The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 11, 1934 · Page 14
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, May 11, 1934
Page 14
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FOURTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE : MAY 11 1934 MASON CITYANS WIN AT MATCH Betty Ross Defeats Dodgers in Special Games Here Thursday Night Betsy Ross of Mason City, league champion bowlers in the season closed some time ago, defeated Betsy Ross of Fort Dodge by a 100 pin margin, 2,872 to 2,772, at Stod- ~dard's alleys Thursday night, winning the' first and last games of the series. ··· Ed Shannon, Mason City leadoff, won the honors for the evening with a 245 high single and a 644 'three game total. Jack Humphrey followed him closely with a 637 total, rolling all his games past the 200 mark, with 221 as ligh count. R. Rule was high for Fort Dodge with 588, followed by W. Peterson with 585. The games were a return match, the Dodger bowlers having defeated Mason City at Fort Dodge last Sunday, 2,822 to 2,430. In the 200 list were'R. Rule, W. Peterson, . M. Georg, E. Shannon, J. Humphery · and V. Morphew. BEIS1T BOSS, FOB! DODGE . Players-- l»t 2wl 3"! Total AT. B. Role 200 193 101 BUS 190 M McMlnlment JUS 149 183 430 103 W retemrm .. HO SJO 213 383 193 W. Markles- .. 180 1811 107 538 «» l. Qtotf ···· "8 22S 113 373 181 978 927 277S 95* MASON CITV Actual Tim.. 887 BETSV BOSS, Player E. Shannon , .1. Humphrey O. Kratovll . V. Morphew . J. Berry .... lit , 245 . 221 . 109 . 116 . Ill 203 163 130 171 3rd 173 S13 183 207 194 Total 044 037 513 539 337 ! Aeltml PIn«.. 882 020 970 2872 857 NEWTON, MUSKIE CAGERS ON LIST (Continued From Sport Fuse) to Cedar Rapids--will close the season. On March 1, the Mohawks will play Washington on its own floor, and on the following night will · tangle with Grant of Cedar Rapids, .another school with which Mason City has not had athletic relationship for some time. Charles City, a traditional rival, will also fill in two of the- spots on the card. Prospects Are Bright. The 1934-35 season promises to "be a banner year for Mason City, since but three members of the first squad will graduate in June. Capt. Bobby Burns, '"Red" Herbener and "Moose" Evers are the only cagers who will be graduated. "Babe" Suter, junior, will be lost for further high school competition because of ineligibility. As the nucleus for his first string, "Coach Grimsley has 6 foot A inch Howard Stoecker at center; husky ^Ray Barr for a guard post; Gale Lane, Cliff Hathaway, "Gus" Rume- liote or Bob Harrer, forwards, and - Qale EMIT " r -"Hi'i"-'Hert, candidates for a.vaisity guard position. A crop of recruits will augment this surplus of 'cage candidates. 1934-35 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Dec. 1--Newton or Muscatlne here (tentative). Dee. 15--Webster City here. Dec. 22--East Slons City here, Dec. 28--Albert tea Here. Jan. s--Albert Lea there. Jan. g--Austin here (tentative). Jan. H--Spirit Lake here. Jan. 18--Fort IJodjce here. Jan. 25--Washington (Cedar Baplds). Feb. 8--Central (Sioux City) there. Feb. 9--East Slonx City there. Feb. 16--Open. Feb. 23--Open. March 1--Washlngtou (Cedar Kaplds there. March 2--Grant (Cedar Baplds) there. Luther College Has Field Day, Wildcat Batters Lose, 22-8 · DECORAH, May 11. --Luther college's Norse ball team swamped Northwestern university by 22 to 8, battering in 11 runs in the fourth and 9 more in the fifth, Nelson adding to the spree by homering with the bases full. Crirnmicgs and Nelson shared the hurling assignment for the Norsemen, Nelson setting them down with no hits after the fifth frame, when he entered the contest. BONURA THINKS ' HORNSBY ERRED (Turn to Market rate) like that, why doesn't he keep it to himself?" one of the veterans demanded. "This young fellow hasn't done him any harm that he should be setting the whole league on to him." But Zeke, whose name is a contraction of physique, said nothing at all. Buck Newsome, one of Hornsoy 9 own Browns, threw him a beautiful slow curve. Zeke banged it into the stands. Monte Pearson of the Indians, another radio listener, fed him a slow curve. The ball left the premises immediately. Most recently in Washington Earl Whitehill nicked the edge of the plate and that was all with a lingering twister. That was homerun No. 5 for Bonura. "What's the Ycllin'?" "Say I don't know what the yel- lin's about," said Zeke placidly today. "I like slow curves, always have. If they just keep throwing them at me I'll do all right in this league." Bonura, 25 years old, six feet tall and weighing 205 pounds, is the pet of the ball club from the new manager, peppery Jimmy Dykes, all the way down the roster. With only five years of professional experience in the Southern and Texas leagues behind him, Zeke's hitting it staying right up around .300. "I never had much trouble hitting," he says. "These major league pitchers are smarter than the fellows down in Texas. They don't give you as many good balls to hit at. But they've got to give you some haven't they?" Maybe Al's Wroug. Just before yesterday's ball game with the Yankees, Al Simmons, recovering rapidly from being hit on the head with a ball ii Washington, lauded him as a "right handed Lou Gehrig." Whereupon Gehrig hit two doubles and two home runs in four times up before retiring because of a cold. Zeke got a lone single. "Maybe I'm .wrong," admitted Aloysius, "maybe I'm wrong." STATEMEDIGAL SOCIETY ELECTS Burcham Named President- Elect; Davenport 1935 Convention City. DBS MOINES, May 11. OP)--Dr. Thomas Burcham of Des Moines today was named president-elect of the Iowa State Medical society. He "Will assume office in 1935. Dr. Burcham was introduced to the convention by Dr. Charles Taylor "of Ottumwa, retiring.president, just .before presenting-the. president's gavel to Dr. Gordon F. Harkness of Davenport, named president- elect a year ago. The house of delegates awarded the 1935 convention to Davenport. Other officers elected were: Dr. F. B. Dorsey of Keokuk, first vice president; Dr. J. C. Hill of Newton, second vice president; Dr. F. P. Winkler of Sibley and Dr. C. A. Boice of Washington, councillors and Dr. 0. J- Fay of Des Moines, trustee. Dr. T. F. Thorton of Waterloo and Dr. V. L-. Treynor of Council Bluffs were chosen delegates to the American Medical association convention Alternates are Dr. R. H. Lott o: Carroll and Dr. F. P. McNamara of GRAIN PRICES SUFFER FROM PROFIT TAKING * -WHEAT ENDS AT DAY'S LOW LEVEL Tumble Comes After Jump of 3 Cents in Early Figures. CHICAGO, May 11. (.«--A swift late tumble of the wheat market today took prices down more than iVi cents below early top figures which liad shown an overnight Jump of around 3 cents. The late setback was attributed largely to profit taking due to the fact that there had been an advance of 17 cents, a bushel in wheat during the past fortnight. Wheat closed nervous at virtually the day's bottom level, 1% to 2 _!._ , , n ^ n n ^rntjf OY-rfmr'a finltlTl "NTftV MASON CITY, May 11.-Cash Quotations b; E. tt. Morse gga (current receipts) 12c cavy hens, 4% Iba. and over ;.10c ight hens ?c neks 6c Merchants Quotation* gg-s, cash -.U-lZc* *gs, in trade 13c* utter, Plymouth 30c utter, Clear Lake 28c utter, State Brand 30c utter, Very Best 30c utter, Dairy Maid 28c utter, Brookfield 28c otatoea pecK 30c ·EDITOR'S NOTE--These repre- entative quotations were obtained r calling several downtown grocery lores. cents under 88%, July yesterday's finish, May ,,_,,,, -_-,, 87%-%; corn 1^-1% down. May 46%, July 49%-%: oats 114-1% off, and provisions unchanged to a rise of 10 cents. CHICAGO CASH CHAIN. CHICAGO, May 13. (.TV-Wtoeal: No. 2 red 91c; No. 2 hard 91%e. Corn: No: 2 mixed 50c; No. 2 mixed old 50!4c- No. 4 mixed old 49«c: No. 2 yellow 5(lltfij51e- No. 3 yellow 51C: No. 2 -white old 5',%c; No. 3 white old MttS53Hc; sample grade 43SJ44%c. Oats: No. 2 white fancy 371£c: No. 3 ·white 36@3G%c; No. 3 white lake billing 3!ffi30»ic: No. 4 white 31SJ'31Uc. No rye. Barley: 44®82c. Timothy need: {6.50516.75 cwt. Clover seed: $10S?13.3o c wt. Lard, tierces, 56.02; loose lard, 15.57; nel- lies, J7.87. MasonCityCrain Barley MASON CITY, May 11.-- 30-45G No. 2 yellow old shelled corn. No. 3 yellow new shelled corn No. 3 yellow ear corn White oats, No. 3. 30 Ibs., or better . 35c . 28c ept ORN-ay ily pt ATS-ay ly Pt ly pt ARLET-ay ly pt AED-ay ly pt ELUES-- Dubuque. The report of Dr. Robert L ·HEAT-- ay uly ept ORN-ay uly ept ATS-ay uly ept YE-lay uly ept APOXT-- May uly ...... ept LAED-May ·uly NOBTHW'TEKN-- 8 AB H rO A Culver ct 3 0 3 0 Harris cf Z 0 McG'nls U Ang'on 2b o o 5 2 3 3 5 2 0 0 Arnq't « s 5 1 3 2 Jvenn'y Ib 5 0 6 0 Gans'r 3b 1 0 2 0 I'k 3b-p 2 0 0 0 Hla'kl rf 0 0 0 1 Smlm p 3 1 0 0 clabom c 2 1 3 0 Wollw'c c 1 0 3 0 Tldrick p 0 0 0 2 Henn'f Sl 0 0 I) 0 Totals 3S 821 8 LOTHEB--22 AB H PO A Alb'son 58 5 2 1 4 GranM 3b 5 3 0 0 Luther Sb 4 Z S 1 Chell c 1 1 9 1 EUlng'n If 4 1 2 0 Munch Ib 4 2 8 0 N'on ct-p 0 3 1 1 Delnes rf 5 1 2 0 Crim'Ks p 1 0 0 2 L;n'ck c 5 2 1 0 Totals 431727 9 Luther 000 (11)82 OOi--22 .Northwestern 0 0 4 4 0 0 0 0 0 -- 8 - Errors, I,ynbeck, Chell, Kennedy, Tldrick, Augustson 4: tiro base hits, Graugaard, AI- bertson. Munch, Pcdcrson; three base hit, Federson; homerun, Nelson; sacrifice nil, Chelt; stolen bases, Albertson, Xiuther 2, Amqulst; double play, Albertson to Luther to Munch: struck out, by Trimmings. 2 In 4 Innings; Xelson 6 In 5, Tederson 1 In 3; (None out In fourth), Tidrick 1 In 3, Mack 3 in 2: bases on balls, Crlnimlnps 2, Nelson 4. Federson 3, Smith 3 (pltcl)ed to four batters In four) Tldrick 3; hits, oft CrlrnHilnKs 8, Nelson 0, Pederson 7, Smith 1, Tldrick 9, Mack 0; wild pitches, Crlm- roings 2. Pederson 1, Tldrick; hit by pitcher, by Crlmminps (Gansaucr); passed balls, Chell 2; winning pitcher, Nelson: losing: pitcher. Smith; left on bases, Luther 8, Northwestern 8. Umpires, Kills, Erickson and Cole. Parker, secretary of the society, on the action of the house of delegates included a recommendation that a "basic science" law be enacted bj the state legislature. The proposec law would require basic science ex animations of all candidates for Ii censes in healing professions in eluding osteopathy and chiropractic Exhibit and Program Are Planned for Last Dumont P.T.A. Meetin: DUMONT, May 11.--The last P T. A. program for the year will b held Tuesday evening with a con cert by the band beginning at 7:1. The annual school exhibit will be o display before and after the pro gram in each of the grade rooms The program will include an in stallation of new officers for nex year, a piano solo by Mrs. Fran Rausenberger; a talK by Mrs. Wi Austin on . "What Home Shoul Mean;" a piano solo by Mauric Brown; a "talk by Miss LuelJ Kuetbe on "How to Help Your Chil Succeed at School;" a highland flin by Kathleen Boeckemeier and Jean Barlow; a talk by Postmaster Ice Wilcos, "Your Child's Choice ( Friends." The merits received dui ins: the school year will be award ed and Miss Helen Derscheid, in structor in domestic science, wil put on a style show with her clas in home economics. JNO. F. CLARK CO. Chicago - New fork - New Orleans 323 L O. F. Bldg. Phones 45-S48 A. It, HENDKirKSON. Branch Me?. MEMBERS New York S f otk exchange New York Coffee Sugar Exchange New York Produce Exchange New York ftarb Exchange (As*odaU) New York Mercantile Exchange Ken York r«tton Eicharue Chicago Stoclr Exchange Chicago Board of Trade Chicago (hirb Exchange Ass'n. Chicago Mercantile Eschanc* Commodity Exchange, Inc. N'cw Orleans Cotton Exchange League Leaders 1I1IUAV OBAIN CLOSE. CHICAGO, May 11. (."PI Hleh .93 .Sl'i .92 Low .88% .43 .45 .19',! 0.02 G.17 6.40 .42=; .43% .1414 G.OO 6.07 6.32 Close .85 % .S7U .4 .49« .51 .33% .34% .31% C.02 6.07 6.32 7.70 7.87- FBIJDAT CHAIN OPEN CHICAGO, May 11. LW-Open - Close Close Today Yesterday Yr. Ago .91 i .89% .91-92 .51'.! .52% .49 VI 6.10 ,... 6.37 .36 .35 .60% .61 .61:1 .44 .45'i .46% 5.92 6.05 6.30 .73% .74"i .7551 .45S .47 .49 .26% .26% .27 .57 .57% 6.6! 6.60 6.92 OMAHA GBAIX OMAHA, May 11. LT)--Corn, yellow Nc Wheat and oats--No trading. KASSAS CITY GRAIX KANSAS CITY, May 11. Iff!--Wheat. 1 cars: 1 cent lower to 2 cents higher; 2,0. dark hard 82«®90','c nom.; No. 3, 82' 90c nom.; No. 2 hard 85%c; No. 3, 84%i 86Vjc; No. 2 red S2l5®88?5c nom.; No. 32@88c nom. Corn, 26 cars; unchanged to 2 cents loi er- No 2 -white !9@52 cents nom.; No. 43%©50V.c nom.; No. 2 yellow 46%®48* nom.; No. 3, 46S48c com.; No. 2 rote HSH7 : c nom.; No. 3. 45S47C nom. dirts, 3 cars; nominally 1% cents lowe No. 2 trhlte 36»@37Hc nom.; No. 3, 36 37c nom. MDWEAPOUS CHAIN MINNEAPOLIS, ilay 11. LB--wheat r celpts 62 cars compared with 172 s. ye KKOT market 1 cent lower; cash, I»o. northern 90%@93%c: No. 1 dark northe 15 protein 90%@94Sc: 14 protein 90* 94«c: 13 protein 90%?J94c; 12 protein 90 ®94Xc: No. 1 dark hard Montana 14 pr teln 905«@925',c; No. 1 dark hard Jlontan 14 protein 90%®92Bc; to arrive 90% 92Sc; No 1 amber durum Sl.l9S91.25-i No 2 amber durum 51.18% S1.24?i; No. red durum 86^ S3 54 c; Hay 87 we; Ju 87%c; September 875ic. Corn--No. 2 yellow 44St44-aC. Oats--No. 3 white 3174S32!ic. Produce CHICAGO 1'OW.TKY CHICAGO. May 11. lav-Poultry, live, r .r, 35 trucks: hens easy, balance steady; jns over Ii Ibs. 13c. 5 Ibs. and under H J £c: eghorn hens 12c; Roctc fryers 2G%e, col- red 24%c; Rock sprUifH 26%c. colored Sc; Hock broilers 234S23C, colored 23c. eghorn 19I522C. tmrebacks IBc; roosters c; turkeys ll®15c: spring ducks d ducKs lOftllc; geese 6c. CHICAGO FKOUl'CE CHICAGO. May 11. W)--Butter. 14.08' rm: creamery, specials (93 score) 24® %c; citras (92) 23Kc: extra llrsts (00. ) 23823110; firsts (88-89) 22Ul922?ic: cconds (80-87) 21ic; standards (90 cen- ralized carlotn) 23%e. Eggs, 2T.323.' unsettled; extra firsts cars (i»ic, local 16c; fresh graded firsts cars 6',lc, local 15ilc; current receipts H%c. HOGS SLIGHTLY HIGHER, ACTIVE Top in Chicago Mart $3.80; Prices for Cattle Hold Generally Steady. CHICAGO, May 11. OP)--The hog market was moderately active today and prices rose slightly. The top of $3.80 was paid for the best swine offered. Receipts were smaller than had been anticipated and did not equal the runs of a week and a ye:ir ago. Most pigs sold at $2.50 down. The cattle market was generally steady, but not many, well finished steers or yearlings were offered in the run of 2.000. Receipts of 2,000, however, were better than average. The general undertone of the sheep market was weak and prices ranged as much as 25 cents lower on lamb classes. Sellers were asking above $8.50 for good desirable clipped lambs. The run of 7,000 was 4,000 smaller than had been expected and did not come up to average. Hog Markets Hoc prices at midwest markets Friday: WATERLOO-- Prime hogs 180 to 200 Ibs. 52.85Sf3.15; 200 to 300 IDS. $2.75(Jj'3.05; 300 to 325 IbS. 52.65lfr2.95; 325 to 330 IDs. 52-55 5J-2.85; good packers J2.Z5S'2,45. OTTUMWA-- Up 5c; 140 to 100 Ibs. $1-75; ICO to ISO Ibs. $2.75; 180 to 200 Iba. $3.15; 200 to 240 Ibs. $3.15; 240 to 200 Ibs, $3.10; 2CO to 280 Ibg. $3; 280 to 310 Ibs. 52.90; 310 to 350 Ibs. $2,75; over 350 Ibs. 52.Jo5ji 2.C5; packers under 350 Ibs. 52.20^2.50; packers 330 to 450 Ibs. S2.10Sf2.40; packers over 500 Ibs. $1.90^2.20; thin packers and pigs priced at killing values. C'KDAK RADIUS-- Prime hogs 180 to 200 Jba 53.05- 200 to 260 Ibs. 53.15; 260 to 280 Ibs. 53.10: 280 to 300 Ibs. $3.05: 300 to 320 Ibs. 53- 320 to 310 Ibs. 52.95; good packers to 350 Jbs. 52.30; to -100 Ibs. $2.20; to -150 Jbs. 52.10; to 500 Ibs. 52. COKJ*-- Un- MOINES-- Sc to lOc Wgner; 120 to 1GO Jbs S1.505f2.50; 160 to - Ibs- 52-50-fi; . . 2.90; 300 to 400 Ibs. S2.GOg-2.SO; good pack- PRODUCE FUTURES CHICAGO. May 11. (.T)--ERR futures losed: Storage packed firsts. May 17%c; orafje packed firsts, June 16%c; retrigera- ir standards, October ISTiiC. Butter futures: Storage standards. No- ember 2fli£c; fresh standards, June 23%c. No potato futures. Mason City Livestock 3SEW YORK PRODUCE KEW TOKK, May 11. (/Pi--Butter, 9,311, inner; creamery, higher than extras 251*. fijj26%c; extra (92 score) 23®25Uc; f'" 1 83-91 scores) 23^®24^c: seconds unnoted: centralized (90 score) 24^c. Cheese, 66.302, quiet; prices unchanged. Egps, 17,248, steady; mixed colors, firsts "©17U=: average checks 15@15lic; other ilscd colors unchanged. MASON Cm", May 11.-- noes Hogs mostly IQ cents higher. Best sorted lights 200-2-iO $3.20 Best medium weight butchers 240-200 53.20 Best heavy butchers 260-300 53.05 Best prime heavy butchers .. 300-325 52.90 Jest- packing sows, smooth .. 300-350 52.51 Jest heavy sows, smooth 350-400 S2.4, NEW YORK POUT.TKV. NEW YORK, May 11. (vP)--Dressed poui- ry irregular. Fowls, fresh iS'lgc; old oosters. fresh 9©ll%c; frozen '-sc; other grades unchanged. Live poultry steady. Prices unchanged. KANSAS CITr PRODUCE. KANSAS CITV, May 11. LTV--Produce u changed. Market Notes By TICKER TAPE The packing Industry finished the first alf of Its fiscal year -with a profit, but facing uncertainties which preclude prog- ofitications for the final half, leaders In ie field are Indicating. Among the larger packers the consensus 'as that the remainder of the fiscal year ould remain uniformly profitable, but -with eye to new processing taxes they were ot Inclined to make any guesses. Those smaller packers, engaged primarily n the pork division of the Industry, how- ver, are findlnR toe going rougher and are omplalnlng of tbe processing ta*. Earnings of the Industry as a whole have ot continued at the same pace as was set urlng January. February and March. Start- ng with the latter month prices softened, omewhat dissipating the earlier gained in- entory profit to a certain extent, but still caving general price levels well above those revaHlog previously. NVENTOKTES BIG FACTOK Inventories continue to be the most important point In the big packers' picture have enabled those with larger supplies on hand to reflect somewhat more favorably he improvement than those companies with ittle or no supplies. Temporarily the packers "worked them- ·elves into a. situation which later corrected tself ivhen hogs were purchased at levels not justified by surrounding commodity jrices and general conditions. Except for :he weakness In pork products and the public resistance to the higher prices coupled witH the higher average receipts, the mea' situation Is encouraging. Beef values are up sharply and also lamb and poultry. Generally speaking price struc ture fairly well above previous lows appears to have been established. Consumption has been heavy, indicating tremendous Improve ment in purchasing power. In the by-products division the picture ha: been bright. Fertilizer season has been brisk and inasmuch as the larger packers had laii in good supplies of chemicals and supplle prior to the sharp rise in the markets they stand to profit handsomely from this divi sion. Hides slipped from their temporary highs but appear to be fairly well stabilized ~ present levels. TAXES ARE DIFFICULTY The cloud on the packers' horizon * s ^ ne threat of rurther processing taxes on. products other than pork, and of course, the hog tax itself. The hog tax has shot pork prices up sharply and has made It hard for the packers to realize the percentage of profit necessary for profitable operation. The higher prices for pork naturally have created consumer resistance which had to be met In the form of lower prices. This was seen in the break In retail and wholesale pork prices when the full processing tax was iirst passed on in full to the consumer. This resistance coupled with the high average pork receipts has reflected in the market price of hogs which have been holding down near low levels of many years' standing. (HO, 160, ISO) $2.00, $2.40, 52.60 CATTLE Choice young flt«ra .. 000-1.000 3i.73-o,30 Medium to good yearling Btcers .... 900-1,000 J3.76-4.3Q Choice corn led steera 1,000-1,200 54.50-5.25 Medium to good corn fed steers ... .1.000-1,200 53-75-4.50 Low grade st«» .. J2.5Q-3.6U Fair heifer* ...» 600-800 $2.75-3.50 Good heifers GOO-SOU $'3.00-4.00 Jholco to prime heifers 600-800 $1.00-4.50 Kitchen cows, fajr to good, 52.00-2.5U Good to Choice cows $2.50-2.75 Choice to prime ccwi 52-73-3.0U nferior cannera 73-1.00 Fair to good cannera Jl.23-1.50 Good cutter cows 31.50*2,00 Common to fair buUs $1.75-2.25 Fair to good heavy bulls S2.00-2.25 OOd to CQOlCO bulls 52.25-2.7S ,ood to choice calves, 130-190 ..S4.50-5.50 tedium to good calves, 130-100 ....S3.50-4.50 nferior and common calves ...53.00 down LAMBS Choice lamns 70-90 $7.73-8.25 Medium to good lambs ... 70-SO S6-73-7.75 :uck lambs Jl under grade. Quotations subject to market fluctuations. light lights, 140 to 160 Ibs J 2 4 5 ; choic*- lights, 160 to ISO Ibs., 52.80- choice medium. 180 to 200 Ibs.. 53.10; ·00 to 250 Ibs. $3.20; choice- heavy butcher, 250 to 290 103., $3.05; 290 to 350 Ibs. 52.90: 350 Ibg. and up 52.70; choice packers. 275 to 350 Ibs., $2.55: 350 to 425 Ibs. 52.50; 425 to 550 Ibs. and up 52.40. COMBINED HOG RECEIPTS. DES MOINES, May 11. (.71-- 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 24 hour period ended at 8 a. m. today were 19.900 compared with 27,300 a week ago and 25,700 a year ago. Fairly active. 5c to 10c higher but mostly 5C above early Thursday; apparently loading slightly heavier for Friday. Good and choice: Light lights, 140 to 160 Ibs 2 43^3.05' li£lit weights, 160 to ISO Ibs" -s-75^330- ISO to 200 IbS. $3.05$ 3.40; medium weight*, 200 to 220 Ibs. 53.03^3.40; "20 to T)0 Ibs- 53.05^3.40; heavy weights, 250 to 290 IbS. $2. 90^3.40; 290 to 350 Ibs. 5 Good:' Packing, 275 to 350 Ibs. 52.45 n 2.75; 350 to 425 Ib*. 52,35S2,65; 425 to 550 Iba. '$ Jest big heavy sows, smooth 450-500 Light lights, lair to good. $2.30 $2.5502.65; average weight 250.' cost Thursday $2.94 CATTLE 2.000; calves 100; fed steers and yearlings fully steady; run mostly medium to pood light steers and yearlings; heifers scarce, steady; cows slow, steady to weak bulls steady: good and choice vealers steady common kind weak to soc lower; atockers and feeders scarce; fed steers and .year lings mostly J5.75S-6.75: few short fed llph yearling J4.75^5.50; two loads 1606 Ib steers 58-25; heifers $4.50@5,50; beef cows V 35©3.25- cutter grades $1-50512.25; me dlum bulls S2.755J3; practical lop vealers S6; common kinds down to 52.50 and below LIGHT SELLING IN STOCK LIST Market Yields in Closing Trade Following Early Steadiness. NEW YORK, May 11. (JPl-- Light selling appeared in the stock list in :he last hour today following earlier steadiness. Some of the rails yielded substantially. Santa Fe lost nearly 2 points. New York Central, Case. U. S. Steel and American Smelting were off fractions to a point. "U. S. Smelting held steady. approximated 900,000 Stock List YORK STOCKS. Air Reduet Alleghany 2-M Al Che Dve J5i Am Cun 96'/i Am For Pow T'Ja Am 'Pow A Lt 6% Am Smelt Re 37 ;i Am Steel Fdrs Am Sugar A T T Am Tob B HO'.i Transfers shares. Signs of internal strength appeared in the early market. The selling waves of yesterday seemed to have subsided to occasional ripples and sentiment, as a whole, was a bit more cheerful. Grains were nervous under profit taking based on forecasts of rain in the drought stricken districts. Cotton was fairly steady, but silver futures were in supply at sizeable declines as Secretary Morgcnthau went into another conference with the senate silver bloc at Washington. Rubber improved moderately. Bonds were somewhat nervous, although federal issues again edged upward. Dollar rates were narrow. Am Water Wks 17 "f, Anaconda Atchlson Avlutlon Corp Baldwin Loco B 0 Barnsdall Bomllx Beth Stl Bordens BorK Waru Burr Add Canada Dry Can Pac Case 53 21-li 31 O'.i 10X * 22% "··i 22 13% 50 i JUS 17 (t 82 ii M% 39 12 9 24 43 Curb Market Cerro de Pasco 32 Ches o 43?i Ches Corp 41:« Chi ii £ III C N W ! Chic Gt W 35i Chic Gt W pfd 3V, C M S P p 4% C 1 S P p C R I * p 30 Itt 65% Comwlth Sou Cons Gas Cons Oil Contl Can Contl Ins Contl Mot Corn Prod Curtlss Wright Deere pfd j-i Du Pont S3 Eastman 90 El Pow Lt 5 Fox Film A 14 Freeport Tex 33 Genl Am Trans 36 NEW YORK. May 11. (.pj--teadinR industrial and utility shares improved on the curb exchange today Miscellaneous Bj ASSOCIATED PRESS Including Thursday Games NATIOXAL LEAGUE Batting--Leslie, Dodsers, .410. Runs--Vaitehan, rlrates, 25. Runs Batted In--Mcdwlck, Cardinals, 24. Hits--Leslie, Dodsers, nnd Klein, Cnbs, 3J. Doubles--English. Cnbs, 9. Triples--Snhr, pirates, 6. Hontirruns--Klein, Cubs, 8. Stolen Raxes--Martin, Cardinals, 4. Pitching--Bush, Cnbs, 5-0. AMERICAN LEAGUE Bnttlnff--Reynolds, Red Sox, .468. Runs--Morgan. Red Sox, 19. Rnns Batted In Gebrtir, Yankees, 25. Hits--Reynolds, Red Sox. 37. Doubles--Werber, Red Sox, 10. Triples--Reynolds, Red Sox. 5. llomrruns--Rnth, 1'ankec*. 7. --Raffing, Vankees, 6-0. rOTATO MARKET CHICAGO. May 11. LT)-- Potatoes. 76, on track 237, total U. S. shipments 700; old stock, dull, supplies moderate, demand and trading slow; sacked per cwt.: Idaho russets U S. No. 1, 51.45; Washington russets co Clures . . . , consin round whites unclassified SOc; Minnesota round whites partly graded S5c. New stock, barely steady, supplies moderate, demand and trading slow; sacked per cwt.: Louisiana triumphs U. S. No. 1, 52® Z.40; U. S. No. 2. $1.15; California garnets U. S. No. 1, 52.70. . . , . mbination grade 51.30: Colorado Mc- U. S. No. 1, poor color S1.32S: Wis- SHNNEAPOLIS FLOKR. MINNEAPOLIS, May 11. (3V-Flour 30c jlgher. Carload lots, family patents 57.05® 725 a barrel In 93 Ib. cotton sacks. Shipments 22,516. Pure bran 518.50319. Stand,rd middlings 517S17.50. NEW TORK SUGAR. NEW TORK. May 11. ,T)--Raw sugar unchanged at 2.S5C for spots. But refiners showed no interest, although It was believed that June arrivals were salable at this level, but for these 2.90C was asked b holders. Futures 2 to 4 points lower. Refined unchanged at 4.20c. TOLEDO SEEDS. TOLEDO, ilay 11. U'.^Secds unctMgea HIDES, WOOL Quotations Furnished by Wolf Bros., Inc., 808 Fifth Street Southwest. HIDES lorsehidea S1.75 Cured beef hides ;...6'/;o Green beef hides 5c WOOL CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO, May 11. (.M--U. s. department f agriculture-HOGS. 16,000. Including 8,000 direct; mod- rately active; 180 to 250 Ibs. 53.70183.80; op 53.80; 280 to 340 Ibs. $3.50SJ3.75; 140 o 170 Ibs. S3.3,5@3.73; most pigs S2.SO down; packing -sows $2.SO®3.10; light Hcnt good and choice 140 to 160 Ibs. S3.25®)3.75; Ight weight 160 to 200 Ibs. S3.60S3.SO; medium weight 200 to 250 Ibs. S3.65S3.SO; heavy weight 250 to 350 Ibs. S3.45SP3.80; packing pows medium and good 275 to 550 bs. S2.753.25. CATTLE, 2,000; calves, 700: slow; steady .rade on most killing classes; not many veil finished steers or yearlings In market: bulk comprising kinds of value sell at S7.75 downward: bulls weak; cows largely 51.75 o 2.50: selected vealers S6.50@7; slaugn- er cattle and vealers, steers good and choice 550 to 900 Ibs. S697.75: 900 to 1.100 Ibs. 16STJS.50; 1.100 to 1,300 Ibs. S7@9.50; 1,300 o 1,500 Ibs. S7.50SJ9.50; common and med- um 550 to 1.300 Ibs. S4-50JP7.25: heifers good and choice 550 to 750 Ibs. $5® 6.50: common and medium 53.50®5.25; cows good 54(5.25; common - and medium S2.65@5; low cutter and cutter $1.50®2.65; bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) S3.259 3.75; cutter common and medium 52.50® 3.25; vealers good and choice S5.50S?"; medium S4@5.50: cull and common S3@4; stocker and feeder cattle, steers good and choice 500 to 1.050 Ibs. S4.75@6; common and medium S3.505T5. SHEEP, 7,000; generally undertone weaK, 25 cents lower on lamb classes; aged sheep 25 to 50 cents down; desirable spring lambs scarce; top 58SS.25: asking above ES.50 for good desirable clipped Jambs; woolskins selling around S9S'9.25; best held higher: light weight shorn ewes quotable S3.50@3.75; slaughter sheep and Iambs, spring lambs, good and choice 59.75811; medium 58.50® 9.75; lambs 90 Ibs. down good and choice 5S®8.65; common and medium S6@S; 90 to 9S Ibs. good and choice 57.90©S.50; ewes 90 to 150 Ibs. good and choice 52.50^2.75; all weights common and medium SOUTH ST. PAW. LIVESTOCK. . SOUTH ST. PAUL, May 11. LT)--U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE 2.400; bidding about steady for laughter steers and yearlings; asking prices tronger; trade slow: good to choice light medium weight steers eligible around 57 mostly medium to good yearlings 5513 .25: she stock steady; few butcher heifers 4@525- beef cows 52.50^3.50; few to S4: ow cutters and cutters S1.2582.25; bulls 2.75 down, steady; beef hulls tending low- r- stockers scarce, unchanged: calves 2,00- very slow at 50c lower bids; very few etter grades sold S4.50S5.50., HOGS 7,500: active, strong to mostly lOc iigher than Thursday; bu.'k desirable 170 o 250 Ibs. S3.25@3.35; occasional lot strict- y choice 190 to 250 Ibs. 53.10: medium rades down to S3 or below; heavy butchers [own to 52.90 or under; better light lights lostly 52.75®3.25; pigs largely 52.50 down; most packing sows 52.45S2.SO; average cost Thursday 53.30: weight 219 Ibs. SHEEP 1,500- 1,232 direct: only small :upply on offer; no sariy sales slaughter Masses: undertone weak to mostly 25C lo\v- T on lambs: around 50o lower o n slaughter wes; buyers talking 510.25 down on springers: 59 "down ou wooled lambs: SB down clipped lambs; early bids on shorn ewes sl.75®3; late Thursday S3 In. fed lambs IS.50. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK. KANSAS CITY, May 11. i.T)--U. S. de partment of agriculture-HOGS 3,500; 8SO direct; slow, steady to weak with Thursday's average; top 55.40 on choice 190 to 230 Ibs.; good and choice 140 to 160 Ibs. 52.C5©3.20: 160 to ISO Ibs 53(83.35; ISO to 200 Ibs. S3.15ff3.40; 201 to 250 Ib?. 53.30ff3.40; 220 to 2.10 Ibs. $3.30 W3.40' 250 to 290 Ibs. 53.25®3.35; 290 to 350 Ibs. S3.20»3.35; packing sows. 275 tn 550 Ibs. S2.25^2.7,"». CATTLE 500; calves 200; fed steers slow steady; cows weak to 25c lower; lower grades off most; other killing classes un^ changed; 1154 to 1265 Ib. steers S6.75S7.15 nothing choice offered; steers, good am choice. 550 to 600 Ibs. S5.S5«?,7.35: 900 to 1100 Ibs. S5.S5ft7.S3; MOO to 1300 Ibs. 56 8.75; 1300 to 1500 Ibs. se.Tsas.TS; common and medium, 550 Ibs. up S4.25«i5.85: heifers, good and choice, 550 to 900 Ibs. 54.855? 6.25; common and medium 550 to 900 Ibs. S3.25@4.85; cows, good, S3.25flf4.: common and medium S2.50(«'3.25; low cutter and cutter S1.50GI2.50; vealers (milk fed) medium to choice 53.50@6.50; cull and common 52.50 (53.50; stoclter and feeder steers, good and choice (all weights) 54.25(86.40: common and medium (all weights) S35M.75. SHEEP 1,000; limited week-end supplies killing classes, weak to 2Dc lower: native spring Iambs downward from 510.25: odd bunches clipped lambs S8(?S.25: no -wooled lambs on Bale: spring lambs excepted, quotations on shorn basis; spring lambs, choice S9.75®'10.35: good S95i9.75: medium S7.755j 9- lambs, good and choice (x) 90 Ibs. down 57.75'?: 8.25: common and medium, 90 Ibs. rtown~$6.7!fi)7.75: good and choice (x) 90 to 9S Ibs. S7.608.25: yearling wethers, medium to choice, 90 to 110 Ibs. 56®-; ewes, good and choice, 90 to 150 Ibs., S2.755H3.75. (x)--Quotations based on ewes and weth- ers. ,._ selling . pressure eased and created a more tavorab'le specu- latlvs sentiment which van reflected in moderately higher prices throughout the list. Aluminum company advanced around a point. Electric Bond and Share and American Gas were hlRher In a lairly heavy turnover although Cities Service and American Super Power were unchanged to minor fractions lower. Oil stocks. Including Creole Petroleum. International Petroleum and standard 01! of Indiana Improved coincident with announcement by n number of the leading producing and distributing companies of a ^ cent advance In the price of all grades of gasoline to become effective over a wide territory on Saturday. Hlnun Walker and Distillers Corporation Seagrams both Improved fractionally and an assortment of miscellaneous Issues were higher including Penn Koad corporatjon, Greyhound corporation and United ses. Molas\ Sherwln Williams declined around a point on a very small turnover and Pittsburgh Plate Glass and Montgomery Ward 'A were fractionally lower. LIVESTOCK FORECAST. CHICAGO. May 11. (.T 1 !--Official estimated receipts tomorrow: Cattle 400; hogs 8,000; sheep 5,000. Representative Sales CHICAGO. May 11. I/PI--U. S. department of agriculture--Representative sales: So. 1 clean bright Semibright Rejects . .21c Ib, ..19c Ib. ..15c Ib. 1VOOL MARKET. BOSTON. May 11. W!--U. S. department of agriculture-A very moderate amount of business was transacted In Boston on new fleece wools for future delivery. This business was mostly if. cent grease basis below the prices asked on o'd fleeces in this market. Strict ly combing Ohio and similar bright nev, fleeces sold occasionally, to be graded for future delivery on grades from fine to 4Ss, 60s, i blood, at around 32 cents In the grease. C. S. BOND QUOTATIONS NEW TORK. May 11. Wl--United States government bonds, closed: Liberty 3'is 103.2S. Liberty First 4v;s 101.6. Liberty Fourth 4 : /is 104,5. Treasury 4'.is 47-52 112.3. Treasury 4s 44-54 10S. Treasury 3f;s 40-43 June 104.4. Treasury 3'.is -16-49 101.29. Treasury 3s 51-55 100.22. Steers- 20 M 22 24. IT Heifers 12 3T 409 347 273 256 ,s-- 23S 232 216 204 1259 1123 1118 700 733 SM HOGS. Lights-43 194 90 1S2 93 17S 53 165 Light Lights-- Bond Market NEW YORK, May 11. (JP)~-Tlie cole feature o£ Uw bond market during the early trading today was the edging up o£ several treasury loans to new hiBh levels for the year or loneer. Corporation divisions were dull with prices narrowly mixed. Governments were not transferred In heavy volume and there were indications that buyers were becoming a bit hesitant about following the advance. Over a large part o£ the corporate list the price swing was indecisive. Some of the low priced rails were inclined to be a bit soft, but prime issues were firm. Losses within a fractional range occurred In loans ot Alleghany corporation, Baltimore and Ohio, Great Northern and Tsickel Plate. Milwaukee 5s. Erie 5s. and New York central 5s improved a little. Industrial and utility Issues \vcre not greatly altered. American and Foreign Power 5s. Dunuesne Lisht 4Vis, Texas corporation 5s, western Union 5s and Younpstown Sheet and Tube 5s found buyers at slightly lower levels. Armour and company 4VIr and Standard Oil of New York i'.is were moderate gainers. Gen El Gen Foods Gen Motors Gillette Gobe! Gold Dust Goodrich Goodyear Graham Paige Gt Nor pfd Gt west SUB Hudson Mtrs 111 Cent Jnt Harv Int Nick Can NEW YOKK, May 11. iA'l-- Final Quotations. 98 1 T T ll?i Johns Manv Kennecott Kresge Kroger Lls 4 My B Loews Loose Wiles Lorillard Maytag McKens 4 Itou Mid Cont Pit M K T Mo Pac Mont Ward Morrell Nash i« ?k Natl Else 37 H Nat Cash Ee A l.'p'i, Natl Dairy 15% Natl Distill 23« Natl Pow 1/t 10 N Y Cent 26K N Y N H H 14!i No Amer 15H No Pac 24 Oliver Farm 3 1 !! Oliver Farm pf Itt's Packard * Pcnick Ford 56 Penney Penn Phillips Pet Proc fs Gam Pullman R C A E K 0 Rem Rand Rep Stl Key Tob B Roy Dutch Scars Roeb Shell U Skelly Socony Vac So Pac St Brands St G E St Oil Cal St Oil N 3 Stew Warn Stone Web, Studebaker Tex Corp Tex Gulf Sul Tim Roll Bear 26 Ijn Carb 38 Un Pac UK , Unit-Air ! 9I '-= United Corp 4 - » U S Gypsum 36 U S Indus Alch 41»1 U S Rubber 17 'i U S Steel 42 Vz wabash 3?i Warner Pict 5.8 West El S: MIg 32 Woolworth 48 Wrlcley 02 Tel Tr 4« 3% 39 S 3(1 17 34% 49 fe 816 41% 34?'. US' Sti 9% 14", 20 ?i 13 914 32 M. 42% 7 Mi 32 19 U 33 18 '.i 13S 27 '.-i 2T» 10 ii 27% 12 »5 24 34 « 27 cmcAr.o STOCKS CHICAGO, May 11. (,-PJ-Cities Service 2 r Si N W Bancorp 4 1 ! Kntz Drug 34',S Quaker Oats 110 Libby-McNell 5% Swift Co 15N, M W utilities '.1 Swift Intl 30H Natl Leather 1% Zenith 3'i MINNEAPOLIS STOCKS MINNEAPOLIS, May 11. C.7)--Stock? First Bank Stock Ti. Northwest Banco 4. Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAMSON BKOTHEFS AND CO. Mason City Office in Bagley- Beck Building Telephone No. 7. 3.00 3.50 3.70 3,65 3.65 3.75 Shorn Lambs-200 78 315 80 648 68 Wooled Lambs-- 3.7! 39 157 3.70 47 142 3.50 3.75 3.70 CATTLE. Cows-7.75 4 1263 1.00 7.35 2 1035 3.10 6.50 2 915 2.50 6.35 5 7« 1.75 5.60 . 6.75 6.35 6.00 SHEEP. Native Spp. Lambs- S.25 8.25 6.50 220 200 20S 200 90 S2 86 S2 9.00 9.00 11 10 5." 30 43 Shorn Ewe?-14 118 11 15S 4 200 3.50 3,00 2.CO MARKET INFORMATION By Jno. F. Clark and Co, 325 L O. F. Building Phone 845 SIOUX CITV UVESTOCK. SIOUX CITY. May 11. C.T1--U- S. ae- I partment of agriculture-CATTLE 1.000; fed steers and yearlings moderately active, steady to strong; qual- ty mostly medium to good; she stock gen- erany steady; stockers and feeders scarce: short load around 375 Ib. yearlings S7; most sales S596.85; a few lots good to choice lelfcrs S5SJ5.50; other sales largely S4@o; butcher cows S2.75 iJ4; low cutters and cutters S1.50'ii l 2.25; few medium to good stocK- ers up to S4.75. HOGS 6,500; better grade medium and light hogs active, mostly IOC higher; other weights and grades s'ow. strong; top S3.35; bulk better grade ISO to 270 Ib. weights S3.10«3.35; 270 to 330 Ib. heavies S2.E5W 3.10; good 140 to 170 16. averages 52.503 3; packing sows 52.GOiT2.70. SHEEP 2,000 including 520 direct and 760 billed through; salable supply around 300 truck-ins, nothing done early, Indications weak to lower: asking ^9.25 or above for wooled Iambs and S8.35 for clipped; other killing classes scarce. OMAHA LIVESTOCK. OMAHA. May 11. ID--U. S. department of agriculture-- HOfiS S.OOU: fairly active on better grades under 300 Ibs.: strong to 10c higher; most upturn on light weights; heavy weights slow, packing sows strong; better ISO lo 260 Ibs. S3.20Sf3.30. top S3.33 for choice 200 in 230 Ibs.: few 260 to 320 " feeder pies CtOSIXG PRODUCE I.ETTEK Butter--The spot market firm, quotations i V- to 1 cent higher. The four markets yes- 'erday stored 40,646 pounds less than last .-ear. Futures were firm. November butter advanced to 25% cents and reacted toward he close closing at 25 1 ,ft cents. May and June butter closed % to ?» cent higher. Any reactions from present levels probably only Begs--The spot market was unchanged to 'i cent higher. The four markets yesterday Stored 13.767 cases less than last year. There s pood buying support around present levels IA Octobers. rotators--No sales today. May offered S1.40 with S1.35 bill. October offered at S1.55 with SI.45 bid. Lamson Brothers Market Letter Cp 22 Butler Bros 9!i Cities Service Co 2 ' Cord Corp CHICAGO STOCKS B'endlx Corp 14!s Lib, McN Lib 5«i Borg-Warn Cp 22 Marshall Fields 14V^ Quaker Oats 110 Ev.-ift Co 15% Swift Intl Co 30Vi Kalamazoo Stvs 22^-i Walgreen Co 25 NEW YORK CURB Am Gas Elec 23 Hi Walker Co 33 A Cyanamld B 17U Am Su Pow Co 2VJ Ark Nat Gas A IVj As G £ El A "i Can I ml Alk 11% Can M?rr'.-!-.i 2V* Dist t' · Seag 10^ Hud E M S 12~; Humble Oil Co 41;« Niag Hud Pow 5VJ Fennroad Corp 2-* S 0 Ind Co 26 S 0 Ky Co 15 »i United Gap Co 2"i Un L Pow A 3 Utll Po Li Co 1 MAKKET REVIEW Wheat--Natural profit taking induced by :he advance of around 17 cents in the past :eek, was too much for the absorptive power of the market today and wheat lost all its rally of the morning and was about a cent lower at the close. The selling ivas started mainly by the forecast lor possible showers tonight or Saturday in parts of the northwest and the southwest. Temperatures were lower today in most sections of the grain belt and there was a cessation of the dust storms, with the exceptions of a few localities in Missouri and Iowa, Trade broadened-materially, commission houses receiving an increased number of buying orders for small grains and each dtp uncovered good support until near the close when pressure become somewhat heavier. Crop reports showed no change, those coming from the southwest indicating further deterioration in the winter wheat outlook, particularly in Kansas and. Nebraska. The Kansas May government report suggested a condition of 60, the third lowest on record and a crop of 99,000,000 comparing with the extremely small outturn last year of 57,000.000. A late telegram from London said the wheat conference had abandoned the plan for a minimum price because of the failure ot one of the' exporting countries to agree to the proposal, A sub-committee was El Eb Ford M «f Kng 9 Hecla Mining 6^i NEW YOBK STOCKS Alaska Juneau 17^i Intl Carriers Am Bank Note 19^3 Kelvinator Co Am E'eet Su Co 10 Am C Fy Co 19 % Am Roll's Mills 17% Amer Metal Co 20^ Am Ra S Co 12 % Amer Tob B 69 il Armour £: Co A TJIS Bel Hemingway 11'^ Best Co 20 Briggs Ufg Co 16 Eudd Mfg Co 6 . Eyers A M Co 21 Caterpillar Trac 27 Coca v Coin Co 116 Com Credit 27 Com Solvents 20 % Cont Oil IS'.5 Cre of Wheat 31U Cudahy Pack'g 42 Curt-Wri Co A 87s Doug Aircraft 16 25 appointed to consider the conference itself has alternate adjourned until June 27. Heavy selling, attributed to the government agency appeared in the Winnipeg market and caused a break of around 3 cents from the early high there. Export demand was only fair. Corn--Corn acted heavy from the start and averaged lower, although there was no change Jn the continued adverse reports on dryness over a wide area. The market was rather weak at the close. Country offerings to arrive were a little larger than recently, but ivere mainly held above buyers views. Oats--Oatd ran into heavy profit taking but recessions were mostly of fractional proportions. It is still a weather market. 5ood soaking rains are needed in all sec- .lons and we do not expect much recession until they are received. Eaton Mfg Co 16»,i Elec Auto Lite 20T6 Erie K R Co IS Fire T Ru 19 U First Natl Strs 61% Foster-Wheeler 14^s Glidden Co 22 : ;i Gt North'n Ore 12 Vi Hahn Dept Strs S Hershey Ch Co 63 Houst Oil (new) 3^i Hupp Motors 4 Indian Ref Co 3 Indust Rayon 73=4 Lambert Co Liquid Carb Cp : Loose-Wiles Els 39 Mack Truck 25 Mathtaon Alt 29 H McLellan Strs 3i Mex Seab'd Oil 32% Min. Mollne Imp 3% Motor Products 23 U No Amer Avi 4*i Otis Steel Co 4=« Owen 111. Glass 76 Vi Park Utah Cop 4 . peoples G LI 29'.a Plymouth Oil 11 Pub Ser of N J 33Vi Pure Oil Co 9 5 i Purity Bakery 14 Reo Motors 3V, St Joseph Lead 17^; Simmons Co 157i So Calif Edison 16i Bperry Corp S Tide Wa As OH 12 U S Smelter 11* UU1 P Li A 3 Vanadium 19% Union Oil Calif 15Vi Un Gas Imp 15rs Warren Bros 8^ Western Myld Western Union Worth'n Pump Youngs S fc T 11 "i Greene Schedule Listed^ for Cedar Valley Links' GREENE, May 11.--The playing schedule for Greene in tfce Cedar Valley golf season is as follows: May 20--Greene at Waverly. June 3--Nashua at Greene. June 24--Greene at Clarksville- July 15 Waverly at Greene. ^g. 5--Greene at Nashua. Aug. 26--Clarksville at Greene. INVESTMENT TRUSTS Bid and asked on May 11: Corp Tr Sh I-8J Corp Tr Sh AA Mod -M3 Corp Tr Sh Accum Ser .... 1.86 Corp Tr Ser Accuro Dividend Sh Nationwide Sec Nationwide Sec Vto .. Nor Amer Tr Sh Nor 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 8 El L Pow B Mod 2.13 1,14 3.16 J.15 FpW ibU iff ·*' IPS. ?.i?Ui( ,-*·'. *·' "·' J -" " m - ,» ... mostly il.75; pacing «w U S El L Pow B \to .'.. l.SS .... .69 No 2.26 No 2.2H 1.16 3.25 1.25 No 5.33 No 3.7.i No i.?s' .77 Butter--Advances were general today and :he market apparently steady at t'oe upturn. No deliveries. EKKS--Advances of U cent on cars of extra firsts and firsts comprised the only changes in cash egg quotations this jnorn- E. No deliveries. Comment: Drought conditions continue to dominate market sentiment Insofar as butter concerned. The trade is without doubt bullish at heart but any widespread rainfall v/ould induce considerable hedging. Eggs appear an attractive purchase on any setback. We Pay Store for HIDES AND WOOL --Sec-CARL STEIN Before You Sell DEAD Animals of AH Kinds Removed Mason City Rendering Co. We p:iy phone calls. IMionc 1096 ASK US ABOUT AUTOMATIC HEAT CONTROL 1. It automatically opens and closes draft and check doors. 2. Keips the room temperature you desire, day and night. 3. Saves Fuel. Consolidated Coal Co. PHOXE 1176

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