Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 29, 1936 · Page 14
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 29, 1936
Page 14
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FOURTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 29 1936 CATTLE RECEIPTS CONTINUE HEAVY HOGS STEADY TO WEAK AT CHICAGO Most Sales of Lambs Made - at Prices 10 to 15 Cents Higher. CHICAGO. (xR--With prices at tie lowest level since Jate in 1934, cattle continued to pour into the tnarket Wednesday, giving buyers control of the trade and preventing any upturn in values. Receipts were the largest for "Wednesday since early in January, totaling 11.000. Livestock men said feeders are liquidating their stock to avoid mounting teed costs. A year ago top steers sold as high as $16.25. setting a new five year peak "record. Now best offerings are quotable up to ?10, although very few are arriving good enough to pass J9.50. v ' Hogs were steady to weak when farmers cut marketings to. below advance estimates for the first time this week. The market has declined 40 to 50 cents so far this week to 'the lowest point since early March, but Wednesday's trade was fairly broad although all interests contra- -ued to talk lower. Top was $10.55 A decline in beef prices is having a depressing influence on the pork · trader, authorities said, and this in turn is being reflected in the live markets along with the bulge in re- '.ceipts. - Buyers tried to brake the nigh flying lamb market in early rounds Jmt most sales were 10 to 15 cents higher, choice wooled lambs reaching a new 6 year peak of $12.85 Highest mark for April in seven years. For the past six weeks Colorado feedlots have furnished the bulk of lambs but the supply from this source has been whittled to small proportions. Today's sheep market run was only 5,000. Live costs of lambs are $2.35 to $2.55 higher than -at the first of the month, one of the sharpest upturns in- years. The top sale early for lambs wittout fleece was -?11 highest since May, 1929. ·Mason City Livestock MASON CITY-- For Wednesday * Ten cents lower. § aod light lights ....-140-160 5 8.65-S.95 OOd lights 160-180 S 9.«- S.iO Good light butchers .. 180-2iiO S 9.65- 9.95 'Good light butchers .. UOO-220 S 9.65- 9.95 £uod med wt. «utchers 220-250 S 9.60- S..90 Good med. wt. butchers 250-270 S 9.40- 9.70 Good med. wt. butcoers 270-290 I 9.30- 9.60 Good heavy butchers .. 290-325 $ 9.10- 9.40 Good heavy tmtchers .. 325-350 S 9.00- 9.30 Good heavy butchers .. 350-400 S 8.70- 9.00 Good packing sows ... 275-350 $ 3.5.1- 8.85 '~Good heavy Sows .... 350-425 S 8.35- 8.65 TJOOtT~hib ny. sows -125-550 5 S.15- 8.4.i Good big hy. sows 550 and up S 7.95- S.25 vj .(.The above is a 10:30 truck hop market for good and choice hogs. The difference in plice is lor short and long haul hogs.) OATTLJS. Steers. · Bood to choice Steers, nedium to good ,Steers. fair to medium ...... Hellers, good to choice U'eittrs. me'dium to good ..... \Hciters. commun to medium .. 'Cows, good to -'"''"'» , , fair to good 'Cows, cutters * 7.50- 8.50 C 6.00- 7.50 £ 4.50- 6.00 $ 5.50- 6.50 5 4.75- S.50 S 4.00- 4.75 S 4,25- 5.00 $ 3.75- 4.25 .S 3.25- 3.75 J 3.00- 3.25 5 4.50- 5.25 ·Cows, carmen ..~. · 'Bulls, heavy ~- ............. 5 *.ou- n.zo ·Bulls, lisht S 4.00- 1.60 icalves med. to good 130-190 S 6.00- 7.00 .Calves, med. to good 130-150 5 5.00- 6.00 tCalves, Infer, to com. KO-190 $ 5.00 down , LA3USB. ,Lambs, good to chaise . 70-80 5 9.50-10.00 iLambs.v medium x-j good $ 7.5U- 8.50 iLambs, fair to medium ,,. $ 5.75- 6.75 .Common to talr $ 5.15 down vuarlmga, good to choice 70-80 5 7.00- y.OO Xearlinfis, med.' to good 70-80 S 5.00- 7.00 ·yearlings, fair to medium S 4.00- 5.00 fculls - ,J 4.00 down 'js'ative ewef, good to ciiotca ... 5 2.15- 4.00 'Cull ewes ,..*... 5 1.50- 2.SU ·Bucks -$1.00-2.50 ·Wethers. 2 ycaia old _ * 6.00- 7.00 * ';Wetl)«n«, poor to best * 4.00- 7.00 1 Buck lambs 51 less. No dofrk on lamu. ' Quotations subject to market fluctuations. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK. · (Wednesday Market) : CHICAGO, UP)--U. S. department of agriculture-- · HOGS 12,000; including 4,000 direct: slow, -steady to -weak, with Tuesday's average: some interests tall-ing lower; top $10.55; bulk 150 to 250 Ibs. $10.20(810.50: few 250 to 280 ''Ibs. S9-90@10.25; notnins done on weights ·over 300 Ibs.; sows $8.75@9.25. · £HE£*.' 5,000; tat lambs mostly 10-15C ·higher early; some interests not following; ·other classes very scarce, about steady; several loads choice .wooled lambs S12.65@12.85; eood medium weights 512.50; clippers mostly $10.75@11; some held higner; best wooled ewes S6.50. · ·1-CATTI.E 11,000; calves 1.500: emphatically; a bee! steer run; almost as much tonnage here in Wednesday's crop as Monday; killing riuality hardly as desirable as Monday, however: water-fills very liberal; general market 25c lower for steers with yearlings weak Jo;*25c o f f ; some weighty inbetwcen grade steers promised to show more decline; bulk of crop 57.7o@8.75; sprinkling long fed offerings S9(5'9.75, latter price being early top paid for 1002 Ib. yearlings; best weighty stfiers early $9.50; better grade heifers all ·weights lO-lac lower: prospective top on finisherl weighty heifers around 5S.75 but bulk SS.25 down; cows scarce, steady; bulls i*-eak; vealers 25c lower. * SlOt'X ClTy LIVESTOCK ^ ,, (Wednesday Market) *SIOUX CITY.. X.PJ--U. S. department of agriculture--CATTLE, 3,000; early sales lower .prade j-carling and light steers steady; other steer . .bids weak; fat she stock firm: stockers a" ( - ieeders little changed; bulk fed steers salable around $7SIS; desirable 1500 Ib. bullocks SS.75; few choice heifers S7.755I-S: snost beef cows S55.75; cutter grades $4 54.75; few common and medium stockers 65.75 down. "·HOGS, 3,500; slow; weights 250 Ibs. down about steady; early top lOc lower at $10; better 270 to 250 Jb. butchers S9.9020; nothlnR done on heavier weights; sows $8.90 ^(S9; feeder pigs up to $10. ·^ SHEEP, 3.000; no early slaughter Iamb action; undertone weak; best wooled lambs Sreld, above 512.25; asking'to $10.25 or above TOr fed clips; shorn ewes fully steady at 55.25 down. Hog Markets iioc.s. Hog prices at midwest markets Wednesday CEDAK KAl'lUS--COOd bogs 150 lo Ibs. $8.85(S'9.10; 160 to 170 Ibs. jy.lOfii'S.SS 170 to 180 Ibs. 58.355S9.60; 180 to 230 Ibs 49.60{e9.S5; 230 lo 250 Ibs. 59.556(19.80; 25 to 270 Ibs. $9.40©9.65; 270 to 290 Ibs. $9.2 Pi'9.50; 290 to 325 Ibs. JO.IOS'S.SS; 325 to 35 Ibs. 58.95W9.20; sood packers 275 lo 350 lb« 53.50(58.75; 350 to d25 Jb°. 58.305JS.55: 42; 0 500 Ibs. *:8.10(i(l8.35; 500 to 550 Ibs. 57.91 " WATERLOO--Hogs 3c lower than Tiles day's close. Good lo choice HO to 150 Ibs $8.60ti)8.30; 150 to 160 Un. 58.S5S9.15: " o 180 Ibs. S9.35S9.65; ISO to 250 Ibs. S9.60 ii'9.90; 250 to 270 Ibs. sy.40(I;iy.70; 270 lo 290 Ibs. S9.25SD9.55; 290 to 325 Ibs. S9.] 9.40; 325 to 350 Ibs. $8.95(519.25; packing sows 27.') to 350 ibs. S8.50(/»J8.80: 350 to S8.30lfl8.60: 425 lo 550 Ibs. S8.15StS.45. ITU.'I'VA-- Down lOc; 110 to 150 Iba S8.70S/9; 150 to 160 Ibj. 59IS9.30; 160 to 170 bs.. 160 to ISO Ibs. S9,4flf/'9.70; 180 to 200 bs. 59.705/,'10; 200 to 220 Ibs. S9.70SH10; 220 250 Ibs. ?9.60C'I.9.90; 250 to 270 Ibs. 59.10 'u.9.70; 270 to 290 Ibs. 59.30*9.60: 290 to ·52.1 Ibs. 59.10^!9.'IO; 32.1 to 350 Ibs, 59£.9 350 to -100 Iti?. SS.SOry 9.10; packers 275 to 350 Ibs. $8.55(28.85: 275 to 350 Ibs. 58.55'* S.85; 350 to 425 ·*». SS.35S'S.65; 425 to 4bO Al'STlN--Market 15c lower; good to choice ISO to 220 Ibs. 59.65J9.95; 220 lo 250 Ibs S9.60B9.90; 250 to 290 Ibs. 59.35(119.65: 290 o 350 ibs. 59.05fn9.35; packing sows, good 275 to 550 Ibs. 5S.15S8.80. COMBIN£1 HOG RECEII'XS. DES MOJNES, j»--U. S. department 01 agriculture-- Cornbined hop receipts at 20 concentration yards and 9 packing plants located-In interioi a and southern Minnesota for the 2-1 noui period ended at 8 a. m. Wednesday were 13,300 compared with 18,600 a week ago ana 12,700 a year ago. Mostly 10-ir»c lower than Tuesday's aver age. spots 20-25C down from early Tuesday moderately active; loading indicated shad( ighter. Good and choice: Light lights. 140 to lfi Ibs. $8.75^9.55; light welRhLs. 160 to 180 !bs. !E9.40!jrlO; ISO to 200 Ibs. $9.70©10.15 medium weights, 200 to 220 IbF. S9.70fiUO.l5 ^20 to 250 Ib.s. J9.605M0.15: heavy weights -J50 to 290 ]bs. $9.30@9.90; 290 to 350 Ibs 5909.65. Good, packing sows, 275 to 350 )bB. SS- 05; 350 to -125 Ibs. 5S.-IO^S.90; -125 to 55C Ibs. $8.15 (ft 8.70. medium 55(06.50 mainly. HOGS 5,000: opened slow; now fairly ac live; steady | o lOc lower; weights 210 inowing decline: better 140 to 240 Ibs. $: 10.25; top 510.25; 210 to 300 Ibfl. $9.50610 heavy weights down to 59.25 anrt ,-lig ubder; sows ss.75£iiS-90; pigs scarce; aver age cost Tuesday 59.79; 244 Ibs. SHEEF 800; supplies small; practically nothing done early; sellers asking higher or slaughter lambs, but buyers talking lower undertone about steady on slaughter ewe. and feeding lamb*; bulk fed clipped lambs Tuesday $10.40e?10.65; wooled ewes up to ?6.25. KANSAS CITV LIVESTOCK (Wednesday Market) KANSAS CITV, (.1-)-- U. S. department of agriculture-HOGS. 2.500; 2-10 direct; fairly active. teady to 10c lower than Tuesday'-- average; op J10.1S to all interests,- desirable 170 lo 60 Ibfi. SlOrruio.iH; feu- 270 to 300 Ibs. $9.75 7)10; better- R rade 140 to 160 3bs. ?9.50(Ti 0.10; sows ISi^SSc lower, SS.65S.90; few 1. CATTLE. 3,500; calves, 500; little done arly on fed steers and yearlings; most bids round 2iie lower;. Hffht yeadtngs and she lock opening about steady ; bulls scarce, irm; vealers steady to weak; stockers and eeders steady; hulk fed steers and year- ingg of quality to sell S7BS.50; few loads eld higher; hotter kinds heifers and mixed earlines S'QS; short load mixed yearlings 8.35; selected vealers up to S9; bulk better rades S7.50fT/,s.50. SHEEP, 9,000; 1,800 through; slow, very ttle done; scattered opening sales native ^rinp lambs and fed clipped lambs about teady; no Arizonas sold early; bidding low- r; choice native spring lambs S12.40; most ales down from $12,25; most Arizonas bid ider $12; fed clipped Iambs $10.15. OMAHA tn^ESTOCK. UVednedday Markp!) OMAHA, t.-p) -- U. S. department of agrl- ulture-- HOGS 3,500; market not fully established; teady to 10c lower; 170 to 220 Ibs. $10 0.15, top $10.20; 220 t o 250 Ins. Sg.SSQrl 50 to 2SO Ibs. $9. 50^9.90; 250 to 260 Ibs. ilO; 140 to 170 ibs. S9.SO@'10.10; sows $8 90 J9. CATTLE 5.500; calves 300; strong to 25c ower; yearlings S"-25^8; heifers S6.25Tr,' '.75; cows §5@;6.25; cutters 54fa'4.75; bulls ;5.50S?5.7i; vealers SS. odd head $8.50^9. SHEEP 6,500; lambs uneven; talking low. r on old crop wooled lambs: other classes teady; bull! steady at S12'5 ; 12.rjO i . LIVESTOCK FORECAST CHICAGO, i.-pj--Official estimated ipts Thursday: Cattle 5,000; hogs 11,000; heep 12,000. Representative Safes OVedncuday Market) CHICAGO. f.-T;-- u. S. department at acri- ulture -- Representative sales; eavy -370 331 282 254 edlutns -S 242 2.10 221 20S 1002 1283 1307 1035 1225 900 760 S10 HOGS. Lights -- 23 164 9.65 It 178 9.90 25 1SS 10130 IB 175 Light Lights -10.25 12 143 10.33 18 156 10.15 19 160 10.55 CATTLE. 10.35 HI, 40 10.50 10.55 10,25 10.10 10.45 9.7.T 9.50 9.00 S-60 S.40 8.15 7.90 7.15 Heirers 22 25 21 24 19 Cows 4 6 SHEEr. 1046 883 903 768 810 1305 1262 1205 1143 1054 920 6.75 6.25 5.S5 5.25 4.60 4.10 Id Crop Wociled Clipped Lambj-- Lambs -- 201 91 11.00 35 SI 12.S5 24S 55 10.85 4* S3 12.65 252 55 J0.75 Ifi 25 3 95 12.50 100 ·V SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK. «" (U'ednwday SlaHicl) -- SOUTH ST. PAUL. I.T|--U. S. department CT agriculture-- ·^CATTLE 2.500; slaughter steer undertone Wound steady; good srain feds held above S7.7538.50; most lower grades S6.50S7.50; ffrber classes steady; medium led heifers J6@ 7-; choice grades held toward 58; common to frond cows 54.75J7'6 mainly: low cutters and e-ltters largely J3.7Sra.l.50; most sausasc ftfllb: S5."iO; few S5.75: common to medium .·rtnckcr steers $s®6.23; better lots S6.M3 TT25. "-·Cflivr* 2,.nn; f u l l y f f e a r i y ; dc^irflhlp vi-al- e"rs 576 E; choice hinds IS.50; common anil 82 12.25 \Vooled Ewes 77 12.00 S ' 115 17 163 4 190 10.50 6.50 6.00 5.75 Miscellaneous POTATO MARKET. (Wednesday Market) CHICAGO. IJP)--u. S. department o£ agriculture-- Potatoes 77; on track 263: total u. S. shipments 674; old stock, supplies moderate, demand ' slow, market weaker; sacked sales per carlot outweight and invoice weight sacked per cwt. Idaho Russet Eurbanks U. S No. 1, S2.15U2.25; U. S. No. 2. S1.753J1.85; Colorado McClurcs U. S. No. 1, $2.35- Wisconsin Round Whites u. E. No. 1. 51.50® 1.65; Bliss Triumphs U. s. No. 1, SI.75; Minnesota Early Chios u. S. No. 1. 51.65; North Dakota Red river section Cobblers, U. S. No. 1. S1.70; Early Chios U. S. No. 1. S1.7S; new stock. Alabama 100 Ib. sacks. Bliss Triumphs partly graded 52.50; u. S. No. 2. 51.50: 50 Ib. sacks BIis.1 Triumphs parity graded S2.75 per cwt. Louisiana 100 Iti. sacks Bliss Triumphs, partly graded S2.50 '2.70: U. S. No. 2. .SI,70; Texas 50 Ih. acks Bliss Triumphs u. P. No. 1 mostly S3 prr r.wt.. U. S. No. 2. mostly S" ppr cwt.. few $2,50. CHICAGO WHEAT PRICES TUMBLE Close Nervous, Fraction to More Than Cent Down; Corn Advanced. CHICAGO. .!)--An abrupt fade- away in demand late Wednesday foi May delivery of wheat tumbled prices down almost 2 cents a bushel. Stop-less selling orders were forced into execution as the wheat market broke, but at the extreme low point some renewal of demand brought about considerable recovery. Millers reported a sharp con traction of flour sales. Wheat closed nervous r 's(?/'l!l cents under Tuesday's finish. May 97(5) g 34, July S6'..3@%, corn "^ advanced. May 63(S63s, oats U off, and provisions varying from 35 cents setback to a rise of 2 cents. CHICAGO CASH CHAIN. (·.Vednesdny Market) CHICAGO. .TM--Cash wheat, no sales reported. Corn. No. 2 mixed 63'£c; No. 4 mixed 60*^ 61c; No. 5 mixed 60c; No. 1 yellow 65"ie No. 2 yellow 65c; No. 3 yellow 63©64'-!C No, 4 yellow 60'i (i.63c; No. 5 yellow 58(5) ; No. 2 white 68!~c; No. 3 -white 65 : 66e; sample grade -IS^'Mc. Oats. No. 3 white 26fi2S'ic: No. 4 white *i((T'27c; sample grade ig^i^Sc. No rye. Soybeans, track Chicago, No. 4 yellow " Sl'-c; ."ample yellow 71'u'75 1 .sc, Barley, actual sales 53SJ91C: feed 35S(Si nominal, malting; ;j3W93c nominal. Timothy f.eed S2.70!Ji 2.S5 cwt. Clover seed 511.75022.25 cwt. Lard tierces $10.82; loose 510.20; bellies $14. Mason City Grain MASON CITY--For Wednesday No. 3 yellow corn 47c No. 4 yellow com 4Bc Ear corn 40c White oats, No. 3 20 1/ ic Feeding barley 25-4UC No. 2 yellow soybeans 56c ·VEDNESDAl' GRAIN CLOSE. WHEAT May July Sept. .... :ORN-M a y July Sept OATS-May July Sept IYE-- ·lay 'uly ept CHICAGO, Low Close .97 u .S6 .S6 V. .84 .84Vi .37 May. .. July .. LARD-May .. July .. Sept. Oct. BELLI BS-Jay ruly 14.00 10.8:5 10.75 10.75 10.52 .S2'i .BO'-i .59 .511-1 .501,;. -51 t.i 30.77 10.B7 10.70 10.50 13.75 .63 .61 ', .25',; .30 H .50 ii .31 S 10.77 30.67 10.75 10.52 13.65 13.75 MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN (Wednesday MarkeO MINNEAPOLIS, (.T)--Wheat 131 cars; 1 cent louer to J ,-j cent higher; No. 1 heavy ark northern spring 60 pounds 51.13'.A'"' .2S'i: No. 1 dark northern 59 Ibs. Sl.ll'/s ^1.27%: 59 ibs. sl.09i,s@1.26'K; fancy No. hard Montana 14 per cent protein S1.13!s i;1.15'/Ji; to arrive S1.12i.g(-t;1.14 1 ,s: grade if No. 1 dark hard or No. 1 hard Montana vinter 97'.ic® $1.03*8: to arrive 96^0® ·1.02'J: No. 1 hard amber durum 90=ic@ Sl.OG'i: No. 1 red durum 75^0; May 11.00*4; July 9,'iSc; Sept- S7!Jc. Corn No. 3 yellow 575£69c. Oats, No. 3 white 23U@20=jc. KANSAS CITY GRAIN (\Vednesilny Market) KANSAS CITY. i.T--Wheat 16 cars: % 3 cents lower; No. 2 dark hard nom. '.f-cfrSl.lO: No. 3 nom. 95,^c@sl.OS: No. 2 hard sl.OO'.i: No. 3. 9S 3 ,;c: No. 2 red .l.OO'^ti/1.02: No. 3 nom. 9C^@1. Corn 47 cars; '^ cent lower to u cent ilfiher; No. 2 white nom. 68~:i fS70 ] .{!C; No. nom. BOKrtreS'^c; No. 2 yellow 64ffl65c: No. ". 62-^c; No, 2 mixed nom. 61-"* @ 6;c: No- 3, 61c. Oats 2 cars; unchanged lo ^ cent lower: o. 2 while nom, 26U @27"'ic; No. 3 nom. 25'/il? 27 Vic. OMAHA GRAIN* (\Vednesday Market! OMAHA, CPi--Wheat. No. 2 hard S5c^ 1.01; No. 3 hard 91',6S£93c: Ko. 4 hard 91c. Corn. No. 2 white 66 J ,=c: No, 4 white 60 62c; No. 5 white 55c: No. 2 yellow 60S) !·.; No. 3 yellow 57"iffl59c: No. 4 yellow .1fS57lic; No. 5 yellow 54??55c: No. 3 ixed 5Sc; No. 4 mixed 53C. Oats, No. 3 white 25c. Hides and Woo! Quotations Furnished by Wolt Bros., 308 Fifib Street Southwest. \VOOL lean bright ....... . ---- ..... ..... ,....26c ;ejects and western .............. ...... .22c Bulled wool and Ko. 2 rejects .......... ISc HORSE HI DES HorseMdes _____ " .................... $3,00 6-Jic ..... 5C 5c 3o to 25 Iba. . ..... 5 to 45 Ibs ........ . More than 60 Ibs. Suit bides BEEF HIDES Cured bides half cent more a pound. (On above prices a cent higher to whol«- alo dealers ID wholesale lots.) warn. JIARKET {Wednesday Marked BOSTON. Lt"--U. S. department of agri- Some wool houses vere receiving an in- reaaed number of inquiries for wool and a ew buyers were taking sample bags, but enerally the trade was quiet, A few graded Drench combing length fii'e territory wools ·ere being offered at S2@S5c scoured basis, 'o sales of sizable volume were reported. INVKSTMK"T TRUSTS By The Associated- Press. Bill and asked Wednesday : orp Tr Sh .................... 2.."ifl orp Tr Ph AA Mod ...... 3. OS orp Tr Sh Accum Ser .... 2.-1R orp Tr Accum Ser M-od .. 3.05 ividend Sh ............... i.fifi laryland Fund .............. 17.99 ationwide Sec Vtc ...... ;or Amer Tr Sh ... ..... . . 2.33 'or Amer Tr Sh 1955 .... 3.US uartcrly inc Sh ............ MR elected Am Sh Iric ..... ,,, 1.1 r» uper Corp Am Tr A .... 3.33 S Kl L ft P A ...,,,.. 17.625 S T?l L A P B ......... . 2.BO S Kl L A P Vtc ......... 1.00 1-6.1 1.58 3I1NNEAPOI.IS Fl.OrR (\VrdttCsday MnrkM MINiS'KAPOI-IS. i.T'l--Flout- unchanged. Carkiad I^ts family p a t e n t s Sfi.60^6.80 a tanrl in S3 pound cotton Packs. Shipments'fi. Purr hran .-Mfi^MJ Ifi.f-fl. ciajvt"- 1 --Wdljn-;? Slfi.50--? 17, Stock List NEW YORK STOCKS. (Wednesday Final (Imitations) Air deduction 59 Loews Al Cbem i iDye 170 Maytag Amn Can 123 1 ! McKess Rob Amn Sm Ref 72-g Mid Cont Pet Amn Sugar 50 Mont Ward A T T 152» Murray Corp 90V; Nash W« Natl Bis ."2'A Natl Cash Ke£ 68S Natl Dairy 32 Natl Dlst Amn Tob B Anm Wat Wks Anaconda Atchison Auburn Aviat Corp B O Barnsuall Bend Aviat Beth Steel E'ordcns Borg Warn Can Dry Can Pac C A N \V C G W C M S P P C R I A: P Chrysler Col G * B Com Solv Com\vlJh Sou Conn oil Contl Can Contl Oil Pel Corn Prod. Curt Wright Du Pont Gen Klcc Gen Foods Gen Mot Gillette Goodyear 111 Cent Int Har Int Nick Can I T T Johns Mjinv Kennecott Kresge Lib O F atl Pow Lt N y Cent Nor Pac Oliver Farm J c Penney Penn R R Phillips Pet R C A Rep Ktcol Too B Seara Rc.c Shell Union Soc vac So Pac Stan Brands 16 'i s 0 Cal 37 S O Ind 2*i s O N J stew warn Stone k WEb Studebaker 2 'i Switt Co 5S Tex Corp Tex Gulf Sul Tim Roll Bear Un Garb Un Pac Unit A i r . Unit Corp 1S'-i .Unit Druf 78 u S Gypsum 1 1 '.; u S Rubber U S Steel Warner Fix West Kl ; M f K Woolworth J6V 46 2B7, 68 it 11 115 2"; 1 '.i 1 "i 1»1 9.1"'k 11",. 73=; 29-i ]33Mi 3514 36% eOvi IB 23 12's 9.-i 21 v» 50 22 ',1 2111 28 9il 3'- "4 26 (i 165; 73=i 2S% ·11=1 10 IS'i f,0 62 'i 3SU ·ll'l 57 M 17 Vi 16 11 20*1 32-J 31 57% 76 »i 118 87-.,, 26=; 55=; 9'-i 103=; 48% 69 THICAGO STOCKS. (Wednesday final QulitaHonM Cities Sen-Ice 4«i Northwest Banco Dexter 13!; Quaker oats Heilmaiin Br Co 12 Swift Co 1'aU DniB 38 Swift Inll KellOKK Switch 4'/3 U t i l i t y Ind Libhy McNeil 715 Zenith Natl Leather l!4 126H 20'.-; 29 1 155i Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAMSON BROTHERS AND CO. Mason City Office in Bagley- Beck Bldg. Telephone No. 7 \m Cyanamid B 31 = \ra Su Pow Co 2, ArK Natl Gas A *'; ".soc G Kl A l'' Can Marconi l T; Kisler Kiel! 2-'i Kl Bd Share 1)0\V JONES AVERAGES Ind.. Bulls IJIIN. C'ose . . . . . . . . . . . . ...... 143.67 42.30 28.63 Total Sales ......................... 1,630,000 CHICAGO STOCKS BuMer Bros 8 Marshall Fields H-'i Cord Corp 4-*; Walgreen Co 30'^ \alamazoo Stov 56 sun* VORK critR Am Gas * EIcc 34 k Hud B M i S 23U Humble oil Co 63 Vi Lockheed 7% Ntag Hud Pow 8 Pennroad Corp 3*; s o Ky Co 17 ',i Un Gas Co 7 '.I Un Li Pow Co 4"^ Ford Mo ot Can 21 'i Ulil P Li Co 1% Ford Mo of Eng 7"* NEW TORK STOCKS . Alaska Jutleau 14", Hudson Motor 14=i Allegheny 3 : ;k Hupp Motors 1% Am For Pow 6=i Int! Carriers 7 Am cry Sus: Co 21"s Indust Rayon 28 Am C Fy Co 31U Kelvinator Co IS'/i po\v Li 9U Lambert Co 13 n s Am Roll's Mills 26=; LchiEh Port ce 16 \m Ra S Co 19% Liquid Carb Cp 36 \mer Tob Co 90'/s Lorillard 2U£ our Co 4;s Mack Truck. 29 Armour £ Co P£ 70 Malhteson Alk 28 McK Eob ptd 42 'I McLellan Stores ll'i Minn, Jloline Ira flU M K T 7*.i Mo Pau 2=i Motor Products 29 No Amer Avi 7=1 Otis Steel Co 13'.-; Owen 111 Glass 13S!i Packard Motor 9 *i 13 26 '.i IS'.i 25»i '16'^ S Dry Goods Atl Bel Hemingway Baldwin Loco .riggs MfS CO Bendix Euad Mfs Co Burr Add Byers A M Co Caterpillar Trac 67 Cerro de Pasco 52 Ches Ohio 54 M S P * P ptd 3 Coca Cola Co S4S 'om Solvents 17 Cont Motor 2'i Cr of Wheat Curt-Wri Co A Dist Corp seag Doufilas Airc Eastman Eaton 61 rg Co Elec Auto Lite Elec POW Lt Srie R P. Co Fire'ne Ti P.u 2 Foster- wheeler 'reeport Tex Gen Am Trans Gtidden Co lobel Gold Dusl "raham Paige 5t Nor pfrt iouston Oil 33 56 'A 1S8 Park Utah Cop Plymouth Proc Gam Pub Ser of N J Pullman Pure Oil Cn Purity Bakery R K O ! Tlco Motors S Simmons Co 24 So Calif Edison 25 " 3vi 13=1 «i 39U 39:s iS'.i Hi; .11% Sperry Corp 11V5 .St G E Tide Wa As Oil U s Ind Alch U S Smelter mil P Li A 29=; Vanadium 43?i Union Oil Calif 44 3 ; Un Gas imp 4T* Warren B"ros 17=i W5tern Union 2 U Yellow Truck 32% Youngs S fe T 16 V; .V;s 16 45!-i 89 14 'i S'.-i 75 17"i 50's Public Utility and Industrial Stocks Quoted by A, M. Schanhe and Company, Telephone 1300, Mason City. Bid and asked Wednesday: Cent St El 6 pet ptd (SIS par) 12 Cent St El 7 pet pld (S25 par 13 Cent st P L 7 pet ptd in Champlm Ref la 7 -pet pfd .. ""· dreamery Package com -r', learct Cons A 23 Geo A Hormel A pfd 9S fieo A Hormel B pfd 96 Geo A Horroel com i7Vi nterstate Power 6 pet prd .. 21 nterstate Power 7 pet pfd . . 2.1 1 /- owa Electric Co 6^ pet pfd .. 59 owa Electric Co 7 pet pfd .. fio a Elec Lt Pow 6 pet pfd .... f.S a Elec Lt «= Pow 6'.i pet pfd M a Klec Lt Pow 7 pet pfd ... 71 power Light 6 pet pfd 97 Power Lishl 7 pet. pfd 102 Public Scrv 6 pet pfd .... 92 a Public Serv fi'i net ptd .. 53 Public Serv 7 pet pfd .... 9K South Util 6 pet pfd St a South Util 6Ji pet pfd .. SS South Util 7 pet pfd 62 linncsota P i- L R pet pfd .. 79 linncsota P t L 7 pet pfd .. SS Northern St Power fi pet pfd 7fi Northern St Power 7 pet pfd SI W Bell Tel 6'..'. pet pfd .... lITii W St Portland Cement 23 Rath Packing 6 pet pfd 99 P.ath Packing 7 pet pfd Km x City Gas El 7 pet pfd 87 Jnitcd Lt Rys S pet pfd .... 7SU United Lt it Rys 6.36 pet ptd SI Jnlted Lt Rys 7 pet ptd .... 87%* Vestern Grocer pfd S3 Vestern Grocer com "*£ 100 as lS',i 2514 61 62 70 71 73 Hit 95 9S SS 119 1 /' 24 101 102 89 50 S3 89% owan Takes Minnesota Agricultural Position KANAWHA--Louis Harriman accepted a position in Mankato, Minn., with the bureau of agricultural economics, department of agriculture. His work will be to further butter mprovement. Mr. Harriman is at ·resent assistant professor of the owa State college at Ames, having eceived his several degrees as well s his Ph. D. degree at the college. He will go to his new position May 1. STOCKS MIXED IN LATE TRADE Sharp Break in American ione Feature of s Market. Telepho Day' NEW YORK, ;P)-- The stock market continued distinctly mixed during the late trading Wednesday. A sharp break in American Telephone was a feature. At the beginning of the final hour shares 1 to 2 points lower included U. S. Steel, Bethlehem, General Motors, Western Union, and Union Pacific. American Telephone yielded readily up to 7'i points before encountering support which reduced the loss to around 6. Snares holding firm on the upside included International Harvester, Dome Mines. Mclntyre, Cerro de Pasco. Douglas Aircraft and American Can. Dealings were quiet for the most part. The late tone was irregular. Transfers approximated 1,700,000 shares. Foreign currencies were a trifle mixed in terms of the dollar. Softness of the major telephone issue was attributed partly to the federal inquiry into this corporation's activities. Wall street was still somewhat apprehensive over what may happen in the foreign field following the runoff in the French elections next Sunday. Reports of Austrian troop movements added to the confusion. Curb Market NEW YORK. L-T-)--Curh market stocks Irifted to the offside Wednesday when an jpeninf- rturry or buying araorjK oils and utilities railed to hold other croups in line. Losses, mostly of the fractional variety, were registered by Sherwln Williams, Lake Shore Mines, International Petroleum. Electric Bond and Share, American Superpower and American Cyanamift "B 1 ." G u l f Oil moved in a wider range on the downside, los- Inp 1% points. Great Atlantic and Pacilic. Babcock and Wilco.v, New Jersey Zinc, and a few other specialties were f i r m spots on the upside. Bond Market NEW YORK, ,TV- Minor changes wqre the ile in all departments o[ the listed bond market Wednesday. U. S. governments ranged from l-32nd to 3-32nds h'iphcr for the longer term maturities, to declines ot l-32nd to 2-^2nct.s io the short term obligations. There was little tradinK ,'icUvily in cither croup. Domestic corporation bonds likewise dis- layed a decidedly mixed trend with small Kains in the majority in the industrials and utilities. Railroad bonds in the iowcr priced :rackets were in supply at declines up to a point. Issue:; holding [irmly in the advancing column included American Telephone os, Armour and company 4 iis, Detroit Edison -l-H-s, National Dairy fiUs and Southern Railway 4s. Losers included Alleghany 5s at 82',£, Santa Fe 4s at 113's, Baltimore and Ohio 4 U s at STi-i. st. Paul 5s at. 17 Vi. International Telephone 5s at SI-?;. Nickel Plate 4'^s at S0 : ;«. St. Louis San Francisco 4-,-js at 16, and Walworth -Is at ~3\«. Foreign bonds were generally .steady, GOVKRX.ME.NT BOXDS. (Wedncadny Marketl NEW YORK, Wi--U. S, bonds clo Treasury -His -J7-52 117, 28. Treasury -is 4-1-54 312.2S. Treasury 3-^s 40--13 J u n e 10S.19. Treasury 3%a .13-17 108. ·). Treasury 3Us 46-19 lOf.,25. Treasury 3s 51-55 104.12. Produce MASON CITY-- For Wednesday Cash Quotations by E. G. Morse Eggs, current receipts ........ 17c Heavy hens, 4 Ibs. and over ...I5c Under 4 Ibs. , . . - ... ...... . . . , .i3c Cocks ...................... t . .9c Merchants Quotations Eggs, in trade ............ 18-19C* Eggs, fresh ............... 17-lSc* Butter, Iowa State Brand Butter, Cora Country % Butter, Kenyon's Butter, Very Best Butter, Brookfiekl . . Potatoes, peck ....... 33c and 45c ·EDITOR'S NOTE -- These representative quotations were obtained by calling several grocery stores, 6c 35c 35c 36c 35c CHICAGO PRODUCK (Wednesday Market) CHICAGO; (.-P)--Butter n.76fi, -weak; creamery specials (93 score) 27(Ji--V~'-c; extras (W2) 2C'.-2C; extra firsts (90-91) 26c; firsts (SS-S9) '25-ti (^25-Mc; standards (,90 centralized carlots) 26',ic. Eggs 25,437, ea$y; extra firsts local 20VjC, cars 21e; Jtresh praded firsts local 20c, cars 20Uc; current receipts 19Uc. storage packed cr-tras 21-jic; storage packed firsts 21-^c. Poultry--live, 2 cars, 2 due. 27 trucks, steady; hens 5 Ibs. and less 2lc. more than S Ibs. 19c: No. 2 hens 17c; LeKhorn hens 19e; No. 2 Leghorn hens 15c: springs Plymouth Rock 27c, White Rock 27c. colored 2fic: fryers. Plymouth Rock 2Bc, white Rock l!5c. colored 24c; broilers. Plymouth Rock 24e, White Rock 24c. slaps I7c, colored ^·(c, barebacks 20£?22e, Leghorn 22c; roosters 1-1 Vic; hen turkeys 22c, young toms 20c, old toms 20c. No. 2 turkeys Igc; heavy old ducks. 4 -« Ibs. up 16c, heavy young clucks -i '{· Ibs. up ISc. small while ducks 3*1c, small colored ducks I3c: Reese J2c; plucked and swan gecsc JOc; capons 7 Ibs. up 2Sc. less than 7 Ibs. 27c. NK\V VORK PRODUCE. (Wednesday Mftrkcn NEW YORK, l,Ti--Ecss 17.UO!. steady; mixed color.--, standards and rommcrcial standards 22',^-c: other mixed colors unchanged. Butter 1-1,1~)9, weaker; creamery hiRher than extra 2S!~C't29!ic; extra (92 score) 25# 2S',ic; firsts (S8-91 scores) 27^ 2Sc; centralized (90 score) 27-jc. Cheese 303.252. slow: price* unchanced. Live poultry weak; by freipht: Chickens and broilers unquoted: fowls 20@23c; other freight prices unchanged. PRODUCE FUTURES. (\Vc4nesday Mnrkc!) C H I C A G O . \VFJ-Butter futures closed: Storage standards, November 26!iC; fresh standards. April 2G J .gC. Egg futures: Storage packed firsts. April 21-Jsc; May 21'/ic; refrigerator standards, October 22-^c. NEW YORK SUGAR. (AVcdnrsdny Markcl) NEW YORK, l.T'--Raw sugar unrhanperl. Future* unchanged to 1 point net higher. Re- tined unchanged. licturns From Sioux Falls. BUFFALO CENTER--Miss Rose Dorenbush, who has been visiting in Sioux Falls, S. Dak., returned Saturday, CAHDENRUBYMIIMR ----f- ·_..._. * . _ _ i CHAPTER 30 At Van Every's house everything seemed to be in an uproar. The lights on all over, and several detectives, new to the house, met Keyes and me at the door. "We've been trying to get you, captain," one of them said. "Van Every's ruby has been stolen. He's almost crazy; he reported the loss to headquarters about 4." Keyes brushed past him to the living room, where we found Van Every, McManus, Soon, and more detectives. 'You've come at last!" Van Every wrung my hand. His eyes seemed haggard, his white face paler than ever. "Here's your ruby!" Keyes handed :he stone to him. Van Every took it and looked from the captain to me, foolishly. "Where'd you find it? I've been running around here like mad, suspecting all your men, positive that one of them took it. And now you give it to me yourself." I noticed he was looking at the stone carefully, and seemed satisfied with his examination. "All in good time, Van Every. I want to see you." 'Shall we have dinner? It's been ready for an hour, but I couldn't eat Joyce had hers." It was then that I looked at my watch and found it was 8 o'clock. Keyes agreed, and we went into the big dining room off the living room. Two servants quickly put down our first course. Still Keyes said nothing about Miss Randall, i thought it queer. The next course was just beins; ,ifted off the dumbwaiter as it had to come up from the basement kitchen, when he asked casually wbat jme Joyce had come in. "Oh, about 6, or so, I don't remember. She was tired. I think you worked her too hard," his eyes were twinkling as ne turned to me. "She's upstairs taking a nap; was .almost too tired to eat, but I made her take a bite. That's right, Maughan; work her hard. It'll be good for her for a :ew days." "I'll want to see her after dinner," Keyes said very qtxetly. Van Every called Soon, who was hoveling near as usual. "Tell Miss Randall to awaken Miss Joyce. Cap,ain Keyes wants to see her." The Chinaman nodded and left the room. When we were drinlcing our coffee ater, he returned, "Miss Randall-; go to her room. She not there. 1 wake Missy- Joyce. She say for cap- ain he come upstairs." It had sheemed so heartless f Keyes to. . let Soon go up o get Laura Randall. More than heartless now of him to ay nothing, after Soon's announcement. But he went on blandly drink- ng his coffee as if what Soon had said meant nothing in his life. Suddenly, Keyes, after he had inished his coffee, addressed Soon. "Did you tell Miss Joyce that Miss Randall was not in her room?" "Yes." "What did she say?" "She say nothing. She seem-- .ired. Go back sleep again. I wake her again." I could see that Keyes' ·ceen eyes were measuring Soon arefully. Nothing missed his scrutiny. He mqtioned to Van Every to dismiss the servants and, when we were alone, leaned over the table. Does Miss Randall often come in his late?'! he asked. "Why--I don't know. I seldom )ay any attention to her except ·/hen she comes to me with something about Joyce. She seldom dines with us." "Van Every--what I came for was this: Laura Randall was murdered today--a few hours ago--with ·our ruby around her neck. I have reason to believe that your niece vas near when she was murdered, so I don't want her warned in any way of the tragedy. I wish to ques- .ion her, now." "Miss Randall!" Van Every sput- :ered, add grew pale. "Yes, Miss Randall, murdered . in L taxi." In as few words as possible Keyes told the story. "I can't see why you kept this rom me," Van Every protested, indignantly, and I could not blame iim for being angry. Keyes should have told him immediately. "There will be relatives to notify. There were dozens of small things that I Lomson Brothers Market Letter .MARKET REVIEW. CHICAGO--Wednesday "··'heat--Additional moisture in parts o£ he southwest and weakness at Kansas City depressed wheat Wednesday with support ·ather poor, although there was a slight re- :overy from the lows near the close. Most of. he early pressure was on September which, n addition to scattered selling, had to take : elling acainst purchases of the nearby months. May acled steady early. chanf;jnj; ·perations according fair support. A can. itrnctive factor In May was the working of iver 65.000 bushels cash wheat to mills a cood portion of., which was red wheat. Kansas City was affected by the weather and pys- libly by the smaller flour business reported y the Northwestern Miller, there bcinK a ;harp let-down in sales as compared with he previous week. Minneapolis and Winnipeg vere lower. The weather over the southwest remains unsettled, with the forecast for local showers over parts of Kansas and Ne- raska. Rain overnight was light in some ocalitics and o' cloudburst proportions In ithers. Superior. Nebr.. reported five inches and other points in that state had from frac- ions of an inch to as much as 2 and 3 inch- *ith hailstorms in several spots. As to Kansas. Paradise received 3 Inches with a all of an inch at several other stations. Mil here was no moisture west of Russell, except a drizzle at Colby In the northwest part of he state. Russell is about in the center of ·Cansas. Weather still dominates as a factor ind if there is further moisture overnight, he market may he lower Thursday. Corn--Corn displayed independent strength lased mainly on the Rood cash sales and the mying of May against sales of the July, the itter holding weii against this pressure. ic selling ivas noted of May against purses or July at 2c difference. The covern- n e n t weekly report said seeding was being played In most section. 1 : by reason "f the ool weather sntl rain, oats were a f f e c t e d l i q u i d a t i o n of May contracts, the ripen in- f-re.-t in t h a t d e l i v e r y being reriured quite spidlv not onlv Wednesday but Tuesday, might have done. After all, she's a member of my household, Keyes has lived here for two years, and loved Joyce like a daughter." "I do things my own way, Van Every, and 1 especially don't want Joyce to know--yet. Tell me the truth, what were your feelings toward Miss Randall?" "She was a nice little woman-"The truth, Van Every!" Keyes was stern. i · "She was a meddlesome body, Keyes. I won't deny that. She bothered me constantly with little things she could have settled for herself. But her care of Joyce, her love for her, made up for all those little annoyances. Joyce is difficult to man. age. You know that, or ought to by this time. I've spoiled her, I guess. She's all I have. When I decided to get rid of her former governess, a French woman, I did it for a purpose. Mile. Montfort could do nothing with Joyce. Joyce ruled her, and Montford permitted it. I chose Miss Randall from nearly 50 applicants. I wanted a motherly soul, not elderly, but rather old-fashioned, with good, sound principles. I realize now I should have had a person like Miss Randall from the first. Joyce might have been amenable to discipline if I had. Not that Joyce is wayward. She's nothing more than a reckless, modern girl. I've stood a lot from Miss Randall, but I thought her influence was doing Joyce some good, or I shouldn't have kept her." "And Joyce?" "What do you mean?" "Joyce isn't very fond of her, is she?" "Joyce--well, I think Joyce is fond of her, but hates to be fussed over, as Miss Randall fusses. Recently Joyce asked me to let Miss Randall go; give her a small pension so she wouldn't have to work any more, and could have- a little money. She begged me to do this, but I refused. I can't leave Joyce entirely alone. She must have some sort of chapertne, some woman to talk to in this household of men. For I, myself, abhor women servants." "Miss Randall didn't approve of young Foster, did she?" "She begged me not to permit the marriage, but what can I do? Tell me that? Joyce is too young to be married, but she will be married. I'm glad she found somebody like Allan. He's a nice boy, I think, and will handle Joyce carefully. I've talked to him about her. He knows my attitude. I also told Joyce that when she married I would take care of Miss Randall; give her enough money to live on. That seemed to make Joyce happy." "Will you tell me how you happened to take Joyce?" "She is my brother's child, my only brother. He--I can't tell you any more, gentlemen. Please!" "I must know"' Keyes meant what he said. "My brother--I have never told this to a soul. Soon knows. He helped me at the time. Helps me yet. Joyce's father is in Sing Sing prison . . . life imprisonment for murder!" Van Every's hand fell limply on the table, and a film of tears shaded his eyes. "How long?" "He's been there since Joyce was a year agt. Killed--a man. Seventeen years ago. I was abroad at the time, and when 1 carne back the trial was over. I did everything to have him released but couldn't. I I have made him as comfortable as possible. He had left Joyce with a woman friend and .begged me to take care of her--to tell her he was dead. I did. She thinks her father is dead. She will always think so. Ward --my brother, nan an ungovernable temper. This temper led him to murder. I have shielded his daughter, tried to bring her up right. I've done everything for her. She's my only heir. Everything I have will go to her." Van Every's voice trailed off. (TO BE CONTINUED) Globe-Gazette Tax Case Appealed to U. S. Supreme Court WASHINGTON, OP)--The Globe- Gazette Printing company, Mason City, Iowa, appealed to the supreme court Wednesday to refund $16,176 in federal taxes it paid in 1926 for the fiscal year ended Sept. 30, 1920. Attorneys for the Newspaper Publishing company appealed from a ruling by the United States court of claims which refused the refund. They said the additional taxes were imposed when federal tax officials ruled the company should pay taxes on a fiscal instead of calendar year basis. The tax dispute goes back to the previous ownership of the Globe- Gazette. Lions See Travel Films at Meeting The Mason City Lions club at its weekly luncheon meeting Wednesday viewed a set of travel films provided by the Union Pacific railroad. Nominations were completed for club officers and the election will be held next week. Floyd Ministers Gather. RUDD--The Floyd county Ministerial association met Monday afternoon at the Rev. H. F. Mercer home. The Rev. George Gaide of Nora Springs appeared on the program. Twelve persons enjoyed the refreshments served by Mrs. Mercer. The next meeting will be at the Rev. C. G. Fort horns at Flood Creek Monday, June 15. To Climb Hanford J. Johnny "Daredevil" Woods, 44 year old "human fly" who climbed the Woolworth building of 57 stories in New York City to 1927, plans to climb the Hotel Hanford twice Thursday, a t 3:30 o'clock in ihe afternoon and at 7:30 o'clock in the evening. Mr. Woods uses no ropes in his climb and finishes the climb by doing stunts on the edge of the building with his wife. Mr. Woods says he began climbing 22 years ago at Houston, Texas. Among his climbs have been the scaling of the L. C. Smith building, Seattle, Wash., 42 stories; the William Penn statue on the city hall at Philadelphia, following the Dempsey-Tunney fight, and the Marquette building at Thirty-third street and Broadway, 26 stores. He doubled for Harold Lloyd in "Safety First" and s reported to be the only man to dive from Brooklyn bridge as a stunt man. He carries a scar the entire length of his head caused by the concussion of this 200 foot dive. The last building Mr. Woods climbed was at Newton Saturday. 3e plans to attempt the Empire State building in New York in August and is training for this climb, which he estimates will take 3 lours and 16 minutes to complete the 102 story ascent. Vlarble Rock Couple to Mark 50th Anniversary MARBLE ROCK--Mr. and Mrs Albert B. Gates will celebrate their fiftieth wedding anniversary May They will be at home to their friends from 2 to 5 and from S to p. m. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF THE APPOINTMENT OF EXECUTOR STATE OF .IOWA, Cerrg Gocdo County, 55. No. -IS 19 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that thp. undersigned has been duly appointed and qualified as Executor o[ the estate oc Emilie Kossack, Deceased, late or Cerro Gordo County. All persons indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment; and those having claims against the same vill present them, duly authenticated, .to the :ndersi(;n°d for allowance, and file In the office of the Clerk o f the District Court. GEO. R. LUDEMAN, Executor. Ceo. R. Ludeman, Attorney. Dated April 20th. 1.936. S. K. ilacPeak, Clerk District Court. By--Margaret RJley, Deputy. NOTICE OF THE OF ADMINISTRATR1X ETATE OF IOWA. Cerro Gordo County, ss. No. 4525 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the undersigned has been duly appointed and qualified as Administratrix of the estate of Ralph Towne, Deceased, late of Cerro Gordo County. All persons indebted to said estate arc requested to make immediate payment: and those having claims against the ss.rne rill present them, duly authenticated, to the undersigned for allowance, and file in tho office oC the Cleric of the District Court. EDNA G. TOWNS, Administratrix. E. W. SCHILLING, Attorney. Dated April 21st, 193fi. s: H. HacPeak. clerk District'Court. By---Margaret Riley, Deputy. NOTICE .OF PROBATE OF WILL STATE OF IOWA. Cerro Gordo Co-mty, EF. No. -1S2S In District Court April Term, 193fi. To AH \Vhom It Ma; Concern: YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED. That an Instrument of writing jiurportin-; to he th? last Will and Testament of Dell Cttibon. Deceased, dated July 10th. 1931. bavin? ^ccn 'his riay filed, opened and read. Won- the 25th -lay of May, 1936. is fixed hearing proof nf same at thr Court He-use in Mason City. Iowa, before the District Court of said County, or the Clerk "C "aid court: and at 2 o'clock P. M.. of th?, lay above mentioned all persons interested are hereby notified and required to appear, and show cause if any they have, why said instrument should not be probated and allowed as and for the last Will and Testament of said deceased. Dated at Mason city. Iowa, April 2Sth. 11*36. S. H. MacPEAh*. Clerk of District Court. By--Margaret Riley, Deputy. NOTICE OF THE APPOINTMENT OF EXECUTIILX STATE OF IOWA, Cerro Gordo County. 5$. *fl #* ~" -···''··STVSVB'HT^S^ir.--:^^ NOTICE IS HEREBY" GIVEN," that" thn undersigned has been duly appointed and qualified as Executrix of the estate of rge Allen, Deceased, late of Cerro Gordo County. All persons indebted to said cstatr ire requested to make immediate payment; and those having claims against the sauir vill prcpcnt them, duly authenticated, u- he iindcrFianrd fr allowance, .ind file in he office nf thr ClcrK of the District. Court. FLORA ALLEN ARMSTRONG. Kxpcutnt. BrtEPf- A- Cornwell. Attorney*. D R t M A u r i l 21th, 1936. P. H. Mac-Peak. Clerk District Court Bv--Karcarct RUey, Deputy. / f l

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