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WHEAT PRICES WEAK
'AS REPORTS ARRIVE OF INCREASED CROP Corn, Strong at First, Shows Later Loss in a Market Lacking Strength S Chicago, July 28. (API —A huge increase of the United States wheat visible supply, greatly.in excess of trade expectation, acted as a weight on prices of all grain today. The increase amounted to 14,503,000 bushels for the last week, comparing with 8.394,000 bushels the week pre vious and 11,912,000 bushels a year ago. Heavy profit-taking sales on the part of recent buyers was a feat ure Of the corn market. Wheat closed unsteady. 1 5-8 to 2c a bushel under Saturday's finish, (July 87 l-2c; September 89 3-8 to 5-8 c: March 95 to l-8c). Corn closed 1 1-2 to 2 5-8 c down, (July 85 l-8c; Sept. 85 to l-8c; Decern i ber 7,9 1-2 to 5-8 c). “ Oats 1-2 to lc off. and provisions unchanged to a rise of 7c. Corn prices at the inside showed 2 3-8 to 3 l-4c decline below Sat.ur i day’s finish. Oats were affected chief ' ly by action of other grains. Provisions closed somewhat firmer. Typical of much of the corn crop advices at hand today was a dispatch lrom Lafayette. Ind.. saying rain had fallen for 50 miles north but nothing south, and that corn fields are badly burned. Decatur, 111., reports said mere were many white blades at the tops of stalks adn that some corn i 3 badly fired at the base. From Tayl.or ville. 111., came word that the corn crop in that region had been short ened to an average of five bushels an acre in the last week. Advances in corn values, however, failed to hold well and price setbacks ensued, especially after the general weather forecast was out indicating that a period of widespread moderate temperatures was ahead for the corn belt. The corn market was bearish ly . affected at times by wheat weakness that' was associated with big receipts of wheat in Chicago today, 1,252 cars. Talk was also heard that hedging sales against newly harvested wheat is becoming greater, oats followed corn. Provisions were nominal. DEMAAD FOR MIAM'.APOIIS WHEAT DISAPPOINTING Minneapolis. July 28. — (AP) —Wheat hulls were a little timid at the close of last week and a very weak corn market dominated the general situa tion at the opening here today. There was nothing in later news to encour age buying. Cooler weather with thunder showers was expected through most of the corn holt and export demand for wheat was disap- pointing. . July wheat closed 2 3-4 cents lower; A September 2 1-8 cents lower and Dec ember 2 1-4 cents lower. Corn futures started to break on re porst of rain in Nebraska and then > dipped sharply on liquidation. Oats weakened with corn. Rye was weak with wheat. Harley was stubborn. Flax was down be cause of the weakness In the general list. * . Old crop cash wheat was in goon demand at firm comparative prices. Offerings of new wheat were quite liberal. Winter wheat offerings were heavier. Durum wheat was un changed except for red. Cash corn demand was quiet to fair. f>ats demand was quiet to fair. Ttye demand was rather _ good. Harley was mostly new and in fair* demand. Flax offerings were light and the market was very unsettled. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK f'hicago, July—2 B.— (AP) (U. S. P. A.)—Hogs 38.000. including 18.000 di rect; steadv with Friday’s average; V top 9.50; bulk 160 to 220 lbs. 9.25 to 0.40; 225 to 300 lbs. 8.50 to 9.15: pack ing sows 7.40 to 7.G5; pigs 8.50 to 8.75. Light lights good and choice 140 to 160 lbs. 8.00 to 9.45; light weights 160 to 200 lbs. 9.00 to 9.50; medium weights 200 to 250 lbs. 8.70 to 9.40; lienvvweights 250 to 350 lbs. 8.15 to 9.00; parking sows medium and good, 275 to 500 lbs. 6.75 to 7.75: slaughter pigs good and choice WK) to 1«0 lb** 8.00 to 9.00. Cattle 10,000: calves 2,000; slow; most instances fighting higher asking prices; general trade steady to strong; largelv light steers and yearling run; top 10.50. Slaughter cattle and voal cs: steers good and choice 600 to 900 lbs. 0.00 m 10.75;_000 to 1100 lbs. 9.00 10.75; lion to 1300 lbs. 9.50 to 10.75; i;;e0 to 1500 lbs. 8.25 to 1.5: conTinon and medium 600 to 1300 lbs. 5.25 to 8.50; heifers good and choice 550 to 85ft lbs. 7.75 to 10.00; common and V medium 4.00 to 8.50; cows good and \ choice 500 to 7.50; common and medi um 3.50 to 5.25: low cutter and cutter 2.50 to 3.50: bulls( yearlings excluded) good and choice (beef) 6.i'o to 7.00; S (utter to medium 4.50 to 6.50; veal cr-s (milk fed) g»>od and choice 10.50 to 11.50: medium 9.50 to 10.50; cull and common 6.00 to 0.75; stocker and feeder cattle; steers good an dchoiee 500 to 1050 lbs. 7.00 to 7.75; common and medium 4.75 to 7.00. Sheep 10.00 O; native lambs weak to 25 lower: bulk sorted ewes, and wether lambs 9.00: a few 8.75: west erns unsold % .sheep steady. Slaugh ter sheep apd lambs: lambs 90 lbs. down good and choice 8.50 to 9.75; medium to choice 2.25 to 4.00; all weights cull and common 1.00 to 2.75; feeding lambs 50 to 75 lbs. good and choice 6.75 to 7.25. / SOUTH ST. PAUIA LIVESTOCK So. St. Paul. July 28—< AP >—( L'. S. T>. A.l —Cattle 5.800, markft vpry Blow: run largely grass fat offerings: feeder and Stocker flesh; few odds * and ensd fed yearlings early 8.00 to 0.50; these about steady; packers rather indifferent toward grassy of ferings; hulk of these salable 8-50 heifers 5.00 to 6.30; low cutters adn cutters more active under smaller down; beef cows draggy. 4.00 to 5.00; killer competition; largely 2.50 to 3.50: bulls unchatrged: hulk medium grades 5.T5 down; feeders and Stock ers getting fairly good action, largely steady; spots stronger on desirable light offerings; few well bred Da kotas and Montanas early 6.0 n to 7.00; bulk salable on done to 5.00; calves 1,700; vealers 1.00 lower: good and choice light kinds B.no to 10. no. Hogs 6,500: light hogs strong to 2;> higher than Saturday; top 9.00 paid for limited supply desirable 160 to 220 pound weights: other classes .. about steady with Saturday: better 225 to 300 pound averages mostly 8.2.-> to 8.75; bulk pigs and light lights B.<e; most ordinary sows 7.n0; smooth shtp '•4; ping kinds 7.25 to 7.50; about 100_ di rect: average cost Saturday 7.-9: weight 295; average cost for week 7.81: weight 290. Sheep 2,500; better grade lambs mostly 25 lower; bulk 7.00 to 8.00; no strictly choice offerings included; fat ewes scarce: considered salable mostly from 2.00 to 3.50. XEW YORK PRODI'CE New York, July 28.—(AP> Butter 4.263; firm. Creamery, higher than extra 37 to 37 1-2: extra (92 score) 36 1-2: first (88 to 91) 34 to 36; pack ing stock, current make No. 1. 22 1-2; No. 2. 21 to 21 1-2. Cheese 159.339: firmer. Stale, whole milk flats, fresh, fancy to fancy spe cial 18 to 19: do. held 25 to 26. * Eggs 12,765: firm. Mixed colors closely selected heavq 28 to 28 1-2; ex tra 27 to 27 1-2: extra firsts 24 to 25; first 20 to 22; seconds 18 to 19 1-2; p medium firsts 16 to 17 1-2: nearby hennery brown extras 29 1-2 to 30 1-2: do extra first 24 to 25 1-2: nearby and nearby western hennery white closely selected extra 34 to 37; do. average extra 29 to 32. MINNEAPOLIS FLOI’R Minneapolis, July 28. — (AP) —Flour unchanged. In carload lots, family patents quoted at 6.00 to 6.T0 a barrel in 98 pound cotton sacks. Shipments „ 37.392. Bran 19.50 to 20.00. BOSTO,N WOOL Boston. July 28 —(AP) —Wool: trad ing in wool is dull but values are very firm; domestic wools of 48, 50’s quality are showing indications of an improvement in demand. Receipts of domestic wool at Boston during week ending July 26. amounted to 21,839,300 > pounds as compared with 12,384.800 pounds during the previous week. NEW YORK POULTRY New York. July 28.—(AP)— Poultry dressed Irregular. Chickens, fresh 20 to 36: frozen 20 to 35; fowls, fresh or frozen 18 to 29: old roosters, fresh 14 to 19; turkeys, fresh 20 to 25 fro zen 32 to 44: ducks, fresh 17 to IS; Uive no quoted. New York Stocks CLOSING PRICES Adams Express 27% Advance Rumely 12?* Alleghany Corporation ........ 22% Allied Chemical and Dye 275 American Can 134 American Commercial Alcohol.. 13% American and Foreign Power... 75% American International 36 American Locomotive 44 American Metal 34 American Power and Light .... 93% American Radiator 27% American Rolling Mills 67% American Smelting and Refining 69 American Teleph. and Telegraph 218% American Water Works 96% American Wool pfd 28 Anaconda Copper .....*. 51 % Andes Copper Mining 24% Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe... 220% Atlantic Refining 38% Auburn Auto 128 Aviation Corporation 6% Baldwin Locomotive 1.... 26 Baltimore & Ohio 106% Barnsdall A 23% Bendix Aviation 32% Bethlehem Steel 84% Brunswick-Ba Ike *.... 15% Burroughs Adding Machine .... 34 % Calumet and Arizona 58% Calumet and Hecla 17 Canadian Pacific 186% Case, J. I 196% Cerro de Pasco 52% Chesapeake & Ohio 190 Chicago Great Western 11 % Chicago Great Western pfd 40% C., M., St. Paul & Pacific 15% C„ M. ( St. Paul & Pacific pfd... 85 Chicago & Northwestern 77 Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific. 107% Chrysler Motor 31% Colorado Fuel and Iron 53% Columbia Gas and Electric 66 Vi Columbia Graphophone 18% Commercial Solvents, new 27% Commonwealth and Southern... 14% Consolidated Gas 112% Continental Baking A 25% Continental Can 62 Continental Motor 4 Continental Oil of Delaware.... 21% Corn Products 97 Crosley Radio 13% Crucible Steel 78% Curtiss Wright 7% Du Pont 114% Eastman Kodak 210 Eaton Axle and Spring 25% Electric Auto Lite 78 Electric Power and Light 75% Erie Railroad 42% Firestone Tire and Rubber .... 20% Fox Film A 48 Freeport Texas 46 General American Tank Car..<. 89% General Electric, new 72% General Foods 55% General Gas and Electric A .... 10% General Mills 45% General Motors 47 General Railway Signal 79 Gillette Safety Razor 84% Gold Dust ;.. 42% Goodyear Tire and Rubber 66 Graham Paige oMtor 6% Great Northern pfd 82% Great Northern Iron Ore 21% Great Western Sugar 18 Grigsby Grunow 14% Houdaille Hershey 11% Houston Oil 88% Hudson Motor 34% Hupp Motor 15 Indian Refinery 13% International Combustion Eng.. 7 International Harvester ....... 85% International Nickel of Canada. 24% Int. Telephone and Telegraph,. 47% Johns-Manville 87% Kayser, J 25% Kelvinator Corporation 18% Kennecott Copper 40% Kolster Radio 31% Kresge, S. S 29% Kreuger & Toll 28 Kroger Grocery 26 Loew’s, Inc 75% Mathiesan Alkali 39% May Department Stores 44% Mexican Seaboard Oil *24 Miami Copper » .. 17 Mid-Continent Petroleum ...... 24% Middle States Oil Certificates.. 1 Missouri, Kansas & Texas 41% Missouri Pacific 71 Montgomery Ward 37 Nash Motors 37 National Biscuit 86% National Cash Register 47 National Dairy Products 54 National Power and Light 40% Nevada Consolidated Copper.... 17% New York Central 165% New York. N. H. & Hartford.... 107% North American 103% Northern Pacific 76 Oliver Farm Equipment 20% Pacific Gas and Electric 59 Pacific Lighting 83% Packard Motor . . 14% Pan-American Petroleum 1J .... 59% Paramount-Famous-Lasky .... 61% Parmalee Trans 9% Pathe Exchange 4% Penney. J. <’ 56% Pennsylvania Railroad 76% Phillips Petroleum 33% Procter & Gamble 73% Public Service Corporation N. J. 97% Pullman Company 70% Purity Baking 65% Radio Corporation 45% Radio-Keith-Orpheum 33% Reading Company 107 Remington Rand 29% Reo Motor 9% Republic Iron and Steel 47% Reynolds Tobacco B 50% Richfield Oil of California 17% Royal Dutch Shell 54% Safeway Stores 66% St. Louis & San Frarrcisco 92 Scars Roebuck 68% Servel, Inc 7% Shattuek. F. G 40 Shell Union Oil 19% Simmons Company 26% Simms Petroleum 23 Sinclair Consolidated Oil 24% Skclly Oil i 30* Southern Pacific 120 Southern Railway 95 Sparks Withington 24% Standard Brands 21 Standard Gas and Electric 100% Standard OW'of California 62% Standard Oil of New Jersey .... 75 Standard Oil of New York 32% Stewart-Warner Corporation... 27% Studebaker Motor 33 Superior Steel 16% Texas Corporation 53% Texas Pacific Ixi. Tr 23% Timken Roller Bearing 65 Transcontinental Oil 18% Cnderwood Elliott 97 Union Pacific 221 United Aircroft 61% United Cigar Stores 6% United Corporation 34% United Fruit 91% United Gas Improvement 37% U. S. Industrial Alcohol 72% U. S. Realty and Improvement.. 55% U. S. Rubber 23% U. S. Steel 168% Utility Power and Light A 35 Vanadium Corporation 104% Wabash Railway 36% Warner Pictures 39 Western Maryland 25% Western Union 170 Westinghouse Airbrake 39 Westinghouse Electric and Mfg. 150% Willys-Overland Motor 6% Wool worth Company 60% CHICAGO PRODUCE Chicago. July 28. (AP) Butter 11.066. firm; creamery extras 36 1-2; standards 36 L-4: extra firsts 35 to 35 1-2; firsts 33 to 34; seconds 30 to 32. Eggs 13,608. firm. Extra firsts 22 1-2 to 23; fresh graded firstg v 22; fresh current receipts 19 to 20 1-2. Poultry alive. 7 cars, 5 trucks, steady; fowls 19: springs 27: broil ers 22; roosters 16; turkeys 15 to 18; spring ducks 13 to 15 spring geese 16. Cheese, per lb.: Twins 15 3-4 to. 18c; Daisies 16 1-2 to 16 3-4 c; Longhorns 16 1-2 to 16 3-4 c; Young Americas 17e; Brick 17 1-2 to 16 3-4 c; Litnburger 20 to 21c: Swiss 28 to 29c. RAMIE OF CARLOT SALES Minneapolis, July 28. (AP) —Range of carlot grain sales: Wheat, No. 1 dark northern 91 1-2 to 92 3-4: No. 1 durum 80 5-8 to 85 5-8: No. Y amber durum 83 1-8 to 87 5-8; No. 2 red durum 75 3-4. Corn. No. 6 yellow 78. Rye, No. 1, 56 3-8. Barley. No. 2. 48 to 50. Oats and flax not quoted. BITTER. EUtiS IN DEMAND Chicago. July 28. (AP) —Butter en countered a brisk demand today, and prices were benefitted to the extent of 1-4 to lc per lb. Eggs also were inclined to firmness with slight gains being general. Poultry was firm. MONEY RATES New York. July 28. (AP) —Call money steady, high 2, low 2, ruling rate 2. close 2. Time loans easieK; 30 days 2 to 2 1-4; 60 to 90 days 2 1-4 to 2 1-2; 4 mos. 2 1-2 to 2 3-4: 6 tnos. 2 3-4 to 3; 6 mos. 3 1-4 to 3 1-2. Prime commercial paper 3 to 3 1-4. Bankers acceptances steady. 30 days 2 to 1 7-8: 60 to 90 days 2 to l 7-8; 4 mos. 2 1-8 to 2; 5 to 6 mos. 2 3-8 to 2 1-4. MINNEAPOLIS STOCKS Minneapolis. July 28, <AP > Firtt Een.k Stock S-g. 42 1-4; Greyhound Corp. 7 1-2. MMETSIU TO HTIIIE LATE TREND FOE BETTER Trading Active in New York, With Several Flurries of Selling New York* July 28.—CAP)—The forces working for higher prices struggled with considerable animation in today’s stock market to Jack up prices above the resistance levels of the rally from the June lows, estab lished on July 18. Their work was hampered bv rather tempestuous flurries of selling but the list worked Irregularly higher, several Issues selling up about 2 to 4 points, and recording new high levels for the movement. Trading was fairly active, based on the reduced standards of these days. There was a notable shift of bullish operations from Industrials into the utilities, as the latter group was not so thor oughly exploited during the past week. Oils we/e later pushed up. News of the day and week-end still failed to present any palpable evi dence of the expected autumn im provement In business. Early indications are that steel mill operations this week are little more than holding their own. Warner Bros, broke 5 points in a new low, to the accompaniment of unsettling rumors regarding rapid ex pansion, large bank loans and the security of the dividend, but Albert Warner, vice president, told the As sociated Press that unsettling rumors were untrue. This break unsettled the unsettled the entire list for a time. The action of this stock has been disappointing in view of the optimistic forecasts made sopic months ago for that supposedly de pression-proof industry. Such shares as American Telephone, American Can. Columbia Gas. Elec tric and National Power and Light, Nqpih American. American Water works. Standard Gas, Westinghouse, Atchison Tobacco B. Union Carbide and Woolworth gained 2 to 4 points or more. During the morning. Radio Keith. International Telephone, Vanadium and Johns Manville sagged moderate ly. Araniamerlca was a soft spot, losing more than 2. Call money w as again at 2 per cent on the floor, and 1 1-4 outside. Commercial paper was firmer at 3 to 3 1-4. against 3 flat late last week. DULUTH RANGE Duluth. July 28.—(Ab- Durum— Oppn High Low Close July .. . .81% Rl% Sl% .81% Sept 82% .82% .81% .82% Dec 86% Rye— Rye—■ July Sept 55% .55% .53% .53% Dec 58 Flax— July .. . 2.25 2.25 2.24% 2.24% Sept. .. . 2.17 2.17 2.15% 2.15% Oct 2.15% 2.16% 2.13% 2.14% MINNEAPOLIS RANGE Minneapolis, July 28.— (1t) — Wheat— Open High Low Close July ... .88 .88 .85% .85% Sept 90% .96% .88% .89 Dec 95 .95 .92% .93% Rye— July -»3 % Sept 55% .55% .53 % .53% Dec 59% .59% .58% .58% Oats— July 32% Sept 33% .33% .33% .33% Dec 37% .37% .86% .36% Flax— July .. . 2.25 2.25 2.25 2.25 Sept. .. . 2.16 2.16 2.14 2.14 Oct 2.14 2.14 2.13 2.13 Barley— July 46 Sept 48% .48% .47% .47% Dec 52% .52% .50% .50% CHICAGO RANGE Chicago. July 28.—(^) — Wheal— Open High Low Close July . . . .87% .88% .87% .87% Sept .90% .91% .89 % .89% Dec. . . . .96% .96% .95 .95% March . . 1.00% 1.01 .99% .99% Corn — July . . . .86% .57% .54% .85% Sept 86% .97% .84% .85% Dec 82% .82% .7? Vi .79% March . . .84% .85% .82% .83 Oats— July- .. . .34% .34% .34% .34% Sept 37% .34% .36% .36% Dec 41% .41 % .40% .40% March . . .44 .44% .43 .43 Rye July ... .55 .55 .54% .54% Sept 58 .58 % .56% .56% Dec 64 .64% .62% .62% March . . .69 .69 .67 .67 Lard— July 9.62 Sept. . . . 9.70 9.70 Dec. . . . 9.40 9.40 9.42 9.35 Bellies— July 13.25 Sept ... 12.70 MINNEAPOLIS CASH GRAIN Minneapolis, July 28. — (IP) — Wheat- Delivered To Arrive 15% protein 1 dark nor. .95 .97 .93 .94 2 dark nor. .93 .97 3 dark nor. .91 .95 14% protein 1 dark nor. .93 .96 .91 .91 2 dark nor. .91 .94 3 dark nor. .89 .92 13% protein 1 dark nor. -91 .94 .90 ,91 2 dark nor. .88 .92 • 3 dark nor. .87 .91 12% protein 1 dark nor. .88 .92 .88 .89 2 dark nor. .86 .91 3 dark nor. .84 .89 Grade of 1 dark nor. .87 .89 .87 2 dark nor. .84 .87 , 3 dark nor. .82 .85 Grade of 1 northern. .88 .89 .86 2 dark nor. .83 .86 ..... ..... 3 dark nor. .82 84 Montana Winter W heat 14% protein 1 D H W or 1H W . . . .91 91 13% protein 1 D H W or 1H W . . . .89 89 12% protein l D H W or 1H W . . . .87 87 Grade of 1 D H W or 1H W . . . .85 55 Minnesota and South Dakota Wheat 12% protein 1 D H W or 1H W . . . .88 .87 .88 .87 Grade of 1 D H W or IHW .. . .84 .58 * .84 .88 Ch. 1 amber 13% protein 2 amber . . .805 s .8854 Grade of 1 amber . . .7654 -7 754 2 amb£r . . .7 454 -76 54 Grade of 1 durum . . .7 454 .75 54 2 durum . . 17 354 .74 54 1 rd. durum .7 454 . 7 554 -7354 Codrae Grata Corn— -2 yellow . . .83 .84 .81 3 yellow . . .81 .83 .80 4 yellow . . .79 .80 5 yellow . . .77 .79 2 mixed . . .77 .78 .77 3 mixed . . .76 .77 .76 4 mixed . . .75 .76 5 mixed . . .74 .75 Oats— -2 white. . . .3354 .34 5* 3 white. . . .31 54 .32.31 'g 4 white. . . .3054 .315 s Barley— Ch. to fncy. .51 .52 .44 11dm. to gd. .46 .50 .42 Lwr. grds.. .39 .45 .39 \ Rye— , No. Flax — No/T. .. . 2.22 2.25 2.14 LIBERTY BONDS New York. July 28.—(AP) —Liberty bonds: Liberty 3 l-2’» 100.30: Firfct 4 1 -4’s 102.9: Fourth 4 1-4’s 103.; Treat*. 4 1-4's 112.31: Treas. 4‘s 108 15 CHICAGO STOCKS Chicago. July 28.—(AP)—Corpora tion Securities 25 3-4; Instill Util 1 . Investment 62 1-2; Midwest Util, (new) 30 1-2. CHICAGO POTATOES Chi.ago. July 28. (AP) (U. S. .D. A.) Potatoes 76. on track 233. total U S. shipments Saturday 423. Sunday 35, firm, trading Just fair; Kansas and Missouri racked Irish Cyb'blerf |i i"> i.*j ofdinar-.- f'S6 to I*s. I Eiit Shore Virginia bbl Irish Ccb blefa 1 10 tf ?.S5. ■ ; THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE, MONDAY. JULY 28, 1930 Chicago, July 28. (AP). —Wheat, No. 1 red 88 1-4 to 89 1-2; No. 1 hard 8s 3-4 to 89 1-2; No. 1 northern spring 89 2-4 to 90; No. 1 mixed 88 1-2 to 89. Corn, No. 2 mixed 86; No. 1 yellow 86 1-4 to 88; No. 1 white 89 to 90; sample grade 60 to 80. Oats. No. 1 white 36 1-4 to 37. Rye. No. 2. 63. Timothy seed 5.25 to 5.50. Clover seed 10.25 to 17.75. Lard 9.62; ribs 13.25; bellies 13.25. Duluth. Minn.. July 28. —(AP) — Close: Flax on track 2.24 1-2 to 2.27 1-2; to arrive July 2.24 1-2; to arrive 12.14; July 2.24 1-2; Sept. 2.15 1-4; October 2.14 1-4; Nov. 2.15; Dec. 2.11. Wheat. No. 1 dark .northern 87 98c; No. 2 do 86 to 96c; No. 3 do 84 to 93c; No. 1 northern 86 to 94c: No. 2 do 84 to 92c; No. 1 amber durum 79 1-2 to 87 l-2c; No. 2 do 79 1-2 to 86 l-2e; No. 1 durum 79 1-2 to 80 l-2c; No. 2 do 78 1-2 to 79 l-2c; No. 1 mixed durum 77 1-2 to 83 l-2c; No. 2 do 76 1-2’to 82.1-2 c; No. 1 red durum 76%c. Oats. No. 3 white 31 3-4 to 33 3-4 c. No. 1 rye 52 7-8 to 54 7-Bc*. Barley, choice to fancy 43 to 46c; medium to good 40 to 43c; lower grades 37 to 40c. NEW YORK SUGAR New Aoi k. July 28.—(AP)—Ra w sugar was quiet and unchanged early today. No sales were reported, but Sugars were offered at 3.25 delivered. After opening unchanged to 2 points lower, but generally unchanged raw future* weakened with all positions declining to new low records for the movement. The list at mid%day was net 2 points lower on all positions. Refined was unchanged with all refinerß listing at 4.70. but some sec ond hands available at 4.62 FOREIGN* EXCHANGE New York. July 28. (AP)—Foreign exchanges firm. Demand: Great Bri tain 4.86 13-16: France 3.93 3-8; Italy ••23 5-16; Germany 23.89; Norway SS’a 7 ?* 1 ; 2 ! Swed * n 26.89 1-2; Montreal 100.15 5-8. Offer Is SIO,OOO Lower Than That Of Next Low Man • Continued lrom pest one> courthouse, $163,600, with jail $197,- 900. J. L. Larson, Bismarck, courthouse, $171,000, with jail. $208,000. Carl G. Steen, Grand Forks, court house, $173,215, with jail, S2OB 000. E. A. Moline. Jamestown, court house, $174,195. with jail. $208,695. Weinberger and Guthrie, Bismarck, courthouse, $175,547, with jail, $212.- 610. E. E. Salzman, Mandan, courthouse. $176,000, with Jail $212,500. J. H. Mackley, Minot, courthouse $176,635, with jail, $212,197. ‘ Olson and Orheim, Minot, court house, $177,172, with jail, $211,922. T. F. Powers. Fargo, courthouse, $177,737, with Jail, $214,737. Thorkelson and Johnson, Grand Forks, courthouse, $178,700, with jail, $218,500. Separate bids on the jail contract were received as follows: Olson and Orheim, $34,800; Carl G. Steen, $35,500; J. H. Mackley, $35,- 762; E. A. Moline, $36,000; Redlinger and Hansen, $36,200; T. F. Powers, $37,990; Weinberger and Guthrie, $38,069; J. L. Larson, $39,100; Thor kelson and Johnson, $39,800. Plumbing Bids Bids on the heating, ventilating and plumbing installations were as follows: Frank G. Grambs, Bismarck— Courthouse heating and ventilation, $14,800; plumbing, $7,100; combina tion, $21,900; jail, heating and plumb ing, $4,200; plumbing, $3,100; combin ation, $7,300. Combination on both buildings, $28,900. Wahpeton Plumbing and Heating company—Courthouse heating and ventilation, $15,377, plumbing. $7,850, combination, $22,967; Jail heating and ventilation, $4,497, plumbing, $3,042, combination, $7,400. Combination on courthouse and jail, $28,867. J. C. Canning, Williston—Court house heating and ventilation, $15,- 567.15, plumbing, $.7,017.93, combina tion, $22,582; jail heating and venti lation, $4,644.17, plumbing, $1,972.12, combination, $6,616. Combination on both, $29,098. H. A. Thompson and Sons, Bis marck—Courthouse heating and ven tilation, $15,000, plumbing, $7,754. combination, $22,754; Jail heating and ventilation, $4,280, plumbing, $2,895, combination, $7,175. Combination on courthouse and jail $29,779. Jamestown Plumbing and Heating company—Courthouse hpating and ventilation, $15,321, plumbing $7,681, combination, $22,600; Jail heating and ventilation. $4,797, plumbing, $3,436, combination, $7,729. Combination courthouse and jail. $30,700. Electrical Bids The electrical installation bids were: B. K. Skeels Electric shop, $8,170 on courthouse, $1,633 on jail, total, $9,800. Melville Electric shop, $8271 on courthouse. $1,624 on Jail, total, $9,- 784.56. E. E. Ricker $7,500 on courthouse, $1,500 on jail, total $8,750. War Dead Are i Honored at Memo rial Service Sunday (Continued from Page 1) T. Humphreys sang a solo, “The Trumpeter.” Amplifiers erected near the platform carried the speaking of the evening and the songs out to the surrounding crowd. Hill Pleads for Carrying On State Commander Harry Hart led off in the speaking. Mrs. Scothorn, Mandan, led five auxiliary quartets in singing “A Song of Thanksgiving.” Rev. Arthur C. Hill, the state chap lain, was the speaker of the service. He made his address a plea for car ing for the living victims of the war and for the orphans of the dead and for joining hands in the great work in behalf of international peace. This, he said, was the challenge that came to the nation and to each individual American from thotee who had paid the sacrifice in the great war of the nations. Chaplain Hill said his plea for peace and that of the Legion was not the plea of pacifism that would refuse to follow the flag in defense of the na tion. but the deeper sentiment for universal brotherhood and good will. Why these attitudes were desirable on the part of the citizenry of the nation as well as on the part of the Legion, of which they are the creed, he illus trated by descriptions of visits he has been, making to hospitals where wounded and gassed men are passing days in torture and to hospitals for mental troubles where veterans (be reft of reason from war experiences) are living a still more, fearful exist ence. “We owe it to the dead to see that these are cared for to the utmost of our ability and means and that of the nation; we owe it 'to the dead to usher in the hour of universal brotherhood and peace.” he concluded. Tributes and Taps Ralph Law. of Mandgn, gave a cor net solo. Then 99 two nurses and two s?.ilo*s brought forward baskets of flowers. Mty. Prod Frfderickson. of CHICAGO CASH GRAIN DULUTH CASH GRAIN Valley City, for the auxiliary, and Mrs. James Morris, for the Legion, spoke the tributes to the dead. The audience sang two. verses of “America” and Ralph Law sounded taps, to a portion of which a mixed double quartet of Mandan and Bis marck voices sang fitting \vor4s. The audience sang “The Star Spangled Banner” and Rev. Ellis Jackson pronounced the benediction as the conclusion of the service, which had lasted until 9:30 o’clock. War Veterans and Auxiliary Members 'Here 2,000 Strong (Continued from Page 1) music from Instruments of amateur troubadours out for a good time. Taylor Principal Speaker John Thomas Taylor, Washington, D. C.. v#e chairman of the national legislative committee of the Legion, was the principal speaker on this morning's program. Others on the morning program were Rev, A. C. Hill, Bottineau, state chaplain who gave the invocation; Jack Williams, Fargo, department ad jutant, who read the.convention call; Mayor A. P. Lenhart, who welcomed the visitors to Bismarck; Carl E. Knudtson, commander of the Bis marck post, who welcomed them on behalf of the ex-service men of Bur leigh county; Lee Cummings, Car rington, who gave the response for the visitors; Spencer Boise, chairman of the local committees in charge of convention arrangements; T. O. Kraabel, Fargo, state veterans serv ice commissioner; C. T. Hoverson, Fargo, manager of the U. S. Veterans Bureau and hospital; W. T. Kroll, veterans service commissioner of Min nesota; and John Hartman, Chicago, liason officer for the national legion. Governor George F. Shafer also gave a brief address in which he stressed the value of the Legion’s service to the state and nation in time of peace as well as in war and added his voice to those welcoming the Le gionnaires to Bismarck. This afternoon was taken up with a business meeting of the 40 and 8, at which officers will be elected, by a free exhibition of vaudeville acts at the baseball park and a drum corps contest with six organizations com peting. The annual parade was scheduled for 4:30 p. m. with approximately 2,000 persons scheduled to be in line. Committees Are Named Committees appointed at this morn ing’s session wili report tomorrow. The committee appointments were an nounced as follows. Resolutions—C. T. Hoverson, Fargo, chairman; Charles Riley, Bottineau; Charles De vine, Williston: H. R. Handtmann, Mandan, and Dr. L. B. Greene, Edge ley. Rehabilitation—Mark Amundson, Bowman, chairman; J. H. Munro, Grafton; T. O. Kraabel. Fargo, F. W. Petchell, Selfridge, and Herman Ren dake. Constitution and By-Laws—Dr. H. S. Kreidler. Wahpeton, chairman; Harry Lynn, Linton; E. J. Peterson, Devils Lake; Lee C. Cummings, Car rington, and Tom Hankinson, Willow City. Finance and Budget—A. J. Rulon, Jamestown; Fred Seeba, Harvey, and Tbm Condon, Valley City. In his address on the Legion's Na tional legislative program. Taylor stressed the importance of activity in the posts “back home.” Their ideas are reflected in the national program of the Legion, he said, and it is their Influence, added to the nature desire of the government to discharge fully its obligations to its war veterans, which has helped to smooth the path for those presenting the Legion’s cause to congress. The need for government aid for the sick and disabled veteran and his dependents is increasing. Taylor said, and will continue to increase for some years. He asserted that the Legion’s program calls upon The government to be prepared to meet-these needs as they arise. Some Beyond Recovery More than 60 per cent of the men now in government hospitals are World war veterans, Taylor said, and many of them will need continuous care until they die. Others, he said, may be restored to health and again take their places in civil life as as sets of the community. The problem of caring for the widows and orphans of World war soldiers, he said, is an inveasing one as the number of men who wore khaki grows less each year and many of them leave dependents who must be provided for. Taylor urged North Dakota posts to continue their interest in the con dition of the widows and orphans of their dead comrades as well as their interest in the disabled veterans prob lem and congratulated them upon the work which they already have done. The drum corps contest, starting at 2:30 o'clock, was an exhibition of mil itary precision, snap and vigor as well as a demonstration of musical ability. The natty uniforms of the contesting corps added to the interest and bril liancy of the occasion. The winners will be announced tomorrow. Grand Forks is the defending champion. Bndenhamer Here National Commander O. L. Boden hamer arrived shortly before no>n and was greeted at the station by the state band and a delegation from the local post. He will speak Tuesday morning at 11 o'clock at a joint session of the Legion and auxiliary in the city audi torium. Congressman Royal C. Johnson of South Dakota, a leader In the nation al effort to obtain legislation favor able to world war veterans, also ar rived today along with officials of the South Dakota department of the Legion. • I Auxiliary Services Are Pictured At Convention •Continued from Page l) and through the medium of the daily and weekly papers of the state. Pointing out that rehabilitation is the most important part of the pro gram of service, Mrs. Morris said “You have contributed largely to the veterans’ hospital at Fargo. You have been the first department to send an out-of-the-state contribu tion to aid non-compensated mental cases, and with this beginning, it is my hope that this plan may be carried forward to include men of every dis ability ” Mrs. Morris also urged a definite program for tne carp of dis abled nurses. “The importance of the child wel fare program increases yearly.” de clared the speaker. In cooperation with Mrs. A. G Porter. Eqreley chairman. Joy and happiness ha-been brought *o a. larger number ot eli.)- dren and families than ever before. I Weather Report i Temperature at 7 a. m 55 Highest yesterday 81 Lowest last night 51 Precipitation to 7 a. in r 00 Highest wind velocity 20 GENERAL REPORT Temprtrs. Prc. Station— 8 a.m. Low In. Boise, Idaho, pt 01dy... 60 00 .00 Calgary, Alta., cloudy.. 44 42 .00 Chicago, 111., rain .... 74 72 .00 Denver, Colo., cloudy .. 60 08 00 Des Moines, la., pt cldy 78 76 .00 Dodge City, Kan., clear 72 72 .00 Edmonton, Alta., clear. 42 40 .02 Havre, Mont., clear 48 44 .00 Helena, Mont., clear... 50 50 .00 Huron, S. D., pt cldy... 58 56 .00 Kansas City, Mo„ clear 82 82 .00 Miles City, Mont., clear 60 58 .00 North Platte. Neb., cldy 68 68 .00 Oklahoma City, clear.. 74 72 .00 Pierre, S. D., pt cldy... 6 4 60 00 Rapid City, s. d., rtrin. 62 60 .00 St. Louis, Mo., clear.,. S 6 82 .00 St. Paul. Minn, clear... 64 56 .04 Salt Lake City, clear... 70 68 .00 Seattle, Wash., cloudy. 60 5S .00 Sheridan, Wyo., clear.. 52 48 .00 Si&ux City, la., pt cldy. 70 70 .00 Spokane, Wash., pt cldy 62 62 .00 Swift Current, clear... 48 44 02 Toledo, 0., cloudy 78 76 .00 Winnipeg, Man., pt cldy 56 56 .00 NORTH DAKOTA REPORT For 48 Hours Ending nt 7 A.M. Temprtrs. Prc. Station— High Low In. Bismarck, clear 101 51 .00 Amenta, clear 105 61 .75 Beach, clear 06 46 .00 Rnttineanp, clear 90 47 .2S Carrington, clctr 97 48 .no Devils Lake, clear .... 92 48 .no Dickinson, clear 98 41 .no Drake <24 hours), clear 78 56 .00 Dunn Center, clear .... 99 15 .on Eilendale, clear ion ft 3 .00 Fessenden, clear 96 16 .00 Grand Forks, clear .... 91 54 .no Hankinson, clear 99 55 .00 Hettinger, pt cldy 99 51 .no Jamestow n (24 hrs.) clr 84 60 ‘ .00 Lariniore. clear 92 52 .10 Lisbon, clear 100 59 .00 Max, pt cldy 98 4 8 .(»« Minot, clear 91 50 .no Napoleon, clear 103 45 .00 Oakes, elear 10| 50 .00 Pembina, clear 88 4 6 .00 Portal, clear 92 4S .99 Banish, clear 99 51 .00 Williston, clear ....... 96 52 .04 Wishek, clear 1... 101 46 .no Moorhead, Minn., clear. 98 54 .18 WEATHER FORECASTS For Bismarck and vicinity: Gener ally fair tonight and Tuesday. Mod erate temperature. For North Dakota: Generally fair tonight and Tuesday. Moderate tem perature. For South Dakota: Mostly fair to night and Tuesday. Cooler tonight ex treme southeast portion. For Iowa: Mostly fair tonight and Tuesday. Cooler tonight, moderate temperature Tuesday. For Minnesota: Generally fair to night and Tuesday. Cooler%tonight in east portion. For Montana: Fair in cast, unsettled in west portion tonight and Tuesday. Warmer east of divide Tuesday, and in northwest and north central por tions. GENERAL CONDITIONS An extensive high-pressure area is centered over the northeastern Rocky mountain slope, and cool weather pre vails from the upper Mississippi val ley westward to the Tacific coast. Temperatures were above 100 degrees in the plains states Saturday and in the Mississippi valley Sunday, and temperatures are still very high in the middle Mississippi valley and Great Lakes region. Except for a few widely scattered showers, the weather is generally fair in all sections. at 7 a. nt. today, 2.0 feet; 24-hour change, drop of 0.2 foot. Bismarck station baromelric pres sure at 7 a. m„ 28.41 inches; reduced, 30.18. ORRIS W. ROBERTS, Meteorologist. “The department has been outstand ing this year in the systematic and efficient service rendered.” The plan for reporting unit activ ities, used for the first time this year, has increased enthusiasm for every feature of the organization program Work Is Recorded “Questionnaires were sent out,” Mrs. Morris reported, “to be filled out by each unit chairman, making a com plete record of all accompiisnments for the year. Percentages and stand ings are now being figured, and this afternoon the unit making t>e best record will be awarded the Morris Activities cup for one year. Ninety five units are competing for the cup." An outline of the plans of each de partment chairman has been pub lished in the “Message.” official organ of the Auxiliary, thus giving unit officers advance information as to the program. The round-up councils helped in a definite way to promote friendship between the various units. Mrs. Morris showed, and further increased inter ■' in organization projects. In closing the following recommen dations were made by Mrs. Morris: (1) That the round-up councils be made a permanent part of the year's program; (2) that the program of department officers be outlined in the “Message;” (3) that a yearly confer ence for Poppy day be held with the Legion; <4) new rules worked out for membership dues; < 5) that, a sum be contributed from the poppy fund to be used for loans to disabled men; and <6> that because of the* increasing number attending conventions, either alternate joint conventions of the Legion and Auxiliary or separate con ventions be held. The unit activities and community service projects, as reported by Mrs. Rardin, chairman, embraced every phase of the department work as out lined by the national organization. Mrs. Rardin commended the new plan of summarizing activities of each unit, and explained how the depart ment benefits through the arrange ment, As a part of the community service work, Auxiliary units and Le gion posts cooperated in the obser vance of all patriotic days in the schools or other public places. They aided civic and patriotic groups in their vicinity in any plans for civic betterment, and themselves took charge of one project for the im provement of the community. These include swimming pools, parks, li braries, safety road signs, and play grounds. Two New Units Mrs. DePuy in presenting her secretary's report, advised that two new units were organized during the year. All groups are in good finan cial condition. Mrs. DePuy said, and the “Message” has been sent regular ly to each member. Mrs. DePuy urg ed that more units be bonded in or der to protect the organization from losses resulting from bank failures. Mrs. W. G. Curtis. Fargo, depart ment treasurer, reported the total re ceipts for the year as being $19014.17. as against disbursements of $17251.76. Receipts for the rehabilitation fund were $3393.93, disbursements $3191.90. With the cash on hand and the sav ings account, the rehabilitation fund now totals $1289.53. Ninety units have sent in histories, the report of Mrs. Nellie Gilmore, Wilton, department historian showed- The histories are a prominent feature of the Auxiliary exhibit, on display in the Bismarck bank building. Reports of the six district commit teewomen were read during the morning and the opening session was concluded with a Past President’s Parley luncheon. The address of the national vice president, Mrs. Thompson, is sched uled for the latter part of the after noonj with the quartet contest to fol low. Presentation of the department CLASSIFIED AD RATES All want ads are cash In advance, minimum charge 75 cents. Copy must be received at the Tribune of fice by 9:00 a. m to insure insertion same day in the regular classified cage Cuts, border or white space used on want ads come under the classified display rates at 90 cents per column inch per Insertion REGULAR WANT AD RATES 3 days 25 words or under $1.45 3 days. 25 words or under 1.00 t days. 25 words or under 85 1 day. 25 words or under .75 Ads over 25 words. 3 cents additional per word The Tribune reserves the right to reject any copy submitted, also to re vise any copy to conform with make ip rules of Classified Advertising Phone 32 The Tribunp Want Ad Department Male Help Wanted WANTED—August Ist, experienced body and paint man to operate au thorized Fisher body and authorized duco refinishing station on 50-50 basis. No collections. Write Mid west Motor Co.. Jamestown, N. D. MEN WANTED immediately to learn Barber Trade, earn while learning. Free catalog. Moler Barber college, Fargo, N. D.-Butte, Mont. Female Help Wanted FEMALE COOK WANTED at once. Must be a good cook and must have five years experience. Write or phone Logan Cafe, Napoleon, N. Dak. WANTED—Experienced waitress at the Sweet Shop. Houses and Flats FOR RENT—Six room house, newly • decorated, close in, also city heated apartment furnished or unfurnish ed, reasonable rent. Inquire 121 Thayer Ave. or phone 905. FOR RENT—Six room modern house newly decorated, oak floors throughout, outside garage, on pave ment, near school. Phone 637-R or 343-J. FOR RENT —Small furnished house, two rooms and bath with nice clothes closet and small basement. Inquire 818 Seventh street. Phone 300-W. FOR RENT—Four room newly re modeled modern bungalow. Call at 510 Fourth street. Salesmen COFFEE SALESMAN to call on gro cers. Liberal commission basis. Ex clusive territory. Critchfield & Company, 531 Palace Bldg., Minne apolis, Minn. For Sale FOR SALE BY OWNER—CIose downtown corner lot. desirable lo cation. Also for sale or exchange for Bismarck property a farm 10 miles south of Hazen with 80 acres under culture and running water. Write Ad. No. 66, in care of The Tribune. cups will be made by Mrs. J. R. Pence, Minot, national committee woman, and the assembly will adjourn to take part in the parade. Mrs. A. L. Knauf, Jamestown, chairman of the finance committee, read her report and Mrs. Pence also reported. T. O. Kraabel spoke on the joint welfare fund during the early part of the session. The pages in their white costumes with red capes added a colorful touch to the convention hall, as did the caps and insignia of the various dele gates, who were seated by districts. The distinguished guests, Mrs. Ma crae and Mrs. Thompson were pre sented a basket of flowers from Fort Lincoln chapter. American War mothers, Mrs. Margaret Schnccker making the presentation. Mrs. Linnie Lee Hedstrom, state president of the Daughters of Union Veterans, ex tended a welcome from h?r organiza tion, at the morning meeting, and this afternoon Mrs. John Burke, stale president. War Mothers, greeted tne convention. Mrs. Morris received a vase of North Dakota pottery, sent by the Bismarck unit and a bouquet. Pep singing, lead by Mrs. D. C. Scot horn, Mandan, state music chairman, featured the sessions, and the guests were greeted with special songs by the Auxiliary chorus, composed of the five quartets which are competing this afternoon. Sears-Roebuck Lines Up With N. D. Stores Chicago, July 28—• /P)—Sears-Roe buck and company today announced its affiliation with the Black company of Fargo. N. D., in a buying agree ment under which the smaller com pany will retain its identity and per sonnel and will expand a fuller line of Sears - Roebuck merchandise, George M. Black will remain as man ager. The Black company, operat ing In Fargo and Valley City. N. D.. and Aberdeen, S. D., now handles largely women's goods. | Fox Advertising to | ! Be in Papers Alone ; New York. July 28.—(JPi —’The Fox Theatres corporation announces that henceforth it will advertise only in newspapers. Money heretofore used on other forms of advertising will be used for increased newspaper space. The reasons assigned are superior flexibility, ability to make last min ute changes and digestion of news paper advertisements at the conven ience of the reader. BUSINESS MEN ORGANIZE Jamestown, N. D., July 28.—(/P) Business men of central North Dako ta were to meet at Spiritwood Lake today to organize a Business Men’s association of central North Dakota under the auspices of the Jamestown Kiwanis club. Fred P. Mann. Devils Lake, was to give the principal ad dress. A celerv ranch near Stockton. Calif . marketed more than $4,000,000 worth of celery In & year. Business Opportunity IF INTERESTED in the American Austin franchise in the Slope terri tory, write, wire or phone Bteen Marmon Co., 116 Second street. Bis marck, N. Dak. Phone 1452. Farm Lands FARM FOR RENT—HaIf section of Burleigh county farm, 210 acres cultivated, balance pasture. Located about 12 miles southeast of Bis marck. Henry Scheerle present renter. Anyone interested w r rite or drive out to farm. Will be here a week. R. F. Bockes. Work Wanted BRING YOUR LAUNDRY to 318 Ninth street. Will do rough dry. ironed, by the piece or by the dozen Good work guaranteed. Reasonable. Will not deliver. Phone 291-W Wanted to Kent WANTED—SmaII modern unfurnish ed bungalow or apartment for man and wife. Best references. Write Ad. No. 70 in care of The Tribune. Household (toods for Sale FOR SALE—Gas range and ice box. 611 Ninth street. Used Cars TWENTY-FIVE per cent reduction will be allowed on any used car in our stock for cash and no trade. We must reduce our Used Car stock and our prices are now so low that you cannot afford to buy elsewhere. Open evenings and Sunday. Steen Marmon Co., Marmon and Austin automobiles, 116 Second street. _ Phone 1452. Bismarck, N. D. FOR SALE—I92B Landau Chevrolet ' sedan, with trunk, wind-shield wings and spot light. Call at 611 Ninth street. Rooms for Rehl FOR RENT—A large attractive sleep - ing room in a modern home on ground floor. Close in, Gentle men only. Call at 501 Sixth street or phone 1066 after 2:00 p. m. FOR RENT—Three furnished light housekeeping rooms. Water, lights, heat furnished, first floor, private entrance. Call at 506 Second street north. Call at side door. FOR RENT—Modern furnished front room fbr one or two. Down town, near postoffice. Kitchen privilege for light housekeeping if desired. Phone 1225-M. FOR RENT—Two nice light house keeping rooms, fully furnished, clean and comfortable, next to bath. Hot water for baths. 517 Second street. FOR RENT—Large nicely furnished room on first floor, private en trance, good location. Suitable for two. Phone 263 or call at 201 First street. FOR RENT—WeII furnished room in new downtown apartment, gentle men preferred. Phone 1225-W or call at apartment 4, Logan Apartments evenings. FOR RENT—Room suitable for two with large closet, in new home. Close in. Private entrance. Also garage. Phone 460-R. FOR RENT—One large furnished room and kitchen, neat and clean, running water, gas for cooking. Call at 622 Third street. FOR RENT—Room suitable for two gentlemen in a modern home. Close in. Phone 503-J or call at 224 W. Broadway. FOR RENT—Furnished two large front rooms suitable for a couple. Apply 222 Second street. Apartments FOR RENT—Furnished or unfurnish ed three room apartment, private bath, three closets and store room, private entrance, electricity for cooking. Phone 1050-R or call at 802 Second street. FOR RENT—Furnished 2 ment, clean and comfortable, also sleeping room, in modern home, apartment, S2O a month. Call at Hedden Real Estate. FOR RENT—Available at once, abso lutely modern well furnished four room and bath apartment with frigidaire and electric stove. Phone '1063 or 1434. TOR RENT—Nicely furnished apart ment equipped with General Electric refrigerator, also electric stove, suit able for two. Close in. Call at 518 Fifth street. TOR RENT—Furnished two room apartment S3O 00 per month Also a one room furnished apartment $20.00. Call at 618 Sixth street. FOR RENT—Five room modern un furnished apartment, including a heated garage. Phone 291-W or call at 318 Ninth street. TOR RENT—WeII furnished light housekeeping apartment with frigi daire service. 411 Fifth. Phone 273. Hazelhurst. TOR RENT—One room apartment furnished or unfurnished. Apply . Room 304 College Building or phone 1063. FOR RENT—Light housekeeping apartments, nicely furnished. Phone 794 or call at 801 Fourth street. FOR RENT—Apaitment in the Trib une Building. Inquire at the Trib une office. Dead Animals Wanted ON ACCOUNT of hot weather spe cial arrangements are made for quicker service in removing your dead animals, such as horses, cat tle, hogs and sheep. Call us prompt ly. Northern Rendering Co.. Box 265, Bismarck, N. Dak. Miscellaneous FOR SALE —Two ILG exhaust ven tilating fans 16 and 18 Inch in good condition, suitable for restaurant or store building at half price O’Brien’s Cafe. FOR SALE—Hotel - Ellendale, well furnished and modern. Want to re tire on acount of old age. Write Hotel Ellendale, Ellendale, N. D. TOR RENT—Garage and storage space 25x100 ft. Downtown loca tion. * Inquire of The Winston- Newell Co. Phone 36. WANTED—Used outboard boat mo tor or Evtnrade parte or 2 cylinder marine engine. Ffcone 603-J or call at 407 Eighth street.