Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 30, 1934 · Page 14
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, April 30, 1934
Page 14
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FOURTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 30 1934 County Baseball CEKKO GORDO CODNTY At Mason City FIKST KOUKD UodkweU u: Sivalnlale 0 (forfeit). ·Iftoraton 17; Ventura 3. SEMIFINAL BOUND Miuon City 19; Pis-mouth 10. Rockwell 7; Thornton 1. FINAL HOUND Maaon City J» Rockwell 3. FKANKJUN COUNTY At SheffieW FIKST ItOIWD I'opeioy 14; Geneva 3. llinsell 12; Alexander 1. Sheffield 10; Latimer 4. SEMIFINAL KOCK1) Sheffield 3; ropcjoy 2. llanjell 19; Crispin 3. FINAL BOUND Sheffield 6; Hansel) 5. CIAY COUNT!' At Rossie FIBST ROUND I'eterson 6: Cornell 2. Webb 4: Greenville 3. Lnlio Center 7: GlllctH Grove 6. SECOND ROUND Kvcrly 9; 1'elerson 1. Webb 20: Iloyal 3. Ttmsle 5; Dickens 3. ' Garflcld 12; Lake Cenler 4. SEMUl r INAL BOUND Webb 3; Evcrly 2. Rossie 5: Garfleld 1. . FINAL ROUND Kossle 3; "ebb 2. BUTLER COUNT!' At 'Bristow FIRST. ROUND Allison 8; Aplington 2. Bristim 6; Sbell Rock 2. Greene 4; Parkersbunc 3. New Hartford 16; Dumottt :. SEMIFINAL ROUND BrtstoW I: Allison 0. Green *; New Hartford 1. FINAL ROUND Brlstow 5; Greene 4. HANCOCK COUNTY At Cortwith FIRST ROUND (joodell Gt Kanawha 0. Klrnimo B; Cry«al Lake 3. Corwlth 10; Hayfltld 3. SEMIFINAL ROUND Goodell 13; Klemme 1. Convlth 13; Woden 0. FINAL ROUND Corn-lth 4; Goodell 3. PALO ALTO COUNTY At Emmetsburg FIRST ROUND Rodman 13: West Bend 4. Mallard 10: Curie" 0. Rnthvcn 11: Emmctsburg a. Graettingcr 20: Cylinder 4. SECOND BOUND Kodman 8: Ayrshire 3. SE5UFINAL BOUND Mallard 6; Ruttrven 2. Rodman 14; Graetllnccr 0. FINAL ROUND Mallard 8» Rodman 4. Nora Springs Takes Floyd County Crown by Baseball Victory RUDD, April 30.--Nora Springs high school won from Marble Rock 26 to 6 Saturday afternoon to take the Floyd county high school baseball title here. Vrchota, Colin and Dailey were an effective set of bat- teryrnen for the champions, while Hendrickson, Scott and Graves were the Marble Rock battery. Rud high school won consolation honors by defeating Floyd 14 to 1. Shapley, Picken and Stewart wer the Floyd batteroies, Finch and Ell going the route for Rudd. HOG MARKET 5 GENTS LOWER THAN FRIDAY PRESSBOX CmCKASAW COUNT!' At Nashua SEMIFINAL BOCND Nashua 6: Alia Vista 2. Frederickabare 9; Lnnler J. Nashua 0; FreilMlcksburE ~. HARDEN COtTNTV At Radcliffe FIBST ROUND Kadcllttc 27: Alien 0. Xeir ProvidenM 11: St»MnI°at R°i* -· Hnbbard 3: Whlttco 2. Ackley 6; Union 1. SECOND BOCND RaflcUffe 4; New Providence 1- Habbaid 9; Ackley 1. FINAL ROUND RadcllKe 6; Hnbbaia 2. Nashua Wins County Tournament by 9-7 Victory on Saturday NASHUA, April 30-- Nashua won the Chickasaw county high ·school baseball championship by defeating Fredericlcsburg here Saturday afternoon, 9 to 7, and gained eligibility for the district tournament to oe played at Elaa. The local club gathered_ 6 hits and committed 6 errors, while Fredericksburg hits 6 times and was credited with 1 bobble. Layton, Nashua pitcher, whiffed 15 and walked 2 while Wittier struck out .13 and ·walked 3 for Fredericksburg. Miller and Farnum were the catchers. The victory was Nashua's 'fourtl straight, and came after a 6 to 2 semifinal win over Alta Vista. Fred ericksburg defeated Lawler in th' semifinals. Walker Cup Team Drives 1,148 Golf Balls in Sea ST ANDREWS, Scotland, Apri 30 LT)--The American Walker cup team drove 1,148 golf balls into th ocean on their trip across the At lantic. Today Capt. Francis Ouime and his 'mates prepared to star practice over St. Andrew's world famous links where the mortahtj rate for golf pellets, although high ·v-culdn't be quite so excessive. The team of nine completed eastward crossing-last night Tired but confidently looking for ·ward to "the international matche* May 11 and 12, they arrived at thi ancient golfing center shortly before midnight. Hancock County Meet Is Taken by Corwith Team GARNER, April 30.--The Han cock county high school basebal tournament was held at Corwith Friday and Saturday. Results of thi game were: Goodell 6, Kanawha 5 Klemme 5, Crystal Lake 3; Corwith 10, Hayfield 3; semifinals: Goodell 13, lemme 1; Corwith 13, Woden 0 final, Corwith 4, Goodell 3. One extra inning was played. Evans, Corwith pitcher, struck out 21 men Carpenter, for Goodell, struck out 18 men. The county field meet wil be held here Tuesday. (Continued from Sports Face) up and pulling away men just as they reach their best. * $ « The Des Moines team will fill the gaps in the local lineup with ball players good enough, but not quite up to organized baseball's polish . . : i£ they are needed. If play In Mason City gives that polish, proves the ability that seems to be In the player, hell have a chance to get into organized baseball that is a good one. * 4 * If local or North Iowa players exhibit the proper ability, they will be just as likely to step up into the organized game as the fellows who have been sent back for "seasoning." · t a t Mason City becomes a stepping stone into the leagues, then, through the oldest circuit In baseball, the Western. It does not kowtoiv to organized baseball, doing things at the organization's c o m m a n d , but builds ball players who are due to go up someday into bigger competitions. * a * Tnat seems to be a pretty good setup, doesn't it? * * * There may be other North Iowa baseball towns who benefit by becoming "proving grounds." Corwith, for one, will probably get some Demon youngsters. A pitcher, at least, is scheduled for duty there, according to baseball gossip. 4 * t Speaking of pitchers, the announcement that Ludsick of. Des Moines, rookie southpaw, will join Jason City is news. The few folks vho saw the Sunday game here, when Ludsick pitched the last four nnings, may have realized this act .... or may not . . . at any ate, Mason City outplayed the Demons by 7 to 2 in the four frames hat the portsider hurled. * * * Ludsick will probably see his first action in a Saturday or Sunday game here against the Texas Black Spiders, those wandering Negro ball players, headed by J. B. Griffin and his hopping fireball, who make this section their summer home. * * «s The Spiders are on the card for Mason City next, coming here Saturday and Sunday cf this week. * * * Accidents Not in a long time have there been so many serious baseball accidents around here as in-the last week-end. Three broken bones are enough for three days. * * * The list includes Peters, Swale- dale pitcher and infielder, wno broke his leg in the county tournament here; TJroatsch of Plymouth who broke his ankle sliding into th plate at the same tournament, anc Wolf of Charles City, who broke an arm by running into Ed Goetzinger as he chased a fly ball. Dows Tigers Win First Practice Contest, 5-2 DOWS, April 30.--The Dows town baseball team, the "Dows Tigers,' was organized with Forrest Brogan as manager and Bert Hoag as playing captain. The team is composec of Firkins, C. Johnson, R. Johnson Hoag, Peterson, Colles, Ingebritson Stewart, Shager and Jacobson. A practice game of seven innings was played on the Dows diamond Sunday afternoon with the Morgan township team. Dows won with a score of 5 to 2. WHEAT-lay uly iept. ...... CORN-lay uly ept ATS--May uly ept }YE-- vlay uly ept .ARLEY-May uly ept LAHD-May 'uly , sept BELLIES-May 'uly Lamson Brothers Market Letter ttEVIKW Wheat--The weather was, the dominan factor today, although there was some sell ing at one time when stocks and cotton took a weak turn, but on the whole the tone ·was distinctly firm, prices recovering easl! from dips and closing. about at best levels of the session. There was no precipitation over the week-end except In parts of Canada and with temperatures high in ^e northwest and parts of the southwest aPd dus storms reported In both these sections, buying orders predominated, especially for July The dry weather talk is now coming from southern sections of Manitoba, through the American northwest and the southwest and into eastern Colorado. A private crop estimate placed the prospective yield of, winter wheat at 494,000,000 bushels which is 5,000,000 less than a month ago by the same source. t; orn --Liquidation was on in com earlj but later in the session pressure was liftec and the market finned up with wheat anc Closed near top figures for- the day. Cash demand was slow only 26,000 bushels being sold. Bookings were 3,000 bushels. The undertone in oats was relatively firm mainly on reports indicating an increased need of rain over a considerable area. It Is still a weather market and the Indications are for lower temperatures without precipitation In some sections. Action of corn will probably depend upon the deliveries tomorrow. Batter--Quotations for spot grades were unchanged today» and early ·undertone seemingly a sbade easier. Traders quiet and except for a time when there was buying of Novembers at 244* cents there was an inclination on the part of the trade to look for lower prices tomorrow. Deliveries today, one car, ERgs--Differing but little in market, situation from butter, we have here an easier market though an unchanged one. Receivers are trying without success in a good many instances to sell at the flat quotation and with pronounced easiness for the futures at the close, it Is likely that the difficulty of effecting sales has become greater. Today's deliveries, three cars. Comment: Prefer to sell butter on any quick rallies. On the contrary, feel friendly 10 the buying side of eggs on recessions, "Universal Bible Sundaj'" wiH be observed on Dec. 9, 1934. WHEAT MARKET KEEPS CLIMBING Over 6 Cents Higher Than Last Week's Low Mark; Strong at Close. CHICAGO, April 30. UP)--Whea soared today to more than G l a cents higher than last week's low point, with the northwest am southwest reporting prevalence of dust storms. Concentrated buying of July de livery of wheat, representing the new 1934 crop, was an oustanding feature, and was attributed large); to sources northwest. Although some selling resulted from easiness of securities, the wheat market as a rule was thoroughly dominate! by the unfavorable outlook for crops. Wheat closed strong, 1%@2 cents above Saturday's finish; May, 80% @Vc; July, 79%@%c; corn, %@ 1%C up; May, 45%@%c; July, 48 tt @%c; oats, %@l^sc advanced, and provisions varying: from 12 cents decline to a rise of 5 cents. CHICAGO CASH GRAIN CHICAGO, April 30- UP)--Wheat, sales. Corn. No. 1 yellow 47^c; No- 2 yellow 'i/l®47%c: No. 2 yellow old 47%c; No. 3 yellow 46$47c: No. 3 yellow old 47@47y 4 c No 2 white 49%c; No. 3 white 49c. Oats, No. 2 white 32y.(J?32^c; yo. ', white 30 3 ,£©32 J /c; No. 4 white 29c. Rye, none. Barley 4Q@80c. Timothy seed $6©6.50 cwt. Clover seed 510®11 cwt. Lard, tierces, 55.77; loose lard ?5.42; bellies 57.75. MasonCityGrain HASON CITY, April 30.-Barley -· 30-45c No. 2 yellow old shelled corn . :31c No. 3 yellow new shelled corn .33c No. 3 yellow ear corn 31c White oats, No. 3. 30. IK*., or better 22c .MONDAY CHAIN CLOSE CHICAGO, April 30, f,T1-- High Low Cl .03 !i .50 .57% .39 .41) .53% .54% .36 «J .38 -39 ,i 5.77 5.87 6.J7 .45 V, .4SU ,49 S .39 .39'A .41% T..77 5.97 0.17 MONDAY GRAIN OPES. CHICAGO, April 30. July Sept CORN-May July Sept OATS-May July Sept EYE-Hay July Sept BARLEY-May July Sept LARD-May July Sept BELLIES-May Open Today . .78« . .78% . .79% . .44 5.02 . 6.22 Close Yesterday .78% .78 ,1 .7914 .44 .47 !s .48 Ti -2811 .23% .54 Vi .55 li .57 .38 .39Vi .11 5.80-82 6.00 6.20-22 Close Year Ago .70 H .7114 .72 li .3511 .3814 .39 ;i -24H .24% MV* .191* 6.25 6.40 KANSAS CITY CHAIN. KANSAS CITY, April 30. LW--Wheat: 83 cars; 3 i-2c higher. No. 2 dark hard 751ic; No. 3. 78%c; No. 2 hard nominally 72Q) 7Slic; No. 3, 73l=@743ic; No. 2 red nom inally 73®77c: No. 3 nominally 72%@76Vtc. Corn: 23 cars; unchanged to 21ic higher. No. 2 white 47%c: No. 3 nominally 47S 4Sc; No. 2 yellow nominally 43%@44c; No. 3 nominally 43[§T431£c; No. 2 mixed nominally 43©43V-c; No, 3 nominally 42y,® 43c. Oats: 5 cars; unchanged to %c higher. No. 2 Tvhite nominally 30!i{p3l5ic; No. 3 nominally 30@31c. OStAHA GRAEtf. OMAHA. April 30. lir--Wheat: Hard No, 2, 74%c; ml-ed No. 2, 73'Ac. Corn: White No. 3, 411ic; yellow Xo. 3, 41c. Oats: No trading reported. MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN. MINNEAPOLIS, April 30. (.Tv-Wheat receipts 105 care compared -with 390 a year ago. Market l!ic higher. Cash: No. 1 northern 82!-©85}sc; No. J dark northern 15 per cent protein 82!£fr 86!c; 14 per dent'protein 821(5'S61^c; 13 per cent protein S2w®86Sc; 12 per cent protein 82K®S6%c; No. 1 dark hard Montana 14 per cent protein S2j5PS4"4c; to arrive S2VS©S414c; No. 1 amber durum 99%c®$1.05; No. 2 amber durum 98%c Sl.04%; No. 1 red durum 75%Se"7%c; May 79!£c; July 79c: September 7S?sC. Corn: No. 3 yellow 41S£42c. Oats: No. 3 white 27®28c. MARKET INFORMATION By Jno. F. Clark and Co., 325 I. O. F. Building Phone 845 CLOSING PRODUCE LETTER Butter--The spot market was steady with all quotations unchanged- The surplus In :he four markets was reduced on Saturday 295.2SS pounds. Futures were quiet, June closing 3 ,i cent lower and November unchanged. There seems to be good buying support in November around 24 cents. ERRS--All grades on the spot market were quoted unchanged. The input in the four markets Saturday was 37,587 cases less than last year. Futures were easier and closed *,i cent lower on May and Octobers. Trading in June epga opened today with sales at I5"i to 16k cents. New buying support Is likely to be attracted by any decline In Octobers. Potatoes--Market was quiet. Maya were offered nt ?1.63 with $1.55 bid. Octobers ·ere offered at 51.55 with 51.45 bid. NEW YORK I'OULTltV. NEW YORK. April 30. CD--Dressed poul- :ry firm. Chickens, fresh unquoted; frozen 6Si'"4c; fowls, fresh I632lc; frozen unquoted; old roosters, fresh 10f$12c; frozCQ -!012c; turkeys, fresh 14(fMSc; frozen 15 ®16c; ducks, fresh 15iA(g/i6c; frozen unquoted. Live poultry steady. Chickens, freight i)c; xpress lie; broilers, freight unquoted; express 12Wi4c; fowls, freight ITGJlSc; ex- TCSS is@lfic; roosters, freight and ex- iress Sc; turkeys, freight lO^lSc; express 2@20c; ducks, freight lOc; express un- Luoted, More than 3,000 amendments to the federal constitution have been proposed in congress since 1T89. Produce MASON CITY, April 30.- Cush Quotations by K. G. Morse Eggs (current receipts; 12c Heavy hens, 4% Ibs. and over . .10c Light liens 6c Springs (heavy breeds) lOc Springs (Leghorn breeds) 6c Stags 6c Old cocks (heavy) 6c Merchants Quotations Eggs, cash 12-13c* Eggs, in trade - 13-15c* Ei-tter, Plymouth 28c Butter, Clear Lake 26c Butter, State Brand 28c Butter, Very Best 2Sc Butter, Dairy Maid 26c Butter, Brookfield 25c Potatoes, peck 30c 'EDITOR'S NOTE--These representative quotations were obtained by calling several downtown grocery stores. CHICAGO MIODUCE. CHICAGO. April 30. (.PI--Butter. 9,805, steady; creamery, specials (93 score) 24V1® ?ic; extras C92) 23Mc; e-tlra firsts (80-91) 23145p%c; firsts (88-89) 22$4«i23c: seconds (80-87) 22c; standards (90 centralized car. lots) 23%c. Eggs, 41.661, steady; entra firsts cars ICiic, local 15Kc; fresh graded firsts cars 15*ic, local 15c; current receipts 14c. No butter sales; eggs 1 car storage packed extras 17% c. CHICAGO FOULTBV. CHICAGO, April 30. OPJ--Poultry, live, 20 trucks, steady; hens 15%c; Leghorn hens 13c; Rock fryers 24®25c, colored 21c; Rock springs 24Q'20c, colored 24c; Rock broilers 22@22Kc. colored 22c; Leghorn 21c; bare- backs J9c; roosters Sc: turkeys 12fi)18c; spring ducks 13816c; old ducks ll®13c; geese Sc. PRODUCE FUTURES CHICAGO, April 30. C-P)--Egg futures closed: Storage packed firsts May 17c; storage packed firsts June 16c; refrigerator standards October IS'^c. Butter futures closed: Storage standards November 245sC; fresh extras standards June 22-?.ic. NEW YORK ritODUCE NEW YORK, April 30. (.T)--Butler 7,702. firmer; creamery higher than extra 25% S' 26«c: extra (S2 score) 25'J.c; first (89-91 scores) 24',4S?25c; seconds unquoted; centralized (90 score) 24?i@23c. Cheese 138,546. firm; state, whole milk flats, fresh, fancy 13c; do held, specially cured specials 18©19c: regular cured 16^® 17c; average run 15$16c. SKS 24,941, irregular; mixed colors, special packs or selections from fresh receipts 18te@20Hc: standards and commercial standards 17?i@18!ic; firsts 16^c; seconds 16c; mediums 40 Ibs. 15!£c; dirties No. 1, 42 bs. 15%c; average checks 14?i@15c; storage packed firsts 17£fl7%c. KANSAS C1XY 1'RODCCE. KANSAS CITY, April 30. (JP)--Eggs Butter: Creamery 26c; butterfat 14@19c; packing butter lOc. Poultry hens 10(j?13c; roosters 4@oc; springs and broilers 20c. Miscellaneous POTATO MARKET. CHICAGO, April 30. LTv-U. S. department of agriculture-Potatoes, 175, on track 324, total U. S. ;hipments Saturday 958, Sunday 62; old stock, slightly weaker, supplies liberal, demand and trading rather slow; sacked per cwt.: Idaho russets U. S. No. 1, 51.65® 1.75; U. S. No. 2, 51.35; Wisconsin round t-hites U. S. No. 1, 51-25; triumphs 51-20; Minnesota early Ontos U. S. No. 1, $1.15. New stock, firm; supplies moderate, demand and trading moderate; sacked per cwt.: Texas Bliss triumphs U. S. No. 1, £3.2Q®3.50; U. S. No. 1, 1% Inch minimum MINNEAPOLIS FLOUR MINNEAPOLIS, April 30. LT*)--Floury unchanged; carload lots, family patents 56.40 iji-6.60 a barrel In 9S pound cotton sacks. Shipments 30.398. Pure bran $15.75©16.25; standard middlings $14.5Q@15. yew YORK SUGAR. NEW YORK, April 30. )--Raw sugar unchanged. Futures up 1 point. Refined unchanged. TOLEDO SEEDS. TOLEDO, April 30. MV-Seeds in house, red clover S25; alsike §50- Market Notes By TICKER TAPE In its weekly review, of business and financial conditions the Wall Street Journal says: "Clouds on the business horizon, the imminence of linal action on the Fletcher-P.ay- burn bill in congress, and a decline in staple prices conspired to bring about a setback in stock prices last week, but losses In the majority of issues were Within narrow limits. The letdown in business was reflected In consumer goods lines. Other business indices, such as railroad traffic, steel operations and electric power output were not such as to cause immediate uneasiness. "Scanning the outlook, the financial community saw various factors which might bring about a change for the better, the most important possibility being revision of the securities act of 1933. Wall street is ii emphatic agreement with the statements issued by the durable goods committee on the necessity for reviving the capital goods industries. Government efforts along that line so far have not proved effective. While in some administration quarters the need for revision has been cited, no move toward that end has been made yet. DOWNTURN IN CONSUMER GOODS "The seasonal downturn in business appeared In the consumer poods industries first, bringing a cut in rayon prices and the possibility of a shutdown in the silk In dustry. Some slight tapering off in motor sale?, too. Is becoming apparent. Steel operations, railroad traffic and electric output, however, gave no cause for uneasiness. The slackening in consumer goods has raised the question of how much consumer resistance is being felt to rising prices. STKKL CONTINUES TO INCREASE 'Operations iii the steel industry continued to increase and the indications are that there will be further expansion in activities as companies supplying consumers of the so-called lighter articles have large orders on hand for delivery before the end of, tee secontj quarter. "H is doubtful that tha requirements of all users of these products can be supplied before the end of June, Under the code steel companies cannot carry over tonnage except that for definite construction projects, and the result will be that if the steel makers cannot supply all the need; of customers there will be'replacements of contracts for third quarter delivery on which the recent advances in steel prices will prevail. "Prospects nrr that most companies TV-U- show improvements in operating results in the second quarter*" ilASON CITY, April 30-HOGS Steady to 5 cents lower. Best sorted lights 200-240 53.25 Best medium weight butchers 240-260 S3.25 Best heavy butchers 260-300 $110 Best prime heavy butchers .. 300-325 $2.95 Best packing sows, smooth .. 300-350 52.60 Best heavy sows, smooth ... 350-400 52.50 Best big heavy sows, smooth 450-500 52.40 Light lights, fair to good, (140, 160, ISO) 52.20, $2.60, 52.70 CATTLE CfioJce youog steers .. 900-1,000 54.75-5.20 Medium to good yearling steers t .'.. 900-1,000 53.75-4.30 Choice corn fed steers 1,000-1,200 J4.50-5.2a Medium to good corn fed steers 1.000-1,200 53.75-4.30 Low grade steers .. J2.SO-3.00 Fair heifers ,,,..,,.,.,, 000-800 ?2.75-3.5U Good heffers 6UU-SOO 53.5U-4.00 Choice to prims betters 600-SOO J4.00-4.50 Sutcbera cows. ia.'r to good ....52.00-2.5U 3ood to choice cows ..S2.50-2.75 Choice to prime cows ,...* J2.75-3.00 nferior canners 75-1 oo Fair to good canncra ....,.,..,..5i.25-l.ftO Jood cutter cows ,...,...,,,,...,..$1.50-2.00 Common to fair bulls $1.75*2.25 Fair to good heavy bulls $2.00-2.25 "lood to choice bulls 52.25-2.75 load to choice calves, 130-190 ...54.00-5.00 tfedlum to good calves, 130-190 ..$3.00-4.00 Inferior and common calves .. .$3.00 down LAMBS Choice lambs . . . . . . . . . . . . 70-90 57.75-8.23 Medium to good lambs ... 70-90 58-75-7.75 Buck lamba 51 under grade. Quotations subject to market fluctuations. BULK OF SALES $3,70 TO $3,85 Top $3.90 With Receipts of 28,000 Slightly Less Than Expected. CHICAGO, April 30. UP)--The hog market ruled 5 cents lower than Friday. The bulk of 180 to 250 pound swine sold at $3.70 to $3.85 with a top at $3.90. Receipts of 28,000 were slightly less than had been expected but packers received hall of these direct and were not prone to enter into competitive bidding in the early stages. The run was fully 10,000 head below offerings of a week ago and a year ago. Outside markets were steady to higher. The cattle market was active with medium" weight and weighty steers demanding prices 25 cents higher. A top of $9 was paid for 1,427 pound averages, the highest price registered for this type of beef here since early November, 1932. Receipts of 12,500 were a shade better than had been expected. Trading in sheep was slow although prices held fully steady to strong. Buyers were talking lower prices, however, and the bulk of plain quality wooled lambs were ., - at about $10. Mason City Livestock CHICAGO UVESTOCK. CHICAGO, April 30. uph-U. S. department of agriculture-HOGS 28,000, Including 14,000 direct; market 5c lower than Friday; 180 to 250 bs. 53.?0@3.S5; top S3-90; 26U to 340 Ibs. $3.501^3.75; 140 to 170 Ibs. 33.25@3.75; good pigs $2.25@2.75; packing sows 52.85C" 3.10; light light, good and choice. 140 to ItiO bs. S3.23@3.75; light weight, ISO to 200 lb*. $3,50@3.90; medium weight, 200 to 250 Ibs. J3,70@3.90; heavy weight, 250 to 3ftO ibs. $3.403.S5; packing sows, medium and good, 275 to 550 Ibs $2-7503.30; pigs, good and choice, 100 to 130 Ibs. $2^3.25. CATTLE 12,500; calves 2,000; medium weight and weighty steers 25c higher; instances more; top $9; paid for 1127 lb. averages; Inbetween grades predominating in run; most such offerings with weight sell- Ing at S8@8.50; 2016 lb. steers S'.oO; best yearlings S8.30; all other killing classes unevenly firm to 25c higher; vealers about steady; slaughter cattle and vealers: Steers, good and choice, 550 to 900 Ibs. 46 S7.75; 900 to 1100 Ibs. $6@8.25; uoo to 1300 Ibs. 57-25(38.35: 1300 to 1500 Ibs. §7.50 i common and medium, 550 to 1300 Ibs., $4.5Q©7.50; heifers, good and choice, 55U to 750 Ibs.. 55-25(^6.35; common and medium $3.50@5.25; cows. good. $3.85@4.75; common and medium S2.85SH; low cutter and cutter S2®3; bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) 53.50^3.85; cutter, common and medium 53@3.75; vealers. good and choice 55.50®7; medium S4@5.50; cull and common 53i3'4; stocker and feeder cattle: Steers, good and choice, 500 to 1050 Ibs. S4.75S:6; common and medium $3-50®5. SHEEV 15,000; lambs slow; bulk wooled and clipped offerings held around steady; buyers talking lower; wooled lambs quality plain; bulk held above SlO; asking around 59 for heavy clippe.i offerings; sheep fully steady- to strong; shorn ewes upward to S4; (quotations shorn basis); Iambs, 90 Ibs. down, good and choice. 5S.50!£9; common and medium SB'JS.SO; 90 to 38 Ibs.. good and choice,. 58-255?8-S5; ewes, 90 to 350 Ibs., good and choice. 53-5)4; all weights, common and medium S2@3.50. " SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK. SOUTH ST. PAUL, April 30- IFV--U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE 2,500; about - steady on good slaughter steers and yearlings; low, weak tendency on lower grades; she stock steady to 25c lower; bulls steady; good yearlings and steers under 12QO Ibs. S5.75GIG.50; few plainer grades $4.50Q 5,50; common to medium heifers S34.75; beef cows S2.75?B 3.75; low cutters acd cutters Sl.75ft2.50; most bulls S2.50C''S; stocker supply liberal, condition plain, slow, undertone weak to 25c lower: calves z.SOO: weak to 50C olf; better grades 54.504P5.50 mostly; odd head more. HOGS 4,500; average weak to mostly 30c lower than last week's; desirable 170 to 25U Ibs. $3.30^3.40; early top S3.40 to shippers; some held higher; most 250 to 350 Ibs, and medium grade light weights 53(5-3.30; bulk packins sows $2.60S 2.80; good pigs $2 f'i2.50 or better; light lights mostly S3 ft 3.30; averace cost Saturday S3.30; weight 193 ibs,; for the week: Cost 53.33; weight 222 Ibs. SHEEP 2,000; 1G49 direct: salable supply light; no early action; undertone weak to lower on fat lambs; buyers talking 25c or more lower or arounu 59.50 for best wooled offerings; indications steady on aged sheep. OMAHA LIVESTOCK. OMAHA, April 30. CD--U. S. department of agriculture-HOGS 10.000; slow, mostly lOc lower than Friday's average; all classes sharing downturn; quality very plain, desirable ISO to 260 Ibs. $3.15^3.25; top S3-3Q; few lois held higher; 2CO to 360 Ibs. 52.50^3.15; numerous lots medium grade bulchprs 52.75fi-3.10; desirable HO to ISO Ibs. 52.6033.15; feeder pigs mostly 51.75; packing sows 52.655V2.75; stags §2.75 down; average cost Saturday 53.01; weight 260; for the week 53.16, weight 253. CATTLE 11,500, calves 500; fed steers id yearlinps active, strong to lO-lsc higher: instances up on weighty steers; she stock and bulls steady to strong: vealers steady to Me lower; stockers and feeders teady to strong; fed steers and yearlinps SR.2.V'i 7."'·; several loads welphty siecrs S7.Sr.fiS.I5; choice 132S Ibs, 58.50; fed heifers S-J.75'ir»,S"i; fc\v head ?fi; beef cows S3 4,2,": cutter, grades 52;i 2.7!i; medium bulls $2.S5£3; practical lop vealers $6, odd head Hog Markets Hog prices at midwest markets Monday: WATKKLOO--Prime hogs 180 to 260 Ibs. S2.90@3.2(j; 260 to 300 Uw. $2-80(^3.10; SOU to 320 Itis. $2.70(S3; 325 to 350 Ibs. $2.00^ 2.90; Rowl packers $2,35@2.55. Q1TOUVA--Unchanged; 140 to ICO Ibs. $1.1)0; 160 to 180 Ibs. $2,90; 180 to 200 Ibfl. $3.30; 200 to 24U Ibs. $3.30; 240 to 200 Ibs. $3.25: 260 to 280 Ibs. $3,15; 280 to 310 Ibs. 53.05; 310 to 350 Ib3. 52.90: over 350 Ibs. S2.50Q52.80; packers under 350 Ib3. $2.40® 2.70; packers 350 to 450 Ibs. $2.30©2.60; packers over 500 Ibs. $2.10'2.40; thin packers nod plga priced at killing values. CBUAK RAPIDS--prime hogs 180 to 200 Jbg. $3.03; 200 to 260 Ibs. S3.15; 260 tg 280 Ibs. 53.10; 2SO to 300 Ibs. 53-05; 300 to 320 Ibs. $3; 320 to 340 Ibs. 52.95: Rood packers to 350 Ibs. 52.40; to 400 Ibs. 52.35; "to 450 Ibs. $2.30; to 500 Ibs. $2.25. Corn--Unchanged. DES MOINES--5 cents lower; 120 to 160 Ibs. 51.65(5-2.65: 160 to 300 Ibs. $2.G5®:3.15; 300 to 400 Ibs. 2.G5® 3; good puckers $2.13@2.55. AUSTIN--Choice light lights 140 to 1GO Jbs. 52.40; choice lights 360 to ISO Ibs. $2.80; choice medium 180 to 200 Ibs. 53.10, 200 to 250 Ibs. S3.20; chglce heavy butchers 250 to 290 Ibs. 53.05. 290 to 350 Ibs. $2,90, 350 Ibs. and up 52.70; choice packers 275 to 350 Ibs. 52.55, 350 to 425 Ibs. $2.50, 425 Ibs. and up $2,40. COMBINED HOG RECEIPTS. DBS M01NBS, April 30. W)--U- S. department of agriculture-Combined hog receipts at 22 concentration yards and 7 packing plants located In interior Iowa and southern Minnesota for the 48 hour period ended at 8 a. m. today were 54,500 compared with 62.800 a week ago and 61,500 a year ago. .Prices steady to 5c lower than Saturday's avcrape, undertone rather slow, load- Ing apparently about ngrmal for Monday. Good and choice; Light lights, 140 to ICO Ibs., 52.50^3.20; light weights, IGO to ISO Ibs.. $2.SO@3.35: 180 to 200 Ibs., 53.30@ 3.45; medium weights, 200 to 220 Ibs., 53-13 ®3.45; 220 to 250 Ibs. 53.15fi-3.45; heavy weights, 250 to 290 Ibs, $3S3.4u; 290 to 350 Ibs. $2.85®3.30.' Good; Packing sows, 275 to 350 Ibs., $2.55 ($2.85; 350 to 425 Ibs. 52.40@2.75; 425 to 550 Ibs. S2.23S?2.GO. $8.30; stockers and fcederi $4.75®5.50; two loads around 800 Ibs. $6. SHEEP 8-300. Including 1,169 head direct and 230 through; opening bids and sales led wooled lambs and native springers 25-35c lower; clipped lambs steady; other classes unchanged; early bids and a few sales native spring lambs S10.25tgilO.75, some held higher; early sales fed wooled Iambs to shippers S9.75Ci9-90; best held above $10; early bids and sales fresh shorn Jambs $S.50©S.90; shorn ewes eligible up to S4.25; early sales shearing lambs $9; fresh shorn feeding lambs 69 lb. average 58- SIOUX CITV UVESTQCK. SIOUX CITY, April 30. U*v--U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE 5,000; slaughter steeri and yearlings largely strong to 25c higher; fat she stock steady to strong; better grade stockers and feeders firm; others about steady; supply fairly liberal; car choice 1197 lb beeves S7-75; few loads and scattered sales 1070 to 1400 lb. weights 57.40^7.50; liberal quota $6©6,75; plain light yearlings down to 55 and, under; small lots good heifers $5®5.25i most beof cows 53p4.25: low cutters and cutters mainly $1-50@2.50; choice 399 lb. stock steer calves S5.75; three loads choice 661 lb. stockers 55.00; good 302 lb. weights 54.50; few feeding heifers ?4. HOGS 7.500; market slow; early sales and bids steady to lOc lower; practical top $3,33; part load $3.50; bulk better grade ISO to 270 lb. weights $3.10(53.30; 270 to 340 lb. heavies 52.90(53-10; good 140 to 170 lb. averages 52.65^2.10; sows largely S2.70 5B2.75: heavies and roughs down to $2.05; feeder pigs up to S2.65. SHEEP 2,000; including 440 billed direct and 240 billed through; nothing done early o nlambs; buyers talking lower: hold- inR best woo'ed offerings around 510 and choice clippers to 58-75 or above. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY. April 30. (.*)--U. 3. department of agriculture-HOGS 7,500, 2,000 direct; alow and uneven: opened steady to 5 cents higher; closing 5 cents to mostly 10 cents lower than Friday's average; top 53.50 on choice 190 to 240 Ibs.; good and choice 140 to 160 Ibs. S2 65^3.25; 160 to ISO Ibs. S3.10@3.4D; ISO to 200 Ibs. S3,20?'3-. r 0; 200 to 220 Ibs. 53.30 (R3.50: 220 to 230 Ibs. S3.30©3.50; 250 to 290 Ibs. 53.25^3.45; 290 to 350 Ibs. S3.1552 3.35; packing sows 275 to 350 Ibs, 52.50® 2.90. CATTLE 14,000; calves 2,200; medium weight and heavy st«ers 15 to 25 cents higher; other classes steady to strong: three loads choice 1,267 lb. steers $S.25; steers good and choice 530 to 900 Ibs. S5.S5©7.50; 900 to 1,100 Ibs. S5.S5?fS; 1,100 to 1.300 Ibs. S6.35®8.25; 1,300 la 1,500 Ibs. S6.355-S-25; common and medium 550 Ibs. up 54 Q 6.35; heifers good and choice 550 to 900 Ibs. $4.75 U?G.25; common and medium 550 to 900 Ibs. $3.25(f?4.85; cows good 53.50(54; common and medium $2.85 @3.50; low cutter and cutter 51.85^2.85: vealers (milk fed) medium to choice S3.50QG.50; cull and common $2.50^,3.30; stocker and feeder steers good and choice (all weights) $4.25($6: common and medium (alt weights) $2.75$?5. SHEEP 11,000. 1.200 through; opening sales fed lambs and springers around 2f. cents lower; sheep steady; early native spring lambs 510: best wooled lambs 59-"5; spring lambs choice Sl0.25@ll; good 5S-50 ^10.25; medium SS.255r'9.50: lambs good and choice (x) 9Q Ibs. down SS'ff'S.GO: common and medium 90 Ibs. down £7(3:8; good and choice x) 90 to 98 Ibs. S7.85gPS.60; yearling heifers medium to choice 90 to 110 Ibs. S6.25i('7.60: ewes good and choice 90 to 150 Ibs. S3.50@4.35. (x) Quotations based on ewes and wethers. (Note: Spring Iambs excepted, sheep quotations on shorn basis). LIVESTOCK FORECAST. CHICAGO, April 30. Q"--Official estimated receipts tomorrow: cattle 7,000; hogs 23,000; sheep SiOOO, Representative Sales CHICAGO. April 30. UP)--U. S. department of agriculture-HOGS Heavies-- Lights-46 352 3.40 97 192 39 304 3.63 3S ISC a* 273 .1.65 70 17J. S2 - 252 3.75 65 17+ Mediums-- Light Lights-65 246 3.75 32 155 73 223 3.S.") 27 142 72 216 3.90 Si 207 3 SO CATTLE Steers-- Heifers-- 3G J427 9.00 41 10S7 39 1316 875 23 725 24 1132 S.?.0 39 632 19 2101 S.Ofl 25 S12 22 1218 7.'j; Cows-15 2016 7.50 3 1310 19 100* 6.09 7 1190 25 852 5.00 2 SSo 2 760 SHEEP Clipped LamVis-- Shorn Ewes-120 S7 9.00 11 128 12S 7S 3.25 14 131 276 70 7.50 Wooled Ewes-- Wooled Lambs-- 11 1-H 220 S7 9.75 3 1'IS 231 98 9.75 '.',," 3.75 3.70 3.65 t.CO 3.35 6.50 G.25 5.50 5.00 4.75 3.50 2.S5 Camera Breaks Camp for Conference Over Ring Go GREENVILLE, Maine, Aprii 30. CT)--Primo Camera, giant of the prize ring, broke camp this morning after nearly a month of training in ttie woods bordering Moosehead lake and started on a return trip to New York. He cut short his training here to confer with managers and promoters of the championship fight with Jlax Baer in June. Camera and his party are expected to reach New York tomorrow. STOCK TRADING HESITANT AFFAIR Shares Slightly Above Iowa at Close After Sharp Early Selloff. NEW YORK, April 30. 12B-- Stocks moved hesitantly following a sharp selloff at the end of the second hour today which carried prices fractions to around 2 points lower. Quotations were slightly above their lows in the late dealings. U. S. Smelting regained 2 after dropping 5. U. S. Steel, Columbian Carbon, Chrysler, Santa Fe and Montgomery Ward lost 1 to around 2 at their worst. Goodyear was resistant. Transfers approximated 1,350,000 shares. Nervous and erratic price movements characterized trading and the trend generally pointed downward. Mild irregularity and dullness was the rule in the first hour or so. Then there was a rather sharp selling flurry which dropped quotations in most categories 1 to 2 or more points. The ticker tape got behind floor transactions for several minutes. The relapse was comparatively brief, however, and liquidation dried up as some rallying tendencies appeared. There was little news of an emphatic nature and the majority of transactions were attributed to the so-called professionals. Rubber was a strong spot in the commodity structure, but silver sagged. Wheat responded to further crop damage reports with the gain of a cent or more a bushel, but yiellded part of this later. Other grains and cotton were hesitant. Bonds were mixed. A number of prime investment loans improved, but the secondary groups were reactionary. International dollar rates were narrow. Shares of Firestone, Goodyear, Goodrich and U. S. Rubber were up fractions to about a point at one time, although they subsequently relinquished the greater part of their advance. The utilities held relatively steady, as did the alcohols. Curb Market NEW YORK, April 30. LT, 1 --Narrow price changes and dull trading were the features c today's curb market. Croup movements t-ere Indistinct and small gains and losses were rather evenly distributed among tnc list's major divisions. Turnovers of numerous leaders reached only nominal totals. EleaCric Bond and Share was fairly active at not much variation from Saturday's close. Northern States Power "A" reacted more than a point on its first sale, other utilities were dull. Industrial specialties displayed little trend. Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea firmed moderately, but Sherwin ·Williams was lower. Hiram Walker Improved In the earlier transactions. Cord corporation cased and Aluminum of America had a setback. In the lower priced brackets. West Virginia CoaJ rose more than a point. Oils were dull. Bond Market NEW YORK, April 30. (.TV-High grade bonds were generally well supported today, but other sections of the domestic list bad a distinctly heavy tone- U- S. governments, mostly inactive, were unchanged to 3-32s of a point higher. Under limited trading some loans of Alleghany corporation, Baltimore am] Ohio, American and Foreign Power, International Telephone, Postal Telegraph, New York Central and St. Louis-San Francisco fell hack from fractions to around to point. Price movements In the Industrial department were mixed. Chile Copper 5s yielded half a point and Texas corporations 5s eased a minor fraction. National Dairy Products climbed halt a point on small transfers. Pacific Gas and Electric 5s, down half a point, performed less favorably than most other high priced utility bonds. U. S. BOND QUOTATIONS NEW YORK, April 30. (JP)--United States government bonds closed;Liberty 3s 103.29. Liberty First 4^5 103.31. Liberty Fourth 4 "As 104.3. Treasury 4 ] 4s 47-52 110.2S. Treasury 4s 44-54 106.31. Treasury 3%s 40-43 June 103.17. Treasury 3Hs 46-49 101.3. Treasury 3s 51-55 99.30. HIDES, WOOL Quotations Furnished by Wolf Bros., Inc., 308 Fifth Street Southwest, HIDES Horsehides $1.75 Cured beef hides B^c Green beef hides 5o WOOL No. i clean bright 23c lb. Semibright 21c lb. Rejects .· 16c lb. WOOL MARKET BOSTON, April 30. LTl--U. S. department of agriculture-Spot domestic \vools in Boston were held at fairly tirm quotation?, especially on territory and Texas lines. While there was little ou'let, holders were not inclined to push sales. The bulk of the Boston market supply was in the hands of stronp holders who appeared willing to await dei-clopments in the goods market. Estimated receipts of domestic wool at Soston. deported to the Boston grain and ilour cvchange (luring the week ending April 2S, amounted to 354,000 pounds compared with 94,600 during the previous week. INVESTMENT TRUSTS. (By the Associated I'rcss) Bid and asked on April 30: Corporate Tr Sh 2.09 Corporate Tr Sh AA .Mod .. 2.34 2.37 Corporate Tr Sh Ac Ser ... 2.01 Corporate Tr Ac Ser Mod .. 2.31 2,37 Dividend Sh 1.23 ].25 Nationwide Sec 3,45 3.5rt Nationwide Sec Vtc 1.31 1.41 Nor Amer Tr Sh l.SS Nor Amer Tr Sh 1855 2.43 Quarterly Inc Sh 1.34 1.45 Selected Am Sh 2,69 Selected Cum Sh 6.90 Selected Income Sh 3.59 4.13 Super Corp Am Tr A ..... 3.05 ... U S El L Pow A 13 13!i U S El L i Pow B 2.11 2.21 U S Et L Pow B Vtc .. .79 .ST Felix Romano, 3 month old infant, escaped death in New York City when an automobile mounted the sidewalk and smashed his carriage to pieces. The impact threw Felix clear and the blankets lie was wrapped in cushioned his fall. Stock List KEW YORK STOCKS. NEW YORK. April 30. Filial Quotation*. Air Rcduct 09% I T T Alleshany a Johns Many Al Che k Dye J44 Kennecott Am Can loos Krcsge Am For Pow 9 Kroger Am Pow Lt S34 Llg My B Am Sm . Ket 39'i Loews Am Sugar 4S a ; Loose wiles Am Steel Fdra 18?i Lorlllard A T i- T 118»i MaytaR Am Tob B 71% McKess t Rob Am Water Wks 20 M Mid Coot Pet Anaconda l.-i'S M«K T Atchlson 65'j, Mo Pac Atl Rcf 27(4 Mont Ward Auburn 10 !i Worrell Aviation Corp 7=i Nash Baldwin Loco 127, Natl Bisc B i O 2754 Nat Cash Re A Barnsdall 8!i Natl Dairy Bendlx 37 !i. Natl Distill B'eth Stl 39 Natl Pow Lt Bordens 23^ N Y Cent Bors Warn 23't N Y N H ft H Burr Add 14 «j No Amer Canada Dry 25 J~ No Pac Can Pac I3ii Oliver Farm Case 77 Oliver Farm pf Cerro d'e Pasco 32 Packard Chcs 0 455i Penlck Fora Ches Corp 45S Penney Chi E 111 ... Penn C N W 12 Phillips Pet Chic Gt W 4 Proc £ Gam Chic ct W pfd 10 Pullman C M S P P 6 R C A C l I S P £ P p f 9 5 4 R K O C R I p 4H Rcm Rand Chrysler 46% Rep stl Col G E 14iJ Rej"Tob B Comwlth Sou 2% Hoy Dutch Cons Gas' 3514 Sears 'Roeb Cons OH ]1% Shell U Contl can 81 Skelly Contl Ins 32 Socony Vac Contl Mot 1(4 So Pac Corn Prod 7111 St Brands Curllss Wr 3;4 St G S E Deere pfd ... St Oil Cal Du Pont 92 St 01! N 1 · Eastman 93 stew Warner El Pow Lt 6% Stone Web Fox Film A 157g Studebaker Freeport Tex 44 ? Tex Corp GenI Am Trans 3874, Tex Gulf Sul Gen El 21% Tim Roll Fear Gen Foods 3471 Un Carb Gen Motors 3CH Un Pac Gillette 11 Unit Air Gobel - 8W United Corp Gold Dust 20S U S Gypsum Goodrich 15% tl S Indus Alch Goodyear 3P/2 U S Rubber Graham Paige 3'.a U S Steel Gt Nor pfd 26 Wabash Gt West Sug 2S% Warner Pict . Hudson Mtrs 15vl West El £ Mfg III cent 301,1 Woolworth Int Harv 39 Wrigley Int Nick Can 28 Yel ITr 13il 54 V, 20 S WYt 31 li S3H 31S 41','a 17-X IVc 814 13 11 4£ 28V1 48 20-^ 40ji 17 ',i 16S 29 11 30!i 4«i 58 U 61 32% 18 Vi 34H. 55-n 7?, 3 11 19% 42H 33JJ 40?i 8~i 30^i 15=i 25ii 21 12S 30 H 44% 57s 25 "S 347n 22S 57i 40 50»1 21!4 46-'s 4 6=i 3714 DOS 64 % 5',t STOCKS. MINNEAPOLIS, April 30. CT1--Stock! closed: First Bank Stock S\i. Northwest Bancorporatlon 4%. CHICAGO STOCKS CHICAGO, April 30. OF,.-Cities sen-Ice 214 Natl standard 25H Dexter Co 57'a Quaker Oats 112 Or Lakes Air 75 Swift Co 16»i Llbby-McNell 6(4 Swltt Intl 29 H; Midwest Utilities Vi Utility ft Ind 1% JI W U » pc pfd H Zenith 3?» Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAMSON BKOTHErS A2TD CO. Mason City Office in Bagley- Beck Building Telephone No. 1 CHICAGO STOCKS Bendix Corp 17(4 Lib, McN Lib 6^1 B'org-Warn Cp 23-?i Marshall Fields 17 Butler Bros 10H Quaker Oats 112 Cities Service Co 27S Swift Co I6?t Cord Corp 5% swift Intl Co 29'.i G Lakes Dredge 19(4 U S Gypsum Co 40 Kalamazoo Stvs 23(4 Walgreen Co 26?i Key St Wire 19(6 NEW YORK CCRB Am Gas Elec 25 \k A Cyanamid B 2014 Am Su Pow Co 3 Ark Nat Gas A IX As G £ El A Ti Can Ind A!k 13 (S Can Marconi ' 2?; Dlst Corp Seag 19 El- Bb Share 15% Ford H of Can 22^ 8 Ford II o£ Eng 8 Hecla Mining 6(i HI Walker Co 39(i Hud B M S 13 Humble Oil Co 43S Niag Hud Pow 8 Niles-Bem-Pond 11 (i Pcnnroad Corp 3 S Q Ind Co 26 tt S O Ky Co 1« United Gas Co 3'i Un L Pow A 3(i NEW YORK STOCKS Alaska Juneau 19% Arn Bank Note 20 Am B'eet Su Co 11 (g Am C Fy Co 26 Am Roll'g Mills Am Metal Co Am Ra S Co Am Tob Co Armour Co A As Dry Goods Bel Hemingway I3;i Best Co 33 Briggs Mfg Co 17(4 Budd Mfg Co 6(4 Byers A M Co 25(4 Caterpillar Trac 31 Coca Cola Co 119 Com Credit Com Solvents Cont Oil Cr of Wheat Cudahy Pacfi'g 45"'i Curt-Wrl Co A 9S Doug Aircraft 22 Eaton Hfg Co ISS Elec Auto Lite 23(1 Erie R R Co 20(6 Fire T . Ru 20 y, First Natl Sirs 65(4 Foster-Wheeler !«¥· Glidden Co 26% Gt North'n Ore 13K Hahn Dept Strs 6(4' Houston OH 24(4 Houst Oil (new) 4% Hupp Motors 4(4 Indust Rayon 7274 Intl carriers 9 Jewel Tea Co 50(4 22 S 14}a 71(4 6(4 15(4 32(4 25% 20% 32% Kelvinator Co 17 3 i. Lambert Co 26 s*. Liquid Carb Cp 31 ?i Loose-Wiles Bis 41% Mack Truck 29 -J Matnieson Alk 33 · McLellan Strs 3j« Mex Seab'd Oil 35 MIn, Moline Imp 4 Motor Products 32 No Amer Avi 5vi Otis Steel Co 6 Owen III. Glass 54 Park Utah Cop 4 Peoples G Li 35% Pfllsbury Flour 26^ Plymouth Oil 12 Prod Refln % Pub Ser of N J 38% Pure Oil Co 11 % Purity Bakery I5*a Reading Co SOvi Reo Motors 4% St Joseph Lead 20'i Simmons Co 18 So Calif Edison. 17% Sperry Corp 9^Tide Wa. As Oil 12 U S Smelter 115 Util P LI A 3# Vanadium 24 Vs .Union Oil Calif 17 Un Gas Imp 16% Warren E'ros 10-fi Western Myld Western Myld. Western Union Worth'n Pump 14 14 51 =S, 25 (i Youngs S £ T 25 Tunnel's Toll 60 Lives Japan's famous Tanna railway tunnel, IS'/i miles long, is nearing completion and will be opened in December. The huge bore has cost the Japanese government nearly 57,500,000, and 60 lives have been lost during the 16 years of construction. It has been one of the most difficult feats in railway history. DEAD Animals of All Kinds Kemoved Mason City Rendering Co We pay phone calls, Phone 1096 JNO. F. CLARK CO. Chicago - New York - New Orleans 323 !. O. F. Bids. Phones S43-846 A. K. ItK-NDRlCKSO.N, Branch Mgr. M EMBERS New York Stock Exchange New York ('offco Snfcar Exchange New York Produce Exchange New York Curb Exchange New York Mercantile I'xch New York Cotton Exchange Chicago Stuck Exchange Chicago Doard of Trade Chicago curb Exchange A^s'n. Chicago ."Mercantile Exchange Commodity Exchange, Inc, New Orleans Cotton Exchange A*l I t . fl tei

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