The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 7, 1934 · Page 16
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May 7, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, May 7, 1934
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SIXTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MAY 7 I 1934 ACCIDENT TOLL CONTINUES RISE Car Mishap Injuries So Far in 1934 More Than Same Time in 1933. DES Moines, May 7.--The trend toward heavier toll in casualties in Iowa accidents in 1934 over 1933 continued in March, according to the report of Lew D. Wallace, superintendent of the motor vehicle department. Despite this increase in casualties, the losses were less than In 1932. In March, 1934, there were 882 a--'dents reported as compared with 654" in 1933 and 1,435 in 1932. Tins year for this month there were 29 persons lulled, while for March, 1933 the toll was 27, and the same month in 19S2, 36. Persons injured in March, 1934, was 876 and to March, 1933, was 533 while in 19« the figure was 516. Pedestrians killed in March, 1934, totaled 10, as compared with 9 in 1933 hut in March, 1934, there were 128 pedestrians injured as compared with 63 in March, 1933. The persons killed so far in ,1934 totalled 113 as compared with 96 in 1933 The injuries toll so far this year.was 2,388 while for the same period in 1933 the toll was 1,921. Thirty-four pedestrians have been Wiled so far this year, compared with 2S in the same time in 1933. MRSJiONHNTZ, ACKLEY, IS DEAD Aged Woman, Injured From Fall, WiU Be Buried on Tuesday. ACKLEY, May 7.--Funeral services for Mrs. John Bonewitz, 93, who died Saturday afternoon at the home of her son, SamuelBonewitz, in Ackley, following a few days' illness of complications resulting from a hip fracture when she fell Thursday evening against the curbing near iu ou tt _ ,,.. the schoolhouse, will be conducted at b Ur g-Hamburg- 2 p m . Tuesday at the home and jjoines-Oakville. later at St. John's Evangelical church by the Rev. Ernest Seybold. Mrs. Bonewitz was born Feb. 2, 1841, in Benda, Hessen-Nessau, Germany where she grew to womanhood She was married to John Bonewitz on Oct. 18, 1S65. With her husband and family she came to America in 1886, settling at Aplington and the same year moved to a farm in southern Franklin county where they resided until 1891 when vthey moved to what is known as the liome place, In 1899 they retired and came to Ackley where :Mr. Bonewitz died Jan. 13, 1916. Beside the son with whom she made her home this winter' she is survived by two other sons Henry of Rudd and WiU of Ackley; one daughter, Mrs. Lizzie Fritzel of Grundy Center, 11 grandchildren and eight great grandchildren. NEWSPAPERMEN ELECT PURCELL Meet From Several Counties for Discussion of Code for Printers. IOWA FALLS, May 7.--At a district meeting of the newscpaper publishers in the counties of Wright, Hamilton, Hardin, Grundy, Butler and Franklin counties held here, Thomas B. Purcell, editor and publisher of the Iowa Falls Citizen, was chosen chairman and C. C. Schaeffer of the Alden Times, secretary. Ttie meeting was called to consider, and study the code for the printing and newspaper business. C. O. Powers of the Ames Tribune explained the provisions of the code, and H. Ward Barnes of the Eagle Grove Eagle presided at the meeting. The above counties were represented as follows: Wright, Ward Barnes of the Eagle Grove Eagle; Hamilton, Claude Campbell of the Jewell Record; Hardin, J. R. Bahne of the Eldora Hearld-Ledger; Grundy, J. Vanderwicken of the Grundy Center Register; Butler, A. B. Mahnke of the Creane Recorder; Franklin; L. C. Berry of the Shef- filed Press. Elacheld (»), Cecil Liyden (D). II. K. Knutson (D), Otorse C. Richards (R). George C, Murray (R) incumbent. Alfred i- Jacobson (R). Harry J. McConkey (R). TREASURER: John W. Goebel (D) Incumbent. Wendell H. chrlstensen (R), A. H. Wesp (R). AUDITOR: A. M. Russell (D) Incumbent, B. E. Frakcs (E. J. O. Woodruff (R). ATTORNEY: R. J. Sullivan (D), V. 8. White (R). K. S. Sheakley (R). CLEKK OF COURT: Florence Kearns (D) Incumbent, Ted Leitch (D). Willis Kords ' SUPBETV1SOR: District 1, Severt Robeison (R). William Hruska (R). T. H. Smith (D), Michael Kearney (D), Clarence Fisher (D), A. O. Vaala (D); District 2. Frank P HEAT AND_DROUGHT ADVANCEGRAIN PRICES ·ii.riT~7iinnnni.H IT". 1 DCAl/CflR UflP.S I u_ AA,*!,** I HEAVY SELLING I Stock List MJ), A. U. VJMUU \"lt *"*-·-- -· - -- " · - - Hoffman (D). John Hegel (n). Frank LenbT D incumbent: District *, Emll Beler (R), A. C. Blattt (R), JFrank C. Pleten (R). John P. snyder Tlmm (It), Joseph Blankfnhelm (0), Wll Ham Denner (D), Michael plederkb (D). John Hoffman (B). B. A. Holschlag (D) ln- MANSONTOSEE STATE TOURNEY Armstrong, Bristow Meet in First Round for State Title. DES MOINES, May 7. fa)--The state championship high school baseball tournament will be played at Manson this week-end with the eight district winners competing. George A. Brown, secretary of the Iowa High School Athletic as sociation who announced the titli site today, said the first games would be played Thursday after noon. Armstrong, Bristow, Central City Climbing Hill, Farmersburg, Ham burg, North Des Moines and Oak ville are district champions. The pairings: First Round THURSDAY 1:30 p. m.--Armstrong vs. Bris tow. 3 p. m.--Central City vs. Climb ing Hill. FRIDAY 1:30 p. m.--Farmersburg Hamburg. 3 p. m.--North Des Moines Oakville. SATURDAY 9 a. m.--Winner Armstroug-Bris, tow vs. winner Central City-Climb ing Hill. 10:30 a. m.--Winner Farmers burg'Hamburg vs. winner De [oines-Oakville. 2:30 p. m.--Championship final. WHEAT AND CORN BOTH SKYROCKET Cereals Retain Most of Gain Despite Weakness of Securities. CHICAGO, May 7. (.tT)--Widening of drought, with 100 degree temperatures, led to skyrocketing of grain wices today, wheat going aloft al- nost 4 cents, and corn 2 cents. Despite weakness of securities, most of the gain in wheat and other cereals was held. Wheat reached the .opmost point today since April 16 and corn since April 12. Wheat closed unsettled, 2%c above yesterday's finish; May, 84% @%c; JulJ', 83@%c; corn, =® l»4c up; May, 47%@%c; July, 50% @%c; oats at 2@2%c advance and provisions showing a rise of 5 to 15 cents. (PRESSBOX (ContlnneiJ from Sports Fuse) lowed by baseball's rules when the dense timber is used. Carrig, a former state leaguer himself, has shipped plenty of bats to the loop teams ind they'll probably be in use this Produce ..6c . 5c CHICAGO CASH ORAI". CHICAGO, May 7. l»--Wheat: No. 3 railed weevily 82^c; No. 2 hard weevily ''corn: No. 3 mixed 49%c; No. 4 rolled 48c; No. 2 yellow 50%c: No. 2 yellow oW 50ffi51c: No. 2 yellow lake billing 50c; No. 3 yellow old SOc: No. 3 yellow new lake billing SOc; No. 4 yellow old 48Vic; No. 2 hite old 54%c; No. 3 white 04c; sample t ol'ts°' d No"'2 white 35«@36%c; No. 3 white 33%®»c: No. 4 white S4c. No rye. i Barley: 43@S2c. Timothy seed: $6.25«i6.50 cwt. Clover seed: $9.50@12.75 cwt. Lard--Tierces, $5.82; loose lard, bellies, $7.75. MASON CITY. May 7.-Cash Quotations by E. O. Horse Eggs (current receipts) He Heavy liens, 4% Ibs, and over . .10c Light hens 6c Springs (heavy breeds! lOc Springs (Leghorn breeds) 6c Stags Old cacks (heavyi Merchants Quotations Eggs, cash ll-12c* Eggs, in trade 13c* Butter, Plymouth 30c Butter, Clear Lake 28c Butter, State Brand 29c Butter, Very Best 29c Butter; Dairy Maid 26c Butter, Brookfield 26c Potatoes, peck SOc ·EDITOR'S NOTE--These representative quotations were obtained by calling several downtown grocery stores. CHICAGO JPOCLTBV. CHICAGO. May 7. UB--Poultry, live, 26 trucks, steady: hens over 5 Ibs. HHc; 3 Ibs. and under 15'.c: Leghorn hens 12c: Rock fryers 25%®26%c: colored 24%c; Rock sprilgs 25»5p264c: colored £4tec: Rock brolers 23®25c; colored 23c; Leghorn 18w 20c. barcbacks 19c; hen turkeys 15c, young toms 14c. old toms 12c; No. 2 turkeys lie; roosters Sc: spring ducks 12(515c, old 10' 12c; geese 8c. 55.40; MasonCityGrain MASON CTTT, May 7.-Barley 30-45C No. 2 yellow old shelled corn .. .36c No. Z yellow new shelled corn . .35c No. 3 yellow ear corn 33c White oats, N'o. 3. 30 IDs., or better .....' · 23c season. * V * Everyone in Line Although the day was celebrated so quietly that few folks knew about it, there was an important major league event taK- Ing place a week ago Sunday. Pittsburgh was beating Cincinnati on the former's home field, 9 to 5, with Pitcher Red Lucas licking his old teammates. 0 * * * There isn't much of importance in the score of the game, or the winning team, but the day of the week is the big thing. Pittsburgh was the last of the National league teams, due to the summer schedule to start playing legal Sunday baseball. WHEAT-May July Sept CORN-CORN-- May July iept OATS-May July Sept. RYE-May July Sept BARLE1--- ay ly Pt LARD-ay uly ept BELLIES-- ily '..'.' MONDAY CHAIN CM)SE CHICAGO. May 7. High ..$ .85 .. .83U . .84 ·HEAT-- lay uly ept CHICKASAW HAS 41 AFTER POSTS Several Candidates Filed for Some Offices by Both | Parties. NEW HAMPTON, May 7.-Forty-one Chickasaw county men and women are seeking nomination tor nine county positions. Five republicans and five democrats are out for nomination for supervisor from district No. 4 which is made up of New Hampton and Dayton township. Of all the candidates that a--ounced before the last day to file only one, Louis Fisher, Lawler farmer who announced himself as the republican candidate for sheriff failed to file. Miss Pearl McKee, democrat, incumbent recorder is the only unopposed candidate. The following are the candidates for county offices: RECORDER: Pearl McKce (D) incura- f SH£RlFF: Theodore Pick-rt D i , 3. P. That ball game marked a con elusive end to a 58-year scrap for Sunday baseball in all major league cities. Philadelphia, also a former "blue" city, saw a game two weeks ago, and is in its first season of Sunday games. * * * Schedule-makers are delighted. No longer is it necessary to card the National so that Pittsburgh and Philadelphia can play away from home on Sundays, if they play. * * * The first Sunday games in th National were played 42 years ago in Chicago, Cincinnati and St Louis, but it was 1898 before New York and Pittsburgh would pla Sabbatah contests away from home Public opinion at home was to strong. * C * One by one, the cities fell in line New York made the Sunday gam legal in 1919. Brooklyn had playe on Sundays before that, but will out charging admission. Scorecarc were sold for the regular' ticke price . . . » * * Some fancy stunts were used to escape the old blue laws. The Giants played in Weehawken, N. J., for a time, on Sundays, just across the river from New York. Connie Mack threatened to take up the same idea and play in Camden, N. J., just across from Philadelphia. .48? = .51 ,52!i .34 .34 .33 Ti .42% .43% .44 ?i Low S .82% .81 .81% .46=; .49% .00% .33 .32 fc .32 fc .59 74 .57% .MS .42 .42 5.95 6.17 UP)-Close S .84« .82V, .83« .4711 .50 '4 .51 .34 .33% .33 S .56% .57% .58% .41 K .42 5.80 5.97 8.17 7.65 7.85 MONDAY GRAIN OPEN. CHICAGO, May 7. UPI~ uly ept ........ ATS-May ....... uly ....... ept ........ RYE-May ....... uly ... -Sept ........ EARLET-- May ....... July ....... Sept.. ....... LAKD-- May ....... July ....... Sept. . ...... BELLES-May ....... July ....... Open Today .1 .46% ".'. isoS Close Saturday .81 »i isou .46 "Hi .49 .50 'I .32 .31* Close Year ABO .72 S .7314 .74 .42% .44% .465t .25% .25% .26!» .55 .5411 .54 CHICAGO PRODUCE. CHICAGO, May 7. l.l'l-- Butter. 10,183 easy; creamery, specials (93 score) 23=40 24%c- extras (92) 23iic: extra itrstii (9091) 22y.(»?ic: firsts (88-89) 22$22,ic seconds (86-87) 21%c; standards (90 centralized carlots) 23%c. Eggs, 41,832, steady: eitra firsts cars lG%c, local 16c; fresh graded firsts cars 16c; local IS^tc: current receipts. 15c. PEAK FOR HOGS 15 CENTS HIGHER Chicago Market Rules About Steady With Receipts of 15,000. CHICAGO, Hay 7. UB--The hog market ruled about steady with the top paid 53.85, 15 cents above Saturday's peak figure. Receipts were 25,000, of which packers had 12,000 direct. The run was below that anticipated and did not come up to average for the day. Outside market prices were strong to higher. Cattle were fully steadywith the bulk of good 1,250 pound average steers selling at ?9 to $9.50, comparing favorably with last week's top prices. Few light steers and yearlings were bought and the undertone was weak. Receipts of 14,000 fell slightly below the estimate but topped the run of a week ago and that of a year ago. The bulk of lamb offerings were soiu at prices running 25 cents lower. Receipts of 11,000 were fewer than had been expected and fell below the run a week ago. Sellers were ar'-'ng $10 down on desirable wooled lambs. Hog Markets Hoc prices at mliiwest markets Monday: rVATEBLOO-Prlmc hogs 180 to 260 Ib. 52.80IS3.20; 260 to 390 Ibs. W-W6'3.10: 300 to 325 Ibs. $2.70«3: 325 to 350 Ibs. $2.60® 2.90; good packers $2.35S2.55. CEDAR BAWDS--Hog» and corn un- Cb OTOTMWA -- Unchanged; I"-"" |JJ" 11.80; 160-180 Ibs., J2.80; 180-200 bs., J320 : 200-240 Ibs., 13.2: 240-200 Ibs., mii 260-280 Ib... S3.05I 280-310 Ibs., $2.95: 310-350 Ibs.. J2.80; over 350 bj., {2.40 to $2.70; packers under 350 bs., $2.25 to $2.55; packers. 350 to 450 Ib... $2.15 to $2.45: packers over 500 IDS., $1.85 to $2.25: thin packers and pigs priced at killing values. DES MOINES--Unchanged. AUSTIN--Choice light lights, 140-160 Ibs., $2.50; choice lights. 160-180 Ibs., 52.85; choice medium. 180-200 Ibs.. $3.15; 200-220 Ibs , 220-250 Ibs., $3.25; choice heavy butcher. 250-290. Ibs., $3.10; 290-350 Ibs., $2.85; 350 IDS. and up, $2.75: choice packers, 27.)330 IDS.. $2.60; 350-425 Ibs., $2.55; 425-550 Ibs., 550 Ibs. and up, $2.45. J'BODCCE FTiTCRES. CHICAGO, May 7. uft-- EBB futures closed: Storage packed firsts. May 17'Ac; storage packed firsts. June 16S=; refrigerator standards, October 19c. Butler futures: Storage standards. November 24%c; fresh standards, June 22%c. Potato futures: Idaho russets. May $1.11. NEW i'ORK MIODUCE. NEW YORK, May 7. (/n-- Butter, 7,005, easier. Creamery, higher than extra 24^(3! 25%ci extra (92 score) 24Vjc; first (89-91 score) 230?'24'.ic: seconds unquoted; centralized (90 score) 23%@24c. Cheese, 57,653, steady. State, whole milk flats, fresh, fancy 13c; do. held, specially cured specials 189190: regular cured 1654® 17c- average run 15fJ?16c. Eggs. 22.356, Irregular. Mixed colors, special packs or selections from fresh receipts lsii©20 1 /ic: standards and commercial standards 17«®181ic; firsts leHfiJSc; seconds 16c; mediums. 40 Ibs. and dirties No. 1, 42 Ibs., I59ic: average checks 15c; storage packed firsts ITVit^^c. NEW YORK POULTRY. TEW YORK. May 7. (.OT-- Live poultry weak Chickens, freight and express He; broilers, freight unquoted; express 12p23c; fowls, freight 15®16c: express -15017C; roosters, freight and express 9c; turkeys, freight 10©16c; express 12@18c; ducks, freight JOc; express unquoted. KAXSAS Cm' PRODUCE. KANSAS CITY, May 7. W!-- Eggs. 13%c. Butter, creamery 27c; tutterfat 15Si'20c; packing butter lOc. _ Poultry, hens 10S?12c: roosters 5@6c, springs 21C; broilers 19c. HIDES,WOOL ck amicu ubuux ^UU-A«U 40.jsu est medium weight butchers 240-260 $3.20 est heavy butchers 260-300 $3.05 est prime heavy butchers .. 300-325 $2.«0 est packing sows, smooth .. 300-350 $2.55 est heavy sows, smooth .... 350-400 $2.40 est.big heavy sows, smooth 450-500 $2.30 ght lights, fair to good. (140, 160, 180) $2.20, $2.50, J2.70 CATTLE holce young liters .. 900-1,000 Ii.73-S.30 edlum to good yearling stem .... f00-1,000 $3.73-4.50 holce can fed steers 1.000-1,200 $4.30-3.25 edlum to good com fed steers 1,000-1.200 S3.73-4.M ,0* grade stern .. $2.50-3.30 air heifers eou-soo $2.73-3.50 ood helftrj 600-800 $3.50-4.00 holce to prime nelfen 600-800 $4.00-4.50 utchers cowa, fair to good ....$2.00-2.30 ood to choice cow» , $2.50-2.75 holce to prime cowl ..52.75-3-00 ferjor cacners 73-1.00 air to good cannen $1.23-1.30 ood cutter cowa $1.50-2.00 ommoB to fair bulls $1.75-2.25 air to gooi heavy bulls $2.00-2.25 ,ood to choice bulls $2.25-2.73 ,ood to choice calves, 130-190 ..$4.50-5.50 edlum to good calves. 130-190 ....$3.50-4.50 ferior and common calves .. .$3.00 down LAMBS holce Iambi 70-90 I';.73-8.25 edlum to good lambs ... 70-90 J6.75-7.7S uotc Iambi $1 under grade. Quotations lublect to mvket Quotations Famished by Wolf Bros., Inc., 808 Fifth Street Southwest. HIDES Horsehides Cured beef hides Green beef hides .... WOOL No. 1 clean bright Semibright Rejects . ..S1.75 .40 .40% -41S 5.67 5.82 6.05 5c ..21c Ib. ..19c Ib. . .15c Ib. 6.05 6.20 6.33 6.67 7.10 WOOL MAKKEI BOSTON. Hay 7. IJPI-- (U. S. department of agriculture)--A fairly confident undertone was noticeable In the wool market as a result of the firmness of asking prices disclosed by recent efforts to purchase at flc- ures under market quotaUons. The situation remained uncertain, however, for mills purchased only enough wool to cover Immediate requirements. KANSAS CITI CKAtK KANSAS CITY, May 7. (.T1-TVHEAT-- 31 cars: 2% to 3« cents higher; No. 2 dark hard. 79%; No. 3, 78: No. 2 hard, 76% to 83 nominal; No. 3. 78; No. 2 red, 77 to 81 nominal; No. 3, 76% to 80S nom- ORN-- 29 cars; unchanged to I . c e n t hlsher- No 2 white, 50; No. 3, 48« to 4931 · No. 2 yellow, 46% lo 48% nominal: No 3 46 to 47 nominal: No. 2 mixed. 45 to 47 nominal; No. 3. 44% to 46« nominal OATS-- 3 cars; V, to l.cent higher. o. 2 white, 33% to 34% nominal: No. 3. 33 to 3i nominal. MINKEAFOLIS GRAIN. MINNEAPOLIS. May 7. (.W-- Wheat receipts 134 cars, compared with 442 a sear Lh?No h 'l he northern 85Sffi.8*c; No. 1 v northern 15 protein 15 % @ 89 T» c ; l* fein 85* ?S9Tic; P 13 protein 85j s ®89%c: 12 protein SSiieBSg^c; No. 1 dark hard Montana H protein 85%®8Tj4c; to arrive S5-»«f87;ic; No. 1 amber durum W.10W0 115W- No 2 amber durum S1.09%ST1.15%. No l' red durum 80%®82%c; May S3»c; July S2"4c; September 82%c. Corn No. 3 yellow 44®44%c. Oats No. 3 white 31%®32»»c. OMAHA GBAES OMAHA, Nebr., May 1. . Hard No. 2, 77; spring, smutty Corn-- Yellow, No. 3, 45. OB.IS -- No trading reported. Market Notes Bv TICKER TAPE eat- No. 2. Mason City Livestock COMBINED HOC RECEIPTS. DES MOINES, May 7. UP1--U. S. department of agriculture-Combined hog: receipt* 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 44,000 compared with 04.000 a week ago and 50.300 a year ago. Moderately acUve, mostly steady with Saturday, hut spots 3c to lOc higher; loading apparently about normal for Monday. Good and choice: Light lights, 140 to 160 Ihj. $2.50®3.10; light weights, 160 to 180 Ibs S2.75S3.35: 180 to 200 Ibs. $3.05{r3.45; medium weights. 200 to 220 Ibs., $3.05® 3.45: 220 to 250 Ibs. $3.05®3.45; heavy weights, 250 to 290 IhJ. $2.90®3.45; 290 to Good- Packing sows, 275 to 350 Ibs. $2.50 (92.80: 350 to 425 Ibs. $2.40@2.70; 425 to 550 Ibs. $2.25192.60. HEAVY SELLING SWEEPS STOCKS Prices Give Way in Every Section for Declines of 1 to 5 Points. NEW YORK, May 7. CH--Heavy selling swept the stock market into lower ground today. Prices gave way in every section o£ the list for declines of 1 to 5 points. Recoveries of fractions to a point or so occurred in some shares in the late dealings. Shares off 2 to 5 at their worst included Case, TJ. S. Industrial Alcohol, Santa Fe, Allied Chemical, U. S. Smelting and U. S. Steel. Transfers approximated 2,300,000 shares. Stocks stumbled notwithstanding rallying staples and fairly favorable business co.nditions. There were some scattered recoveries in the first hour, but offerings expanded on the mild upturn and along about noon selling developed in all categories. The activity also was more pronounced. Wheat jumped around 3 cents on the strength of crop weather reports. Bonds were irregular. Dollar rates were only slightly changed NEW YORK STOCKS. NEW VORK, May 7. UP, final Quotations. Am Sugar A T T Am Tob B Air Reduct Alleghany 2% Al Che Dye 140 Am Can 96% Am ft For Pow 7% Am Pow A Lt 6^ Am Smelt 4 Re 38 Am steel Fdr« 17 51 109 ^ Am Water Wka 18 Anaconda 14% 60 % 25 H 37 6% J0«, 23 7% 15 34 S 2314 22 r« 13% 16 54% 49 19 Vi · 28% 92 31H 40 Unchanged. st sorted lights MASON CITY, May 6.-HUGS 200-240 $3.20 $* 75 to $3.10: nothing done on heavier butchers: sows mosUy $2.70 to $2.75; lew heavies down to $2.65; feeder pigs, J2-25 "sHEEP--2,000, Including 1,060 direct. Salable supply one double deck California spring lambs and around 200 drlvclns; pack- ace 82 Ib. shorn lambs and yearlings mixed. $790; asking around $10.00 Jor California springers and upward to $11 on small lots native spring lambs; other killing classes scarce; Indications of a. generally steady trade. Atchlson All Ref Auburn Aviation Corp Baldwin Loco B 0 Bamsdall B'endix Beth Stl Bordens Borg Warn Burr Add Canada Dry Can Pac Case Ccrro de Pasco Cues 4 0 Ches Corp Chi E 111 C N W Chic Gt W Chic Gt W pfd Curb Market Miscellaneous The Day's Stars (By The Associated Press) PAUL WANEB, Pirates--Hit Brooklyn for three nlngles. LOU GBHBIG, Yankees--Knocked In 3 rang agslnst Browns with homer, double and * "FRED FRANRHOUSE, Braves--Limited Cardinals to 4 hits In 7 1-3 Innlnss. CARL REYNOLDS. Bed Sox--Clouted 2 triples and single against Tigers, scoring 3 ENGLISH, Cans--Hit 2 doubles and 2 slnnles for perfect batting day agalnat Phillies. , . WILLIS HUDI.IN, Indians -- Outpitched Roy Mahaffey and contributed donble to own victory over Athletics, BILL TEHJiy. Wants --Led attack on Reds nlth 3 hltn. AL THOMAS, senators--Shut oal W Sox, siring 6 hiH smd fannln* S. POTATO MARKET. CHICAGO, May 7. t/P--U. S. department ° Potatoes, 155: on track 294; total U. S. shipments Saturday S92, Sunday 31; old stock, steady, supplies moderate: demand and trading, Idaho's moderate, other stock slow; sacked per cwt.: Idaho russets XJ. S. No. 1. S1.50®1.60. , New stock, about steady, supplies liberal, demand and trading moderate; sacked per cwt.: Louisiana triumphs U. 5. No. 1, SZ.lu @2.50: Texas, fine quality $2.75. MINNEAPOLIS FLOCB. MINNEAPOLIS. May 7. (.¥1--Flour 20c higher. Carload lots, family patents. $6.55® 6.75 a barrel In 98 Ib. cotton sacks. Shipments, 19.576. Pure bran. $17,50S1S. Standard middlings, $16G16.50. SEW "YORK SUGAR NEW YORE. May 7. OT--Raw sugar unchanged: futures up a point or two; refined unchanged. A doctor in Buffalo thinks the whiskers of the sand fly may be one cause of hay fever, so one way of curing the disease would be to shave the whiskers off the sand flies.-Boston Globe. In Its weekly review of business and ft r.ancial conditions the Wall Street Journal ·'The Imminence of house action on th Fletchsr-Rayburn bill and the ability of its proponents to defeat any liberalizing amend meuts, plus nervousness over the course o business and the administration's attltud toward the businessman served further t depress the securities markets last week While stocks rallied from the laws, a num her of Issues, Important stocks among them touched new low prices for 1934. "House action on the bill to regulate th securities markets demonstrated that th ·soak Wall street' tide still is runnin strongly in Washington, but the flnancia community maintains some hope that, th senate will adopt a different stand, and re move from the measure gome of Its obje tlonable features. The senate, too, apparen ly is to be the last hope of those who ar looking for attachment of a rider to th measure liberalizing the securities act ( 1933 Senator Thomas of Oklahoma has pn posed amendments to the securities act, an Senator Fletcher, one of the Joint sponso of the market regulatory legislation, als Is considering amendments. As things stand, it looks as if the measures passe by the senate and house might differ In some vital respects and a conference between tie two bodies necessary before the I measure finally is enacted. I DASHES HOPE OF BUSINESS ... "The president's message to the Lnitled States Chamber o£ Commerce dashed the hopes of businessmen that the administration's stand that reform must go hand m hand with recovery had been altered. The president Insisted that it Is time 'to cooperate to working for recovers- and for the continued elimination of evil conditions of """The* course of actual business shows little change. A down tred is seasonal at this time, hut there stl!l Is question as J?.^ 116 TM- er the normal dip will be exceeded this year. While' corporation earnings for the first three months show Improvement over the very poor first quarter of 1933. higher costs are hurting industry and higher prices.are meeting with consumer resistance. Kailroad traffic. In the week ended April 28. failed to score ths seasonal Improvement over the previous week. Utility output held at near, the recent high, hut in 1933 it was going forward at this time. Unquestionably, comparisons with the corresponding period of 1933 will be less favorable from now on, discouraging' to those optimistically inclined. LULL IS EXPECTED "Conditions in the steel industry began to present some perplexing inconsistencies. Operations continued to forge ahead, with the rate for the trade as a whole at 55.7 per cent for the week beginning April 30. a gam of 1.7 points over the preceding week. These make excellent reading but the real CHICAGO LIVESTOCK. : CHICAGO, May 7. LW--ll. S. department f agriculture-HOGS 25,000, Including 12,000 direct; narket about steady with Saturday; 180 to 50 Ibs. $3.70@3.80; top J3.85; 260 to 350 bs. 53.50S23.75; 140 to 170 Ibs. J3.25®3.75; most pigs $2.50 down; packing sows $2.85ff 15; light light, good and choice. 140 to 160 bs. J3.25Sf3.75; light weight, 160 to 200 Ibs. 3.505?3.85; medium weight, 200 to 250 Ibs,, 3.VO®3.85, heavy weight. 250 to 350 Ibs., 3.50@3.80; packing sows, medium and ood, 275 to 550 Ibs.. 52.7515)3.35; pigs, good nd choice, 100 to 130 Ibs., 5283.25. CATTLE 14,000; calves 2,000; better ;rade medium weight and weighty steers ully steady; bulk scaling 1250 Ibs. upward nd grading good and better sold early most- y at J9 up to 59.50; comparatively little one on light steers and yearlings; under- one weak; bulk promising to sell at $7.50 downward; other killing classes mostly slow o steady; slaughter cattle and vealcrs: sJteers, good and choice, 550 to 900 Ibs.. J6 @7.75; 900 to 1100 Ibs. $6(98.75: 1100 to 1300 Ibs. 57.50@9.50; 1300 to 1500 Ibs. 58 @9.50; common and medium, 550 to 1300 bs. S4.30®7.75; heifers, good and choice. 550 to 750 Ibs., S5.25@6.50; common and medium S3.50@5.25; cows, good, J4.25® i.25- common and medium $2.85@4.25; low 'Utter and cutter Jl.7592.85; bulls (year- ings excluded) good (beef) $3.25®3.75; cutter, common and medium $3(33.50; vealers, ;ood and choice. S5.50@7; medium Si@5.50; cull and common $3@4; stocker and feeder cattle: Stetrs, good and choice. 500 to 1050 .bs. $4.75@6; common and medium $3.50® OMAHA LIVESTOCK OMAHA, May 7. (/PI--(U. S. department of agriculture)--HOGS-8,000: rather slow, about steady with Saturday or weak to 10 cents lower than Friday's average; better 180-280 Ibs., $3.10 to $3.25; top, 53.30. medium grades downward to $2.85; few 280-340 Ibs.. $2.80 to $3.15; 140-180 Ibs., S2 60 to $3.10; feeder pigs mostly $1.75 to $ 2 ; p a c k i n g sows, $2.60 to $2 70; .tags, $2.50 down; average cost Saturday, $3^02, weight, 254; for the week, $3.04; weight, CATTLE--10,000; calves, 500; fed steers and yearlings opening fully steady; she stock and bulls, slow, steady; yealera, steady to weak; stockers and feeders, steady to strong: bulk fed steers and yearlings, $6 to $8; low yearlings, $8; several loads medium weights and weighty steers, $8.10 to $9; heifers, $4.75 to $5.75, small lots heavy heifers, $6; beef cows, $3 to $4.25; odd head. $4.50 to $5.75; cutter grades S1.75 to J2.75; medium bulls, $2.85 to $3- heavy beef bulls, 53.25 to $4; practical top vcalers, $6; stockers and feeders, $450 to $5.75: choice fleshy feeders, $6.25. SHEEP--6.000, Including 1,192 direct; lambs uneven; spring lambs weak; clipped lambs, steady; fed wooled lambs strong; sheep strong; feeding lambs fully steady, early Bales good and choice native spring iambs, $10.50 to $11; California- springers, $9,7'; best fed wooled lambs held above $10.25; early sales fresh shorn lambs, $8.75, some held higher; shorn ewes up to $4.40. KANSAS CUV LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY. May 7. I.W--(U. S. department of agrlculture)-HOGS-8,000; 2,400 direct; barely active, mostly 5 cents lower than Friday's average; top. $3.40, on. choice 180-240 Ibs.; good and choice, 140- isn ihi $2 65 to $3.30; 150-180 Ibs., $3.10 lo $3 40; 180~200 Ibs., S3.20 to $3.40; 200220 Ibs., $3.30 to 53.40; 220-250 Ibs. S330 to $3 40; 250-290 Ibs.. $3.25 to $3.35, .9" 350 Ibs., $3.15 to $3.35; packing SOWS, 2,5550 Ibs., $2.25 to $2.85. CATTLE -12.000; calves, 2.000: "« steers with weight strong; other killing classes slow, steady; stockers and feeders steady to strong; choice around 1275 Ib. led steers, $8.75; choice yearling stockers. f!10* steer*? good and choice, 550-900_ Ibs $585 to S7.50; 900-1100 Ins- SB to 58.25. UOO-13M Ibs.,' $6.50 to $9; 1300-1500 Ibs $725 to $9' common and medium. 550 los. up $4.25 to $7.25; heifers, good and choice. 550-900 Ibs., $4.85 to $6.25; common and medium, 550-900 Ibs., S3.25 to 34.85; COTS, good, $3.65 to $4.25; common and medium, $2 85 to 53.65: low cutter and cutter, $1.85 to $285: vealcrs (milk fed), medium to choice, $3.50 to $6.50; cull and common, $2.50 to $3.50: stacker a " 1 ... fe . ede j, l l' eer f; good and choice (all weights). $4.25 to $6.40; common and medium (all weights). (x)--Quotations cased on ewes and NEW YORK. May 7. LT!--Activity slowed down to a minimum on the curb exchange today and leading stocks moved within a narrow ranee. A number of representative industrial issues, such as Aluminum company and Pittsburg Plate Glass sold one to two points low- e- under small offerings before steadying. Alcohols were again In supply, continuing the do-vwiward trend developed last week. Hiram Walker extended its loss nearly two points and Distillers Corporation Seagrams declined fractionally. Utilities were extremely quiet and some of the representative shares In thia group remained unchanged or had not been traded In an hour or so after the market opened. Electric Bond and Share declined fractlonal- 'spedaltles,. including Montgomery Ward "A" were inclined to softness and the metal stocks yielded fractionally, Including Lake Shore Mines and Pioneer Gold. Oil stccks were fairly steady and a few others, including Sherwln Williams and Swift and company Improved minor fractions. C M S P - C M S P P C R I Jc P Chrysler Col G E Comwlth Sou Cons Gas Cons Oil Contl Can Contl Ins Contl Mot Com Prod Curtlss Wr Deere pfd Du Pont Eastman El Pow Lt Fox Film A Freeport Tex pf 8 VI 42 S 12 76% 41 Genl Am Trans 36% Gen E) Gen Foods Gen Motors Gillette Gohel Gold Dust Goodrich Goodyear Graham Paige Gt Nor pfd Gt west Suj: Hudson Mtrs III Cent It Harv Int Nick Can I T T Bond Market NEW YORK, May 7. (.!--Bond prices swung Irregularly within a generally narrow area today and dealings were light In all groups. Corporate Issues accounted for an unusually small turnover during the first half of the session ad if there was any preponderance of changes it leaned to the downward side, although the variations were ""in "the B. S. government section the main Interest was stirred by the climb of certain treasury loans to new 1934 highs, although here, too. business was quiet. In the obligations of Alleghany corporation, Milwaukee, New York Central. Southern Railway, Great Northern Railway. Goodyear, United Drug and Western Union early trades were closed at closses ranging up to ""Firmer 0 action marked Canadian Pacific debentures. Consolidated Gas 5%s. North American 5s and Shell Union Oil 5s, which edged a trifle higher. Some of the foreign issues "'fided in a moderate way the gains established last week. 20'.i 33 Hi 33% 14 U 31 «, 3«, 20% 28 13 25 3 i 35% 27-1i 11% Johns Many Kennccott Kresge Kroger Lig My B Loews Loose Wiles Lorillard 101* Maytag 6S McKess Rob 7 Mid Gout Pet 12H M K 4 T 9Vi Mo Pac 3k Monlg Ward 23Vi Morrell Na«h is Nat Blsc 38?i Nat Cash Ee A 15* Natl Dairy 13?; Natl Distill Natl Distill Natl Pow Lt N V Cent N Y N H * H No Amer "* No Pac ' 27 S Oliver Farm 3Tt Oliver Farm pf 18 s ; Packard 4; Penlck ft Ford 86 Penney Penn Phillips Pet Proc A; Gam Pullman R C A R K O Rem Rand Rep Stl Rey Tob B. Roy Dutch Sears Roeb Shell U Skelly Socony Vac So Pac St Brands St G t E St Oil Cal St Oil N J Stew Warner Stone Web Studcbaker Tex Corp Tex Gulf Sul Tim Eoll Bear 30 »i Un Carb 40 li Un Pac 125 Unit Air 20 United Corp 5H U S Gypsum 36 U S Indus Alch 41?i V S Rubber 20Vi U S Steel « Wabash 3»» Warner Plct 6 West El MfE 33«, Woolworth 4S?K Wrlgley 64 * Tel Tr 4T» 24*. 24 5i 27* 14 U 56 30 ;i 17 »i 335. 51 33 Vi 10 15U 19% 9% 32 !i 7U 4*i 24% 32 VI f (By The Associated Press' CHICAGO, May 7.-Cities Serv Dexter Co Katz Drug Libby-McNell Mldw mil Midwest Ut 6 pf Natl Leather 2% 4 3-1 NatI Stand Northw Bane Quaker Oats Swift Co Swift Intl UUI Ind Zenith INVESTMENT TRUSTS. (By the Associated Press) Bid and ansked on May 7: Corporate Tr Sh 1.99 Corporate Tr Sh A Mod .. 2.22 Corporate Tr Sh Ac Ssr ... 1.92 Corporate Tr Sh Ac Ser Mod 2.22 Dividend Sh Nationwide Sec Nationwide Sec Vte Nor Amer Tr " Sh , Nor Amer Tr Sh 1955 ... Quarterly Inc Sh ....... selected Am Sh Selected Cum Sh ....... Selected Income Sh Super Corp Am Tr A .. U S El L * Pow, A .... U S El I. Pow 'B U S El L Pow B Vtc , 1.19 , 3.29 , 1.24 . 1.7S . 2.30 . 1.28 . 2.56 . 6.59 . 3.43 . 2.86' 24V 4Vi 111 16k 30 1V1 3V, 2.36 1.21 3.39 1.34 1:38 problem at the moment Is involved In the question of how good demand may be after the present rush of buying Is satisfied. There has been quite a lot of steel buying o beat Ihe price advance announced and a normal lull is to be expected in the third quarter." SHEEP 11,000; undertone weak to 25C lowtr on bulk lambs offerings; few native springs and aged sheep about steady: asking $10 downward on desirable wooled iambs; good to choice clippers held around J9@8.25; few bids and sales native springs around 511@11.50; shorn ewes S4@4.50; slaughter sheep and lambs: Spring Iambs, good and choice, $10.25®11.50; medium ?9 «S10.25; lambs. 60 Ibs. down, good and choice, $8.50®9.25; common and medium S6.25@8.55; 90 to 98 Ibs., good and choice, 58.50©9.25; ewes. 90 to 150 Ibs.. good and choice, S3.25fiM.50; all weights, common and medium 52@3.90. SOUTH ST. PATJL LIVESTOCK SOUTH ST. PAUL, May 7. /P--(U. S. department of agriculture)-- CATTI.E--3.- 700; better grade long fed yearlings and iteers scarce, strong; S8 paid for 1180 ". steers, 50 cents over last comparable deal; lower grade light yearlings, slow, indications around steady; good 900 Ib. weights, $6 50; cows same as Friday's close; low cutter and cutter, 51.50 to 52.50; beef kinds to 53.50 fo rbetler medium grades; bulls unchanged; common and medium, $2.40 to S2.90; good heavy weights. $3.25; stockers and feeders, steady, supply moderate: medium to good feeder steers, S3.i5 o 54.75: common stockers, $2.75 to S3.50; calves, 2,600; weak to 50 cents lower; bulk better grades. $5 to S5.50, few, 56; lower grade and light throwouts. $2 to $2.50. HOGS--3,500; about steady with last week's close; better 170-260 Ibs., largely «3 25 to S3.45: few lots strictly choice medium weights. 53.50: heavier weights and medium grades down to 53.10 or below: desirable light lights, S3 to 53.35 or better; pood to choice pigs scarce, salable mostly 52 Lo 52 75- pLcking sows mostly 52.65 to 52.90; average cost Saturday, 53.30; weight 207 Ibs.; for the week, cost, 53.20; weight ""SHEEP--l.OOO: 576 direct: practically nothing done early; buyers talking 25 cents or more lower on slaughter lambs; sellers holding desirable spring Iambs around 510.50: fed wooled lambs upward to 510 and better; fed clipped lambs around $S.i5. sioux cm: LIVESTOCK SIOUX CITY, May 1. HV-W. S. department of agriculture)--CATTLE--5,000: beet steers and yearlings about steady; medium and heavy weight beeves In best demand: some interests talking easier on plain light weights and yearlings: fat she stock mostly steady; heifers more active; better grade stock cattle firm: others about steady; scattered sales desirable beeves around 58 to 58.40; large share salable around 55.50 to 56.50: choice heavy heifers, 55.50 to 55.75: most beef cows. 52.75 to «4 25 low cutters and cutters chiefly 51-50 to 52.50: choice 559 Ib. stockers, $6: choice around 850 ID. feeders, J5.50: numerous salss medium grades, 54 to 54.50; choice 550 Ib. feeding heifers, 54.50. HOGS--6.500: market very slow; early sales and bids steady to 5 cents lower than Friday: most packers inactive; top. S3.30: early salpr. better grade 180-270 Ib. weights. 310 to " spring lambs on shorn basis.) exceptcd,. sheep quotation LIVESTOCK FORECAST. -CHICAGO May 7. (.IV- Official estimated receipts tomorrow: Cattle, 6,000; hogs, 19,000; sheep, 8,000. TJ S BOND QUOTATIONS NEW YORK. May 7. up]--United Stales government bonds, closed: Liberty 3%'s, 103.30. Liberty First 4',4's, 104.8. Liberty Fourth 4Vi's, 104.10. Treasury 4'i's. 47-52, 111.20. Treasury Vs. 44-54. 107.28. Treasury 3%'s, 40-43, June, 103.30. Treasury 3%'s. 46-49. 101.18. Treasury 3's, 51-55, 100.1. TOLEDO SEEDS. TOLEDO. May 7. (.TV-Seeds In warehouse, red clover $8.25; alslke $8.50. MINNEAPOLIS STOCKS. MINNEAPOLIS, May 7. (JPt--Stock, closed: First Bank Stock 8. Northwest BUncorporation 4Vi- Lamson Brothers Market Letter Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAMSON BKOTHEFS AND CO. Mason City Office in Bagley- Beek Building Telephone No. 7 CHICAGO STOCKS Bendlx Corp 15 Hi Lib, McN Lib 5?i Borg-Wam Cp 22% Marshall Fields 15 V= Butler B'ros 9)4 Cities Service Co 2% Cord Corp 5% Kalamazoo stvg 23 Keys St Wire Representative Sales CHICAGO. May 7. UP!--U. S. department of agriculture--Representative sales: Lights 59 Heavy-19 381 42 323 54 279 55 254 Meuiums 3.40 3.60 3.70 3.70 Steen 39 20 20 43 32 26 25 14 241 232 226 212 1223 1435 1162 1100 1167 9*7 955 890 195 184 51 1S1 45 167 Light Lights-31 156 3.75 3.70 3.75 3.65 3.60 3.40 Clipped Lambs-127 SO 9-00 289 74 142 "6 230 54 Wooled Lambs 220 86 231 3.7, -3.85 26 14" 3.80 3.80 CATTLE. Heifers-8.50 M SS6 9.35 45 720 9.25 26 745 8.75 12 639 8.20 Cows--.60 3 1296 6.50 5 1142 5 75 2 1015 2 855 SHEEP. Shorn Ewes-11 119 13 129 4 163 Spring Lambs-- g 65 U.-iO 1+ 62 11.00 14 52 11.00 9.00 9.00 8.50 6.75 6.25 5.50 4.25 4.75 3.25 2.75 2.00 4.60 *.50 4.00 200 200 93 92 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.011 MARKET INFORMATION By Jno. F. Clark and Co-, 325 L O. F. Building Phone 845 CLOSING PRODUCE LETTER. Butter-The spot market was ««)« '*«? Quotations on top grades %c to «e lower. The four markets Saturday reduced the surplus 43,974 pounds. Futures were firmer, closing ISc higher. November butter con- tlnues to have good support around 24c. E«s-- The spot market was unchanged to ic higher The four markets on Saturday "stored !?549 cases less than last year. Futures were firmer, closing prices v,c hlsh- at present arc probaDly only Her. better grade isv-'u ,u. -t.. R ...-. ··» "**- ",. 13.25: sood 140-170 !b. averages. | with $1.4i bid. er. Reaction? temporary. , ,, Potatoes-- Market was easier. May ing at JI-41. October* were offered at sell- CHICAGO, May 7.-WHEAT-The bullish weather situation resulting from the continued higher temperatures In most sections of the grain belt and the general absence of moisture over the week-end, started wheat soaring at the opening and the upturn was not checked until prices had advanced nearly 4 cents a bushel from Saturday's close. Profit taking on the advance wsa heavy at times but was well absorbed. Near the dose heavy selling came in, much of It credited to the east where stocks were breaking, but the reaction was only moderate and the wheat market closed strong at substantial net advance. According to tne weather bureau com and wheat region bulletin there has been relatively little moisture received In the Daxotas since these reports were started for tse season on April li. Only two localities. Falrfleld and Mitchell, both in South Dakota., have received more than an inch and precipitation in the balance of the state has been relatively small In North Dakota moisture has been small and at some points scarcely sufficient to lay the dust Some attention was paid during tne session to the probable outcome of the conference on silver but late advices say the chief executive wanted more time to study the situation, and that the meeting scheduled for this afternoon may be postponed. CORN--There was considerable selling of corn today, probably in the nature of profit taking but the market recovered from Its effect and moved forward fairly well in sympathy with wheat. About 105,000 bushels were sold to go out while the advanced prices brought in only 47,000 bushel book- '"rjATS were sharply higher with reports of urgent need of moisture in many sections. Damage from" Insects was reported by one observer who made a trip Sunday In sections of the belt. Should tie weather proe bullish over night, which we expect, believe wheat will advance despite possible weakness in stocks. Small Change, Seals Are Stolen at Hansell HANSELL, April 7.--The Hansell passenger station was broken into and robbed of small change and several seals were taken. No clews to the robbers have been found. Will Compete in Auditorium. MOUNT VERNON, May 7. (,?-Nearly 50 high school seniors are expected on the Cornell college campus this week-end to participate in its annual music auditions spon- sorede by the conservatory of music. The contest is open to all high school graduates or seniors who have not had music work in other institutions of college grade. Quaker Oats Swift Co 16% Swift Intl Co 30 U S Gypsum Co 36 ,,,.» -,,« Walgreen Co 24S NEW YORK CURB El 22V' Hi walker Co 31% Hud B M S 123J. Humble Oil Co 41:» Nlag Hud Pow 5"fc Pennroad Corp 2= S 0 Ind Co 26',i S 0 Ky Co 15S United Gas Co 2» Un Li Pow A 3 UUI Po Li Co 1 Lambert Co Am Gas A Cyanamld B 17% Am Su Pow Co 2% Ark Natl Gas A Hi As G Eleo A Ti Can Ind Alk 11 Dlst Corp Seag 16 ii El Bb Share 12% ford M of Can 21% Ford M of Ens 9 Hecla Mining 6.i NEW VORK STOCKS Alaska Juneau 17%i Kelvlnator Co Am Bank Note 20 Am Beet Su Co 10S Am C Fy Co 21? s Am Roll'g Mills 19 S Am Metal Co 21 i Am Ka S Co 13^ Amer Tob Co 70'.i Armour Co A 5=i As Dry Goods 12« Bel Hemingway 12Vi Best Co 32 Briggs Mfg Co 16',s Budd Mfg Co 6 Byers A M Co 21V4 Caterpillar Trac 23 Coca Cola Co 116 ' Com Credit 27*1 Com Solvents 22S Cont OH 19 Cr of Wheat 32 Cudahy Pack's 45 Curt-Wrl Co A 8% Doug Aircraft IS?? Eaton Mfg Co 16% Elec Auto Lite 20 ?s Erie P. R CO 18!4 Fire'nc T Ru 19 Foster-Wheeler 14 U Glidden Co 22-}i Gt North'n Ore 12 a i Hahn Dept Strs 5»k Houston Oil 22 Houst Oil (new) 4^i Hupp Motors 4 Indian Ref Co 3 Indust Rayon 71 J ,£ Jewel Tea Co «'.s 247k Liqulr Carb Cp 2B Loose-Wiles Bis 40 Mack Truck 27 U Matileson Alk 30 McLellan stores 3ii Mex Seab'd Oil 37V* Motor Products 27 No Amer Avl 4?; Otis Steel Co 4*1 Owen 111. Glass 79 Park Utah Cop 4 Peoples G L 29% Pillsbury Flour 25% Plymouth Oil ll?i Prod Refln «i Pub Ser of H J 34 Pure Oil Co lOVi Purity Bakery 14 V* Reading Co 46VI Reo Motors 3i St Joseph Lead 18 a i Simmons Co 16H So calif Edison 16^i Sperry Corp SU Tide Wa As Oil 12 U S Smelter 115 Utll P Li A 3H Vanadium 21 Union Oil Calif 16 Un Gas Imp 15 s * Warren Bros 9*, Western Myld 12 Western Union 46^r Worth'n Pump 20V; Youngs S £ T 21S Wewerka of Osage Gets Airplane Pilot License OSAGE, May 7.--Frank Wewer- ka, former proprietor of the Colonial theater here, has just received his pilot license. He sold the theater some six months ago, purchased a plane and preceded to make a business of mastering the art of flying. DEAD Animals of All Kinds Removed Mason City Rendering Co We pay phone calls, 1'bone 1096

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