday morning in favor of Charles M. Hayden and his- son, Charles W., at the close of the testimony of Plaintiff James McGillivray who sought judgment against the Haydens in the amount of $10.000 for injuries received when an automobile driven by C. W. Hayden allegedly knocked him down at a street intersection in New York, N. Y., in 1933. R..F.' Clough and Nate Levinson, local attorneys, represented the defendant and plaintiff, respectively. Mrs. Floy, in the action now on. irial, charges that her brother-in- law willfully and maliciously swore out information to the Cerro Gordo county insanity commission asking iat she be committed for treatment ;6 the state hospital for the insane. The information was signed by Floy Aug. 7, 1934, the petitioner asserts. At a subsequent hearing the commission examined Mrs. Floy and dismissed the information. Mrs. Floy is represented by L. R, Boomhower, and J. E. Williams is appearing for the defense. Mrs. Metta Scheef S e r v i c e s Held at Evangelical Church Funeral services for Mrs. Metta Marie Scheef, who died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. J. W. Redeker, 115 Georgia avenue northeast, 'riday, were held at the Grace Evangelical church Monday afternoon, with the Rev. H. C. Brunemeier, pastor of the church, in :harge of services, assisted by the lev. J. H. Engel of Waterloo.' Mr. Brunemeier used as his text She has done what she could." Mrs. R. Eurgraff and Mrs. C. B. Squier ang "Life's Railway to Heaven," Under His Wing," and "The Land f Unsetting Sun." They were ac- ompanied by Mrs. Brunemeier. Pallbearers were C. E. Werthen- ach, H. E. Bast, C. B. Squier, A. R. ·Janson, H. E. Winter and R. Bur- raff. Mrs. Maynard Fessenden and Irs. Squier assisted with the flow- rs. Burial was at Memorial Park emetery . Attending the services were Mrs. Valter Stevenson, sister of Mrs. cheef, and Fred Geisler and son, Ernest, all of Council Bluffs. RUBY MURDER jbbey, 74, Dies at Cresco; Funeral Rites to Be Held Wednesday CRESCO--Milton 0. Libbey, 74, ifelong resident of Cresco and vi- nity, died al his" home in Cresco und'ay. He is survived by Mrs. Ubey and daughter, Beula, of Cresco, esidcs another daughter and two ons in toe west. Funeral services fill be held Wednesday at the- Creso Methodist church, the Rev. W. H. ditchell officiating. .READ THIS FIRST: Detective Keycs and Gary Maughan arc attempting to unravel the mysterious murder of Margalo Younger, an actress and old friend of Alaugban. She was killed with a needle-like instrument as she and Maughan sat In the home oj Dow Van Every, a collector of rare jewels, whom she had met through his friend, Maughan, listening to his gruesome history of the famous Camden ruby. At the time she was wearing the ruby against the wishes of Van Every who described it as a "murder stone." Among those questioned by the detective were Wausfhan, himself; Van Every; his young niece, Joyce, who lives with him: her fiance, Allan Foster, who al one time was in love wllh the dead actress, and Joyce's companion, Laura Randall. Another suspect is Roy Barrimore, close friend of the actress, who shot himself shortly after her death. Van Every tells Maughan how he bought the ruby from two nuns. Joj'Ce confides to Maughan that she has procured a job in a department store against her uncle's wishes. The detective and Maughan start for the home of a Mrs. Bryce, an intimate friend of Van Every. Keyes and Maughan learn from Mrs. peoples, Margalo's maid, that the actress recently had given a check for $*,000 to a friend, Manuel Gonzales. (NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY) Vlrs. Charles Roth Services Held Here Funeral services for Mrs. Charles loth, 50, who died at a local hospi- al Sunday morning following an Iness. were held at the Patterson uneral home Tuesday afternoon. The Rev. William Galbreth, pastor f the Olivet M. E. church, was in harge of services. His text was ohn 19-25 "And there stood by the ross of Jesus His Mother." Clarene Odden, a niece of Mrs. loth, sang "Asleep in Jesus." She as accompanied by Mrs. Bertha 3 a±chen. Pallbearers were George McEvery, George Hubacher, Henry ' :, William Huffman, R. A. Washurn and Earl Leaman. Burial was t Memorial Park cemetery. National banks as a whole oper- ted at a profit during 1935 for the irst time in four years.--United tales News. Public Utility and Industrial Stocks Quoted by A. M. Schanlie ana Company, Telephone 1300, Mason City. Bid and askctl Tuesday: cnt St EJ 6 pet pM (?23 par) 32A HH cnl Bt El 7 pet ptil (52.1 par) i n u j ISJi cut st P fc L 7 pel pfd ITi 16 hamplin Her la 7 pet pld .. 7." Teamcry Package com , 25 26 cam Cons A 23,a 23-;a eo A Hormel A pfd 103 Co A Hormcl B pfd 103 eo A Hormcl com IS'i 19 ilcrstatc Power 6 pet pfd .... 22\'z 2-1 :terstate Power 7 pet pfd .. 27 2K \va Electric Co 6^A pet pfd 60 Pli wa Electric Co 7 pet pfd .. 61 H3 El Lt t Pow 6 pet pfd .. 69',i 70 li El Lt Pow 6V- PCt pfd 73 72V- a. El Lt £ Pow 7 pet pfd .... 72',i 74 Pow Lt 6 pet pfd 99 101 POw Lt 7 pet pfd 103£ 105 Public Serv 6 pet pfd 92 54 Public Serv 6J PCt pfd .... 94 «6 Public Scrv 7 pet pfd .... 96 SS South mil 6 pet pfd 56 58 South Uttl 6% pet pfd 58 60 South Util 7 pet pfd 64 Eli nnesota P L 6 pet pfd ., Si S3 nnesoUi P A L 7 pet pfd .. 90 01'.-. orthern St power 6 pet pfd 79 81 orthcm St Power 7 jict pfd SS RS W Bell Tel 6',; net pfd IIS 12" \v si Portland Cement .... 21 L'6 -111 Packinc 6 pet pfd 99 101 til PackinR 7 pet pfd 100 1(12 ux City Gas ft El 7 pet pfd PS !'f) iited Lt f.-. Rys 6 pet p f d .. 7S 1 '- SO niled Lt Ry» 6.36 pet pfil Kti- S nitc'I LI Ry« 7 pet pfd .... S7'i S!'~ stern croeer rfd S.T SP estcrn Grocer com 7',i S!i CHAPTER 23 "As I said before," Mrs. Peoples was telling Keyes, "I took care of much of Miss Younger's business making out the checks for the rent, the upkeep of her apartment, the small bills, even at times some of the large ones. She gave me a drawing account, because she knew '" could trust me, knew I wouldn't take a dollar from her. And," she drew .herself up proudly, "my accounts always balanced to the penny. "Miss Younger wasn't one to spend all her money, like a lot of others in the profession. She lived reasonably, didn't even keep a car in town. Of course she has one at her country place, a modest farmhouse in Vermont. She invested wisely--some of her friends were stockbrokers--but I told you all this early this morning, Captain Keyes. What I want to say was this. [ don't know how much money she had, but she must have had a great deal. Besides the check for 57,000 which she gave to Mr. Gonzales last week,' she also bought stocks to the amount of 510,000, and her bank :old detectives today--" 'I know, Mrs. Peoples." Again Seyes was patient but weary. "Her bank told my men today that last week she drew out in--cash notes, nerself, 58,000, an unusual proceeding for her." Mrs. Peoples brightened. "You're right, very unusual. She always paid by check, and she very seldom carried much cash on her. Sometimes when she didn't have much money, and had forgotten to cash a check, she would borrow from me. Oh, often she's borrowed, $10, $15, 520 from me. I always kept as much as ?50 in my purse to lend her if she needed it. "Now, Mr.--Captain Keyes, I don't know what she drew out the cash for. Last Monday, wasn't it that the bank said she drew out $8,000"! I don't know what she drew it out for, but I suspect." Mrs. Peoples settled back" with a little smile on her pudgy face. "What for, then?" Keyes questioned. "Wait a minute, and you'll see. The detectives, too, found her jewels in the vault in her bedroom. She loved jewels and had some fine ones. The best ones she kept in her safety deposit box. They found these, too, after I had given them the key. Fine jewels she had. A gorgeous pearl necklace, a diamond necklace, worth a fortune, rings, watches, a pair of old emerald bracelets,, and earrings. Many more. I know them all. I've seen and handled them all. Miss Younger sometimes was rather careless with them. When she took them off at night, she would leave them lying around on her dressing table. When I found them ,in the morning, I would almost have heart failure. I always tried to be up when she carne home--that is, when she was wearing any of her jewelry. It would be so easy for a thief to steal --with Miss Younger so careless. "As I said, I knew every piece she had. Every piece. When she bought something she showed it to me--for me to admire. That's why T can't understand how I didn't know----" "Didn't know what?" Keyes was fidgeting in his chair.' However, I was intensely interested in what Mrs. Peoples was saying. The woman, I was sure, bad something important to tell us. "After the detectives, Ncff, t think was the one who did most of the talking asked me what Miss Younger could have drawn 58,000 in cash from the bank for, I said J didn't know. I didn't. But I started to rack my brains. Not clothes, because she had accounts, and if she didn't she wrote checks. Probably to help someone. No she would pay that by check too. She had paid Gonzales by check--and I'm sure she was just helping him. Lending him money for something or other. Jewels? Perhaps. .The more I got to thinking about the jewels, the more certain I was she bad drawn out the cash for jewelry. But she hadn't showed anything to me, lately. She hadn't bought any jewelry for months. The last thing she purchased was a pearl ring, a lovely thing. "I figured that if Miss Younger had bought anything, it would cither be at the apartment, or in her safety deposit vault. She never kept anything of value at the farmhouse It was too isolated. The vault was out of the question. The detectives had found everything there. They had searched the house. Now before Miss Younger had the safe put into the apartment, the small floor safe in the closet, I hid some rings for her until I could take them down to the bank next day. And I hid them in the lining of a hat, one of my hats. I figured that would be an unlikely place for thieves to look if they came while we were gone. I suppose she remembered this when she was looking for some place to hide--this thing she had bought. Evidently she didn't want anyone to know about it, not even we. She would have told me, if she had wanted me to know. "I decided to go through her closets, so after the detectives were in the living room, I did, on a pretext of straightening up. But really I went through everything, her hats, under the linings of each, the pockets of her coats--even her slippers, in her slipper trunk. And I found something tucked in the toe of one of her galoshes, a pair she bad worn in a play only once, and which she had kept as part of her stage wardrobe. These garments are in a. different closet than her regular wearing apparel." Mrs. Peoples opened her capacious purse.and drew out a tissue-wrapped package. "It's--a ruby, big as an egg!" Keyes snatched the package and unwrapped it. Indeed, Mrs. Peoples had spoken the truth. It was a ruby, large as an egg, but it was the exact duplicate of Dow Van Every's Camden ruby! Even to the tarnished chain, -to the hole pierced in it, it was the same. I gasped, and took the thing from Keyes. "Your detectives missed it, when they searched, Captain Keyes," Mrs. Peoples spoke a little boastfully. Keyes was annoyed, and showed it. "And you knew nothing about this?" "I told you that I knew nothing. Miss Younger didn't tell me of it. I only guessed she must have bought something with the $S,000 in cash, and I found .what it was." "But you don't know for sure that this is what she bought?" "No--o, but I think it is." "We have to know now, Mrs. Peoples." "Sounds reasonable, Keyes," I put n. "Van Every had to pay cash for lis ruby, too. He bought his last Monday, the same day Miss Younger .drew out .$8,000 in notes." I was 'ingering- the ruby care-fully. Not being anything of a jewel expert, I could not tell whether the rubv was genuine. "We'll have to take this to Van Every. He can examine it for us, and tell whether it's a fake or not." "Yes, but first, Mrs. Peoples, who isited Miss Younger a week ago Monday?" "I thought of that, too, sir, and I brought.' her engagement book." Again the purse was opened, and she jroduced a small, gold-covered lea- ler book, which she handed to Keyes. He glanced over it, found the date, and muttered to himself for a while. With the ruby in my hand, " peered over his shoulder. Mrs. Peoples explained quickly :hat one entry was the hairdresser, another a manicurist, another a masseuse. "She always had these things done on Mondays. They were regular. These notes are in my handwriting." "Breakfast with M. G., 12." Manuel Gonzales. Again Mrs. Peoples came to the front with aid. "R. B. supper. 5." Roy Barrimore. That was all. "Did anyone else call?" "Oh, there were calls, many of :hem, but none of them important, jecause if they had been I would lave remembered and told Miss Younger. She left for breakfast at about 12, to meet Mr. Gonzales. At east I assume she met him. She didn't say that she did. Then all af- .ernoon she was engaged at the eauty shop, Dorothy Reed's, on Fifth avenue. She came home about 5, as I remember, and Mr. Barri- more was waiting for her. She changed and I made a light supper for them, at the apartment. At 7:30 she left for the theater with me, as she always did. No one visited her here that would be suspicious: Her manager, some reporters; that's all. She refused to go out with Mr. Bar- rimore after the theater--I heard her refusing him when I served supper. When we got home at 11:30, she said she was tired and, after she undressed, she went right to bed. That was Monday week." "Very good, Mrs. Peoples." (TO BE CONTINUED) Wilson, Talle File Nomination Papers DES MOINES. (.T)--George Wilson of Des Moines, candidate for Jie republican nomination for governor in the June primaries, filed lis nomination papers with the sec- ·etary of state Monday. Leslie 0. Ross (D), Sidney, filed 'or secretary of state; R. M. TJhl R) Des Moines, for attorney general; Charles Hanna .(D) Jefferson, or lieutenant governor; and Henry O. Talle (R) Decorah, for fourth district congressman. I I '·? rti lift ll W-l f-i'.s.-. *-..Wi f ^ Floyd County Pastors Meet. RUDD--The Floyd county Min- sterial association met Monday af- . ernoon at the Rev. B. A. Fieselman' home. The Rev. H. F. Mercer rea,^ a paper on "Christian Educatiq and Instincts." The next meeti vill be Monday afternoon, April 1 at the Rev. H. F. Mercer homej Mrs. Cora Kotchcll, 809 AdaK avenue northwest, fractured a kn^ ap when she fell at the high ; Monday afternoon about 3 o'clock.' virs. Kotchell has been teaching at he Garfield school. She was con- ined at the Mercy hospital, where er condition was reported as good Tuesday

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