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FEAR OF REACTION '
CAUSESSETBACKIN BOTH CORN, WHEAT | A Little Disposition to Sell Corn to a Arrive Is Shown by a r x Country j a ' —„ A Chicago. Jan. B.—(/Fi—Corn and * wheat both suffered setbacks today, * largely owing to talk that 8 cent! corn a advance since last week warranted a a natural reaction. The country, how- » ever, showed little disposition to sell a corn to arrive. Weather conditions a were favorable for corn movement. * Corn closed unsettled, ft-Hie lower ? than yesterday’s finish. May (new) a 73%-%c. July 73%c, wheat at lc de- £ cline to He advance, May (new) * 82%C, July 66-66 He, oats He off to £ He up, and provisions 2 cents lower £ to 25c higher: J Checking downturns in corn were £ Nebraska reports that rural sources £ were not selling freely and were hold- £ ing off for 50 cents a busnel. This £ would mean that Chicago May corn £ would have to go 80c to net the farm- £ ers 50c in western Nebraska, where ~ the bulk of the most available supply x is situated. Primary receipts totaled £ 467,000 bushels, against 964,000 a year ago. Chicago had 95 cars, Omaha 72, ~ Kansas City 33, and St. Louis 29. ~ Commission house selling carried July wheat down to 65He, an over-*~ night drop of l%c. Forecasts of more!~ rain in Argentina and Australia tend- ~ ed to, however, steady the market on ~ declines. Dry weather complaints from domestic winter crop territory continued. Oats followed corn. Provisions were responsive to a ~ downward trend of hog values. £ Some selling of corn resulted from ~ a vote making No. 3 grains deliverable ~ here at a discount the year around, ~ instead of for a limited neriod each season. Statements from trade au- thorities emphasized that there was ~ everything to make for speculation in corn this year and nothing to militate against it. Continuation of broad ~ swings in the market was predicted, g WHEAT FUTURES HAVE R LATE ACTIVITY SPURT Minneapolis, Jan. B.—(/P)—There e was little interest displayed in wheat g around the opening here today and e then a lengthy dull period, but to- e ward the close a spurt of activity de- f veloped and the situation tightened, f May closed He higher and July un- g changed, G Corn closed 1 to l%c lower, oats, H q to He lower, rye % to He lower, bar- q ley % to %c lower and flax lc lower q for May and lc higher for July. G Cash wheat demand was steady to q stronger. Farm board buying was g more aggressive. Winter wheat was q nominally unchanged. Durum was q quiet. G Cash com demand was fair to good, q Oats demand was fair to good. Rye q offerings were very light. Barley q was scarce and malting quality q sought. Flax demand was strong. H CHICAGO LIVESTOCK H Chicago, Jan. S.— (AP-U.S.D.A.) H Hogs: Receipts 50,000, including 0,000 t. direct. Market active, weaker to 10 T cents lower than Wednesday’s aver age. Top S. 10; bulk 130 to 200. lbs. S.OO H to 8.10: 100 to 300 14)s? 7.73 to 7.90; II pigs 7.75 to 8.10; packing sows 6.35 to I] 6.75. Right light, good and choice, 140 i] to 160 lbs. 8.00 to 8.10; light weight, * 16u to 200 lbs. 7.00 to 8.10; medium weight, 200 to 250 lbs. 7.63 to 8.10; heavy weight, 250 to 350 lbs. 7.30 to K 7.80. Packing sows, medium and good, K 275 to 500 lbs. 6.25 to 6.75. Slaughter B pigs, good and choice, 100 to 130 lbs. ji 7.65 to 8.10. S Cattle—Receipts 9,000, calves 2,000. £ General market steady. Strictly good " and choice steers very scarce, in de- IN mand up to 13.75 bid for strictly L choice weighty bullocks. Not much here of value to sell above 12.00; bulk $ 8.50 to 11.50. Slaughter cattle and » vealers: Steers, good and choice, 600 i to 000 lbs. 10.0(1 to 14.25; 000 to 1100 J lbs. 10.00 to 14.25; 1100 to 1300 lbs. U 10.00 to 14.25: 1300 to 1500 lbs. 9.75 N to 14.00: common and medium, 600 to & 1300 lbs. 6.25 to 10,00. Heifers, good \ and choice, 550 to 850 lbs. 8.25 to \ 12.00; common and medium 5.00 to £ 3.25. Cows, good and choice 6.50 to 7.50; common and medium 4.25 to 5.50; 'h low cutter and cutter 3.00 to 4.25. N Hulls, yearling)* excluded, good and N choice beef 5.00 to 6.25: cutter to me- I N diurn 4.00 to 5.65. A ealers, milk-fed, k good and choice 0.50 to 12.00; medium 8.00 to 0.50;• cull and common 6.00 to 8.00. Stocker and feeder cattle: Steers, good and choice, 500 to 1050 lbs, 7.00 N to 0.00; common and medium 5.50 N to 7.00. N Sheep—Receipts 18,000. Slow: steady q to unevenly lower, most decline on in- p between grades fat lambs. Bulk good p and cliolco lambs to packers 8.25 to £ 8.75; yearling top to shippers 9.00, p some held higher. Slaughter sheep and P lambs: Lambs. 90 lbs. down, good and P choice 8.26 to 9.10; medium 6.75 to g] 8.25; all weights common 5.50 to 6.75. p, Ewes, 00 to 160 lbs., medium to choice p 2.50 to 4.00; all weights cull and com- £ mon 1.50 to 3.00. Feeding lambs, 60 to J* 75 lbs., good and choice 7.00 to 7.75. P — P SOIiTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK p South St. Paul, Jan, B.—(AP-U.S.D. p, A.)—Cattle: Receipts 2,200. Steej\s and p yearlings in very meager supply, ** about steady. Bulk salable at 0.00 R down, or about steady. She stock trade IR slightly more active: bulk cows 4.00 to R 5.o0; butcher heifers 5.50 to 7.00, few R yearling heifers on up to 8.50; low p cutters and cutters 2.75 to 3.75. Me- S dium grade bulls 4.75 to 5.25. Feeders i* and stockers slow; bulk 6.50 down. R Calves: Receipts 2,300. Vealers fully 50 R cents lower. Good grades mostly 0.00; Si choice offerings 11.00; few closely R| sorted kinds up to 11.50. a. Hogs—Receipts 11,000. Few desir- 2* able 140- to 230-pound weights 7.60 to 7.75, steady 1o 5 cents lower; bidding Si 10 to 15 cents lower on 240- to 300- S( pound weights, or from 7.00 to 7.40 or SI better. Few sales sows 6.00. Pigs about g steady, mostly 8.00. Average cost e< Wednesday 7,44; weight 233. ” Sheep Receipts 7,500. Very slow. £ Packers talking weak to 25 cents 81 lower on fat lambs; sellers asking 81 strong with Wednesday’s best time. g( Bulk good to choice, lambs Wednes- a, day 8.00 to 8.50. | SIOUX: OITV LIVESTOCK §) Sioux City. Jan. (AF-U.K.D.A.)— St Cattle: Receipts 2,500, calves 100. St Slow. Better grade light yearlings gt about steady; others and steers weak gt to 25 cents lower; cows steady to g* easy; heifers weak to shade lower; 5: bulls and vealers steddy; stockers and feeders little changed. Few steers and yearlings 10.0(1 to 10.60, some held |T< abovo 11.80: bulk short-feds 8.00 to T< 9.00; fed heifers 9.15 down; bulk cows Tj 4.50 to 5.75; choice vealers 8.50; bulk ui sausage bulls 4.50 to 5.00; odd lots plain stockers 7.25 down* id Hogs—Receipts 18,500, including 800 Ul billed through. Slow, 10 to 15 cents Ul lower. Butchers, 160 to 220 lbs., large- Ul ly 7.50 to 7.60, top 7.60; 220- to 250- Ul pound averages 7.35 to 7.50; 250- to tti 275-pound weights 7.20 to 7.35. Little n . done on heavier weights. Packing fdj sows mostly 5.75 to 6,15, few 6,25. U Sheep—Receipts 8,000. Early bids 25 Ul cents lower for fat lambs, or 8.25 for U. best offerings; asking about steady, U. or 8.50 and above. Aged sheep and tti teoders scarce, quotable firm. y ( CHICAGO PRODUCE S Chicago, Jan. B.—(A*) —No price re- m vision was shown in butter. Eggs $ were in good demand and prices ruled ™ H-lc per dozen higher. Poultry also showed firmness. Butter .5108, firm; creamerv extra.* - vOy (92 score) 27%; standards (9a score carlots) 27%; extra firsts (tfw-si . score) 25H-26H; firsts (88-89 score) 24H-25; seconds 86-87 score) 23-24. Eggs 4727, firm; extra firsts 27; M fresh graded firsts 24 ft-25; ordinary firsts 19-22; refrigerator firsts 17; *,! refrigerator extraslß H. Cheese, per lb.: Twins. 16; Daisies, n, 16; Longhorns, 16 H; young Americas, n< 16H: Brick. 16; Limburger, 23; Swiss n< 33-35 c. Nc Poultry, alive, t car 22 trucks; cas.v; Til fowls 17-21HC; springs 21c; roosters 14c; young turkeys 25c; heavy ducks fu 22c; geese 14c. •> Hi New York Stocks • Closing Prices Jan, 8. \dams Express 18-ft j \dvance Rumely 3H j \lleghany ~ 9 U. Chem. Sc Dye 173 Mils Chal 38 \m. Can 114 H tm. Cornl. Alco. .............. 9H • Vm. Sc For. Pow. 34% Vm. International ............ 20% Vm. Loco. *. iv.............. 26% tm. Metal 18 Vm. Pow. Sc Lt 49% - Vm. Rad. Stan. San. 18% Vm. Roll. Mill 32 Vm. Smelt. Sc Ref. 45 c Vm. Tef & Tel. 188% ' Vm. Wat. Wks 60% , Vm. Wool Pfd 28% * Vnaconda Cop 32% i Vndes Cop. Min. 14% „ Vtchi. T. Sc S, F. 189% ? vtl. Coast Line 114 \ Vtlantlc Ref. 21% ! Vuburp Auto 110 H ' Vviat,ion Corp 3% t Saldwin Loco. 23% < Balt. Sc Ohio 78% g Barnsdall “A” 12% f 3endix Aviation 10% i Bethl. Steel 53H 3org Warner 22% | Brunswick Balke 12% , Burr. Ad. Mch 23% < :al. Sc Arlz 37H i lalumet Sc Hecla 8% | Janadain Pac 41% < ’annon Mills 18 H ■ )asc, J. I. 91% 1 >rro De Pasco 24 | ’hesap. Sc Ohio 42 . ’hgo. Gt. Wes. 6% 3hgO. Gt. W. Pfd 21% , M. St. P. & Pac 8% i 3. M. St. P. & Pac. Pfd. 13% ( Jhgo. & Northwest 38 H ( Jhgo. R. I. Sc Pac. 55 < Jhrysler ...j 17*4 j Jol. Fuel Sc Iron 25% . Jolum. G. & El. 36% , Jolum. Grapho 8% . Joml. Sol. (New) 16 tom. Southern 9% , tonsol. Gas 86% 1 tont. Bak. “A” 21% tout. Can. 50% , tont. Motor 3% tont. Oil of Del • 11 torn Products 80 toosley Radio 4% , Juba Cane Sug. Pf 2% Jurtiss Wright 4 ?upont . 90 last. Kodak 156% Saton Ax. Sc Spr, .............. 15% Jl. Auto Lite 53% HI. Pow. Sc Lt. 45 Srie R. R. 32% tox Film “A” 27% n recport Texas .' 31% 1 Ben. Am, Tank 60 , Ben. Elec. (New) 46% Ben. Foods 50 Be. Gas & El. “A" 5% Beneral Mills 48% j Ben. Motors 36% ; Ben. Railw. Sig. 73% Billette Saf. Raz. 25% Bold Dust 34% Boodyr. Tr. Sc Rub. .......... 44% Brah. Pafee MOt. 4% Bt. Nor. Pfd. ................. 64% Bt. Nor. Ir. O. Gtf. 20% Bt. West. Sug 11 i Brigsby Grunow 4ft loud Herehey 5% i louston Oil 9 • ludson Motor 23% . lupp. Mot. Car. 8% ndlan Refin. ...’ 4% ; nt. Combus. Eng. 2% . nt. Harvester 51% :nt. Mate. Ptc. Pf. 58 !nt. Nick. Can 16% , nt. Tel. & Tel. 24% ' lohns-Mnsvle 63% ; Sayser *J) 17% . iCelly-Spgfd Tr 1% Etelvinator 9% Kennecott Cop 24 bolster Radio 1 Kresge (S. S.) ..v * 26% ECr&uger & Toll 22% : Kroger Grocery 20% ■ LiOew’s Inc 48V* . Mack Trucks 38% ' Mathieson Aik 28% May Dept. Strs 30 Mex. Seab. Oil 13% ( Miami Copper 7% Mid-Cont. Pet 16% J Mo. Kan. As Tex. ...v. 21% , Mo. Pacific 33% - Mont. Ward .18% "lash Motors ' 30 flat. Biscuit 81% j "Jat. Cash Reg 31% "Tat. Dairy Prod. 40% J "Tat. Pow. Sc Lgt. 35% "lev. Cons. Cop 11% * "Tew York Cent. 121% j "TY. NH. Sc Htfd. 87 Corf. & Western 204 -J Torth American 67% "Torthem Pac. 57% * Bliver Farm 1% . ?ac. Gas & Elec. 48 % : Pacific Light 53% *ackard Motor 9% . *an-Am. Pet. “B” 36 9 ar.-Fam.-Lasky 42% j Pthe Exchange 1% i *enney J. C.) 29% 1 *enn. R. R 61 j •hillips Petrol 15% i »roct. Sc Gamble 65 »üb. Svc. Corp. N. J 77% Pullman 57% 3 *urity Baking 43% . ladio Coro. Am 14% . tadio-Keith Orp 17% 2 leading Co 83% :i temlng ton Rand 16% t leo Motor 9% J tep. Iron Sc Stl 18% ; leynolds Tob. “B” 42 , tichfld Oil Cal 5% i loyal Dutch Shell 40 % 2 Safeway Stores 43 a It. L. Sc San Fran 48 ] Schulte Ret. Strs 4% J leaboard Airline % jj Sears-Roebuck 50% ( Servel Inc 5% l Shattuck (F. G.) 23% 2 Shell Union Oil 9% ( 3 Simmons j 17 \ Simms Petrol 8 2 Sinclair Cons. Oil 12 3 Ikelly OU 12% Southern Pac 101% ] Southern Rys 57% } Sparks Withlngton 10 , Standard Brands 17% 1 tand. Gas Sc Elec 65 1 tand. Oil Calif 49% 1 tand. Oil N. J 50% J tand. OU N. Y 24% } tewart Warner 18% , tudebaker 23% 1 uperior Steel 9 'exas Corp * 35% 1 'ex. Pac. Ld. Tr. 14% 1 Im. Roll. Bearing 47 } nderwood Elliott 58% \ iniou.. Carbide 60 > rnion Pacific 188 nited Aircraft . 27 c rnit. Cigar 6tr 4% 1 United Corp. 19H 2 United Fruit 58% \ rn.-Gas Sc S. Ind. Alcohol 83% c fS. Realty Si Imp. 31% 1 r. s. Rubber —13% 2 r. S. Steel 144*4. 1 rtil. Pow. Sc Lgt. A 24% anadium ...... 55% , /abash Ry 1 21% 4 iTarner Piet 16% § Zest Maryland 16% « festern Union 143 S festgn. Air Br, 34 j festgh. El. Sc Mfg 93% ® miys-Overland 5% !oolworth ..... 59 3 : ; y- »”'■ ■ : , 3 niNMNHCK OKAIX 4 (Furniahed by RUHMll'Mlller Co.) C / JnwnarF H I o. 1 dark northern 55 t o. 1 northarn .54 , o. 1 amber durum 51 M o. 1 mixed durum 45 o. 1 red durum .41 fi o. 7 flax 1.85 o. 2 (lax 1.30 0. 1 rye .30 orlcy .80 r atn 2 5ir peltr. IM •ark hard winter wheat S 3 I* lard winter wheat 58 .q THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, JANUARY 8, 1931 STOCK MARKET HAS PEWCHANCES WHILE SUGAR ISSUES RALLY Trading Is General Course of Prices Irregular New York. Jan. B.—(P)—Stocks dosed steady Thursday, with small ihanges in pivotal shares not sub stantial advances in the sugar issues which rallied 1 to 7 points in response ;o the restriction agreement reached n BerUn. Trading was light all day tnd the general course of prices was rregular. There were net gains of i point in some of the independent steels, as well as In International Telephone. Union Carbide. Electric Vutolite and United Aircraft can Can. American Telephone, U. S. 3teel and General Electric improved fractionally. Sales approximated 1,550,000 shares. The list was inclined to sag during the early trading, byt pivotal issues were well supported, and news of an agreement with central European sugar producers to restrict production brought a sharp upturn at midday in the long depressed issues in this group. The market was extremely dull, however, and failed as a whole to make much progress in cither direc tion. In sugars, the great western shares, American Beet Sugar. South Porto Rican and Cuba Co. gained 2 or more. American Sugar rose 5. Guantanamo rose from % to 1%. In the steels. U. S. and Bethlehem fluc tuated narrowly, but the Republic is sues were again firm, and Gulf States rose 3. 'Hie International Silver shares were strong, the common ris ing 5. Tire recent speculative stir rings in gold mining shares was re flected in a 2-point gain in home stake. The locomotive issues were fifm, and American Water Works. Columbia Gas, Union Carbide, and drug gained a point or two. Declines of a point or two were numerous dur ing tne morning and were only part ly recovered late. The strength of the gold and silver shares seemed to be in response to gossip over plans to solve foreign monetary problems. There had been talk of stabilizing silver by a large silver 'oan to China. The price of gold has been creeping* higher for months. The market as a* whole, appeared to lack leadership. Professional oper ations for the advance was mostly in second-rate stocks. Bears, however, proceeded cautiously, in view of the steady tone maintained by pivotal industrials such as U. S. Steel. Money continued to be virtually a drug on the market, with call loans officially at 1% per cent, but abund antly offered outside at I per cent. DI’LUTH TtANGE Duluth, Jan. <4*> — Durum — Open Hipli Low (lose May . . . .73 .73 .73 .73 July 71 .71 .71 .71 Kye— May . . . .40% .40% -39% .30% May . . . 1.63 1.C3 1.G2 1.62% July . t ••> • • I- 03 MINNEAPOLIS RANGE Minneapolis, Jan. S. —i/P> — Wheat — Open Hipli Low Close May . . . .76% .76% .70% .76% July . . . Rye— May . . . .30% .30% .30 .30% July . . . .40% .40% .40% .40% Oats— May . . • .30% .30 .30% .^O% Flax- May 1.63% 1.63% 1.62% 1.63 July . . . 1,64 1.65 1.63% 1.65 Barley- May . . . .35% .38% .37% .38ft July . . . .39%. .30% .39% .30 V* CHICAGO HANGS Chicago, Jan. B.—(A*) — Wheat— Op*» High Low Close Mar. . ol«. .80% ,80% .80% .80% new .81 .81% -,80%. .81 May . old. .81% .82 .81% .81% new .81% .82% .81 % .82% July . • • .60% .66% .65% .66% Corn- Mar. . old. .72’ .72 .71% -71% new .72% .72% .71% .71% May . old. .73% .73% .72% .72% new .74% .74% .73% .73% July . . • .74% .74% .73% .73% Oath— , Mar. , old, .31 .31 .33% .-3% new .33% .34% .33% .34% May , old. .34% -34% .34% .34% new .34% .34% .34% .34% July . . . .33% .33% .33% .33% Ryfe— Mar. . old. .42% .42% .41% .43 May . old. .43% .43% .42% .42% new 44 .4 2% .4 2% July ... .43 .4'% .42% .42% Lard— „ „„ Jan. . . . 8.92 802 Mar. . . . 9.00 0.00 8.05 8.07 May . . . 9.12 0.17 9.13 0.15 Bellies— Jan 11.40 May . . . 11.55 11.60 11.55 11.60 MINNKAPOLIB CASH GRAIN Minneapolis, Jan. B.—(A 1 ) — Wheat— -15% protein Delivered To Arrive L dark nor. .73% .76% .73% .76% ! dark nor. .70% ,72% ’> dark nor. .67% .70% L4of> protein l dark nor. .73% .76% .73% .76% J dark nor. .70% .72% i dark nor. .67% .70% 13% protein I dark nor. .73% .76% .73% .76% ! dark nor. .70% .72% I dark nor. .67% .70% 12% protein l dark nor. .73% .76% .73% .76% 5 dark nor. .70% .72% ...... I dark nor. .67% .70% jrade of dark nor. .73% .76% ~73% .76% 5 dark nor. .70% .72% V I dark nor. .67% .70% Jrade of northern. .73% .76% .73% .76% ! northern. .70% .72% I northern. .67% .70% Montana Winter Wheat t 4 % protein l D H W or s IHW... .73% .74% .73% .74% 3% protein D H W or H W . . . .73% .74% .73% .74% ,2% protein I> H W or IHW... .73% .74% .73% .71% Jrade of D H W or .H\V . . . .73% .74% .73% .74% Mlnneaotn and South Dakota Wheat 2% protein £ H W ut il W.. . .73% .74% .73% .74% Jrade of D H W or HW . . . .73% ,74% .73% .74% Durum Ih. 1 amber .71 .73 .70 .72 3% protein ! amber . . .69 .72 Jrade of amber . . .68 i timber . ./ .67 .68 - Jrade of durum . . .65 67 I durum . ~ .65 .67 . rd. durum 63 62 , Con rue Grain Corn— yellow . , .63% .65% .62% yellow . ... ,59% .62% .50% yellow . • .56% ..58% yellow . . .54% .56% mixed . . .59% .61% .50% mixed . . ,57% .89% .57% mixed ./. .55% .57% ..... i mixed . . ,53% .55% Oat* — white. . . .30% .31% * white. . . .29% .30% .29% White. . . .27%.. .29% Barley- - !h. to fncy. .53 .56 .36 4dm. to gd. .43 .52 .35 ,wr. gds... .34 .42 .33 Rye— To. 2 37% .40%* .37% Flax— To. 1. . . . 1,58 1.61 1.58 1.60 Minneapolis" potatoes Minneapolis. Jan. B—(AV-(U. 8. )«p. Apr.)—Potatoes: Light wire In lufry. demand and trading slow, mar* :et dull, too low sales reported to Wots. MINNEAPOLIS STOCKS First State Bank—23%. Northwest Bancorporation—36%. t’HICACJo'sTOCKS Corporation Securities—lß. instill Utilities Investment—34%. Midwest Utilities, new—2o%. North American Tryst —6. CURR STOCKS New York, Jan. B.—(A*) Curb: Cities Service—lß%. Electric Bond and Share—4s. Standard oil of Indiana— 38%. GOVERNMENT RONDS New York, Jan. B. t/P) —Liberty bonds; Liberty 3%5—101.28. First 4%5—103. Fourth 4 %5—103.26. Treasury 4 Vie—ll 3. Treasury 45—108.30. MONEY RATES New York, Jan. B.—(A 1 )—Call money ?asy, 1 % per cent all Thursday. Time loans easy. Thirty days. 1 % to 2 per cent; 60 to »0 days 2 to 2% per cent; four months 2% to 2% per cent; five to six months 2% to 3 per cent. Prime commercial paper 2% to 3 per cent. Bunkers' acceptances unchanged. BOSTON WOOL Boston, Jan. B. (A*)—Movement of wool is somewhat broader than last week. More mills are buying moderate quantities, and sales include a wider range of grades. The bulk of the movement is on 68-60 s and finer grades, although occasional lots of the lower grades arc selling. Prices are showing UUIe change from lust week. CHICAGO CASH GRAIN Chicago, Jan. B.—-(A*) —Wheat: No. 1 hard 70% to 79%: No. 2 northern spring 79: No. 1 mixed 79%. Corn—No. 2 mixed 60: No. 2 yellow 71; No. 3 white 71% to 71%; sample grade 60. Oats—No. 2 white 34 to 34%. Timothy seed- 8.75 to 0.00. Clover teed —14.75 to 22.50. Lard—B.o2. ltihs—ll.so Bellies—i 1.50. DULUTII CLONE Dpluth, Jan. (A*) —«lose: Flax On track 1.57% to 1.59%; to arrive 1.67%; May 1.62%; July 1.63. Wheat—No. I dark northern 74% to tS'ji, No. 2 72% to 75%. No. 3 68% to 72%; No. 1 northern 73% to 77%, No. 2 71% to 75%: No. 1 ainber durum 72 to 73, No. 2 71 to 73: No. 1 durum 70 to 71, No. 2 69 to 70; No. 1 mixed durum 65 to 74> No. 2 64 to 70; No. 1 rod durum 63. Oats—No. 3 white 29% to 30%. Rye—No. 1 37% to 35%. Corn —No. 3 yellow 63% to 64%; No. 4 yellow’ 60% to 62%. Barley—Choice to fancy 38 to 46; medinnt to good 33 to 37; lower grades 29 to 33. FOREIGN EXCHANGE New York, Jan. B.—(A»)—Foreign ex changes, easy. Demand: Great Britain 485 5/18; France 3.92 5/18: Italy 5.23%; Germany 23.78; Norway 28.72%; Bweden 26.75; Montreal 99.82%. MINNEAPOLIS FLOUR Minneapolis, Minn.. Jan. B.—(/Pi- Flour unchanged. Shipments 28,172. Bran $16.00-16.50. Standard middlings $15.50-16.00. i CHICAGO POTATOEB Chicago. Jan. B.—(AV-(U, S. Dep. Agr,)— Potatoes, 75, on track, 158. to- Sil U. S. shipments 686; slightly ronger; trading fair; sacked per cwt.; Wisconsin Round Whites $1.50- 1.65; Idaho Russets No. 1, $1.75-1.90; No. 2, $1.50-1.60; Colorado McClures branded $1.90-1.95; unbranded $1.75- 1.85. RANGE OF CARLOT SALES Minneapolis, Jan. B.— (fP) —Range of carlot grain sales: Wheat, No, 1 dark northern 74%-76%; No. 1 northern 78%; No. 2 hard winter 72%; No. 2 mixed durum 60; No. 2 red durum 59. Corn, No. 4 yellow, 59%-61%, No. 3 white. 59%. Oats, No. 3 white, 30%-%. Barley. No. 2 special, 41-51%. Flax, $1.61%. NEW YORK PRODUCE New York, Jan. 8. —(JP) —Butter 14,- 576; firm. Creamery, higher than ex tra 29-29%; extra (92 score) 28%; first (88-91 score) 26%-28. Cheese 137,331; steady. State whole milk flats, fresh, fancy to fancy special 10-20; do, held 21 %- 22%. Eggs 15,143; firmer. Mixed colors regular packed closely elected heavy 30%-31%: extras 29-30; extra first 27%-28%: first 26'% -27; seconds 25- 25Vi; nearby hennery brown regular packed extra 32-33. Nearby and nearby western hen nery white closely selected, extra 32- 34c; do. average extra 31-31%c: near by white pullets 25-26%c; Pacific Coast white, shell treated, extra 33- 33(40; do extra firsts 31-32 c. Poultry—Dressed, firm. Chickens, fresh 20-31; frozen 25-39; Long Island ducks, frozen 22-23, Live irregular: Broilers by freight 35c; by express 35-45 c; turkeys freight 30-32 C. . Shafer Urges New Capitol and Office Building for State (Continued from page 1) portionment. He did, however, rec ommend that management of the state mill and elevator be in the hands of a commission rather than in those of the governor. Outlining his Ideas for a new Cap itol building, the governor suggested that “a relatively inexpensive but well-appointed capltol building” be constructed, but at the same time a modern office building be- built on the capltol grounds. Under his plan, executive offices, and the supreme court would be housed in the capltol building, while In the office building would be used for other departments and bureaus. The governor also recommended; A sales tax on oleomargarine and other butter substitutes sold In the state. / Would Exempt Grain Exemption from assessment and taxation of all stored grain, whether stored in elevators or on farms. Limitation of the amount and pur poses for which municipalities may create public debts, and repeal of the laws authorizing the state to issue bonds-for any purpose, except for farm loans. A “moderate increase” In motor vehicle registration fees and correc tion of “the defects in the present system of allowing refunds’* of gaso line tax. Authorize the Missouri River De velopment Commission to formulate a tentative state waterway develop ment program, and in cooperation with other states urge its adoption by the federal government as part of its national waterway improvement scheme. Repeal of the law requiring fire and .tornado insurance to be placed on farm stored grain as a condition to the issuance of warehouse certifi cates. Support of certain suggestions con tained in the state insuranee com missioner’s report. Immediate payment of hail insur ance claims. Enactment of a new code of laws governing the Incorporation and oper ation of building and loan associa tions; revision of statutes relating to operation of state banks, as proposed by the code commission. Wsnts Bead Authorisation Extension of the present real estate bond authorisation to enable the Sank of North Dakota to carry on the business of the farm loan de partment. Authority to the Industrial com mission to dispose of the Drake mill. Creation of a commission to make a survey of the state s industrial re sources, “examine its opportunities for local manufacturing and adoption of a policy of encouragement toward industrial development.” The governor urged the legislators to adopt an expression of approval of tlie action of the state board of rail load commissioners in joining Min nesota in opposing the consolidation of the Great Northern and Northern Pacific railway systems. ' Re-enactment of the law authoriz ing a commission of five persons to investigate the teachers insurance and retirement fund was asked by the governor, who suggested that a small appropriation be voted to carry on the work of this group. Several changes in statutes bearing on taxation were urged, among them the enactment of a law prescribing the procedure to be followed by the state board of equalization tn carry ing out assessment of all , public utility property in the state. Would Boost Auto Taxes Substitution of a gross earnings tax for the present method of taxing ex press companies, and establishment of “a fair and equitable system of taxation*’ for auto transportation companies by substituting a gross earnings tax in lieu of the present in come tax. A recommendation of Attorney General James Morris to increase the Maff of the state bureau of criminal apprehension was placed before the legislators. The governor suggested that revenue for this increased staff could be provided by transferring the fees collected, by the licensing de partment of the attorney general’s of fice to the bureau instead of remit ting the funds to municipalities as is done at present. The governor asked that tjie legis lature allow an appropriation of about $12,000 for placing a statue of Carl Ben Eielson in National Statuary hall in the Capitol at Washington. He urged that the recommendations of the State Budget Board be fol lowed closely as “it will enable the legislature to reduce the total ap propriations from the general fund of the state for the next biennium about $835,000 below those granted by the last assembly and thus make pos sible a small reduction in general property taxes for state purposes.” The governor called attention to the fact that less than 12 per cent of the total annual tax levy is re quired to operate the state govern ment and that 88 per cent goes for the support of the local units of gov ernment. Would Set Good Example “I believe,” he added, “that the ex ample of the state in reducing its governmental costs will have a very wholesome influence upon all the political subdivisions and municipali ties and it may induce many of them to adopt reduced budgets for the next two years.” The governor pointed to the pro gress made by the state highway de partment in constructing, during 1929 and 1930, 805 miles of new graded roads, and 1,044 miles of new gravel ed roads to the state system, besides doing 482 miles of regrading, re graveling, reoiling and oil mix surfac ing. The total number of miles grad ed according to federal specifications is brought up to 4,710, of which 3,208 miles have been graveled, he said. If his recommendations for provid ing additional highway revenue are adopted, he said, the highway de partment will be given at least an additional millien dollars each year which is necessary to match the fed eral aid in the sum of $2,000,000 now annually available to North Dakota. With Increased funds, the highway department will be able to complete the federal system within the state in four or five years, Governor Shafer declared, and will be able to do some “necessary improved highway surfac ing. including oil mix surfacing and a limited arount of paving.” Declaring that the present banking facilities in the state are “entirely inadequate to provide the proper credit accommodations for those farmers and ranchers who need credit for livestock raising and feeding pur poses,” the governor stated that “every bank in North Dakota should be placed in a condition to fairly care for the usual needs of its customers who are engaged in livestock produc tion.” Wants Industrial Survey In recommending an Industrial survey. Governor Shafer stated “we have enjoyed considerable industrial development within our state in re cent years and it is probable that the value of the annual output of our purely industrial concerns exceeds $50,000,000.” A new statehousc, to replace the one recently destroyed by fire, should be constructed as soon as the neces sary plans and finances can be ar ranged, Governor Shafer said. ”The construction cost of a new capltol building sufficient for our re •quirements,” he declared, “need not be large. My thought is that we should not build a large, pretentious and highly expensive capltol build ing as some states have done, but in stead plan to build a comparatively small and relatively inexpensive but well appointed capltol building, large enough to permanently house the legislature, the supreme court and the principal executive offices, and at the same time construct on the cap- Uol grounds for the use of the num erous other departments and bureaus, a modern office building, especially adapted for business offices* Thirteen football players were killed in the United States during the 1930 season. x Golf and its miniature brother have beeir banned on Sunday in New Hampshire. Children Like This Safe Prescription Coughs and Sore Throat Relieved Almost Instantly Stop children’s coughs ano sore throats before these alUhents load to dangerous ills. Use Thoxine, a doc tor’s famous prescription which brings relief within 19 minutes, yet contains no harmful drugs. Thoxine works on a different prin ciple, it has a .quick, double action— it relieves the irritation and goes di rect to the Internal cause. Ides! for all children because it is pteasint tasting and easy to take—not a gargle. Ask for Thoxine, put up ready for use in Me. 800, and $l4O bottles. If you ars not satisfied your money will ne refunded. Sold by all drug gists.—Adv. ■ U '♦ I Weather Report , ■ j <— —• * ’ I 'JVmn*mtur«* at, 7 n. in. 22 .HiKhrat yjstf>rria.v ....... 37 Lowest lawt nlßht 17 i Precipitation to 7 a. m 00 CKXKRAL REPORT Temptrs. Prc. Station— Low High In. Bismarck, pt cldy.,.. 1 7 37 .00 ; Amarillo. Tex, clear. 28 .'0 .00 Boise, Idaho, clear... 14 30 .00 Calgary, Alta, pt Hdy * .. .00 Chicago, 111., cloudy.. So 32 .00 Denver, Colo., dear... 20 38 .00 Dee Moines, la., cldy. 22 36 .00 Devil* Bake, N. D., Hr 12 30 .00 Dodge City, Kan., Hr. *8 44 .04 Kdinonton, Alta., Hear 4 .. .00 Havre, Mont,, Hear,.. R 28 .06 Helena, Mont., cloudy 22 32 .00 Huron, S. D., cloudy.. 22 32 .00 Kaanloops. B. 0., clear 30 .. .06 Kansas City, Mo„ Hdy 34 40 .01 Lander, JiVyo,, Hear., s 32 .00 Medicine Hat, At., Hr. 10 .. .00 Miles City, Mont.. Hdy 1 4 40 .0* Modena, Utah., snow. 26 32 .02 Moorhead. Minn., cldy 22 28 .00 i North Platte, Neb., Hr 24 40 .oo I Oklahoma City. Hear. 30 fit .00 Pierre. S. IX, pt cldy. 20 42 .00 1 Prince Albert, Kae.. Hr 4 ~ .00 Hu’Appelle, Has., clear 6 . . .00 apid City, s. p.. Hdy 22 42 .00 Hoseburgr, Ore., cloudy 3 4 fio .00 Bt. Louis, Mo., cloudy. 30 38 .00 Bt. Paul, Minn., clear. 2 4 30 .00 Halt Lake City. snow. 22 32 .00 Hault Ste. Marie, cldy. 14 20 .00 Seattle, Wash., pt Hdy 36 fiO .00 Sheridan, Wyo., Hdy. 1 4 38 .00 Sioux City, la., cloudy 26 38 .00 Spokane, Wash., cldy. 26 40 .00 The Pas, Man.. Hear. 4 . . .on Toledo, Ohio, clear,., 20 28 .00 Williston. N. D., foggy 12 32 .00 Wlnnemucca, cloudy. 22 36 .oo Winnipeg, Man., Hdy. 18 .. .04 OTHER ft. I>. POINTS Temp. Stat Inn— 7 a. in. Grand Forks, clear 10 Fargo, cloudy 22 Jamestown, cloudy 24 WK.VTHKR FORECASTS • For Bismarck and vicinity: Gener ally fair tonight and Friday. Some what colder tonight. For North Dakota: Generally fair , tonight and Friday. Somewhat colder southeast and south central portions tonight. I For South Dakota: Fair tonight and Friday. Somewhat colder cast central portion tonight. ’ For Iowa: Generally fair Thursday ; night and Friday. Somewhat colder in extreme northeast portion Thursday i nis.ht l For Minnesota: Fair Thursday night and Friday. Somewhat colder in north . portion Thursday night. 1 For Montana: Generally fair Thurs ’ day night and Friday. Little change in > temperature. WEATHER CONDITIONS The barometric pressure is low l over the central Canadian provinces l and over the upper Mississippi valley, , while a high-pressure area covers the northern Rocky mountain region and ’ north Pacific states. Precipitation oc [ curred over the southwest and at a few scattered places over the central states, while elsewhere the weather ► is generally fair. Temperatures are ; moderate in all sections, although it is , somewhat colder over the northwest this morning. • Bismarck station barometer, 28.22 • inches; reduced to sea level. 30.07 inches. ORRIS W. ROBERTS, Officer in Charge. x Malt Help Wanted • LEARN Barbering now at the oldest ! accredited institution of its kind. ' Catalog free. Moler College. Fargo, ! N. D. 1 Governor Shafer And Eight Others ; Start New Terms \ (Continued trom cage one) ’ tive then delivered his message to ’ the legislature, outlining the work oi | his administration and making num | erous recommendations, j Several musical numbers and the j singing of “The Star Spangled Ban ner” by the joint assembly brought the ceremonies to an end. [ The inaugural ceremonies broughi ' only a brief pause in the work oi j Speaker C. V. Freeman and Lieuten . ant John W. Carr in preparing com . mittee assignments for the members r With the governor’s message in haud it awaited only the appointment ol \ committees for each house to be , ready for active work. \ Await Committee Appointments ; Although some bills may come in 5 before then, the practice has been for legislators with new legislation in 1 mind to wait until the committee ap pointments have been announced. ' The senate Wednesday selected cm [ ployes to complete organization oi [ that body. These were: ; Stenographers: Jennie Fisher ' Grafton: Hattie Boyle, Ransom coun ' ty; Julia Bueschler. La Moure; ' Blanche Monsen, Fessenden, and Winnlfred L. Burkhardt, Ward coun : ty. ’ Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms: Ole T. Grant, Richland county. Bill Clerk: L. Noedahl, Pierce county. Special Messengers: Walter Nod ; ding, Logan county, and C. C. Jack son, Grand Forks county. Cloak Room Attendant: David M. ! Elmer, Cass county. Chief Engrossing and Enrollment i Clerk: Ann Power, Cavalier county. First Assistant Engrossing Clerk: Florence Satterlund, Burleigh county, Messengers to the governor: George Morton, Dunn county, and John Goodall, McKenzie county. Gallery Door Keeper: J. P. Me- Garvey. Burleigh county. Proof Reader: Silas W. Bond. Ward , county; assistant proof reader, Mrs. i Carter, Cass county. Mailing Clerk: E. T. Judd, Towner county; first assistant mailing clerk, John Horn, Grand Forks county; sec ond assistant, V. C. Hamilton, Sar gent county. Postmaster: Dan Prentice, McLean county. Unassigned committee clerks: Wil liam Depuy, Stutsman; Max Ladbury, Barnes county, and Verne E. Grout, Barnes county. Senate Chamber Custodian: Ben Martin, Morton county. The house added the following to its list of employes: A, E. Luehe, Minot, assistant mail ing clerk, and Frank Zahn, Fort Yates, committee room attendant. Other activities in the house Wed nesday Included acknowledgment by Speaker Freeman of a gavel presented to him by R. B. Black, president of the EUendale Normal and Industrial school. After the appointment of several minor committees the house adjourned. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY TO LOOK your best have that per manent wave now. Guaranteed waves $5.00 and S6AO at the Cal ifornia Wave Nook, 102 Third St., Bismarck. Phone 752. FOR RENT—Modem four room house at 706 Twelfth street or phone 754-W. FOR RENT—Furnished sleeping room .suitable for one or two, right downtown, with or without board. Meals without room 35c. Also fix sale: Dresser SB.OO, single bed $5.00, dsybed $14.0e, bookcase $7.00, Cat! at sll nrartb street. Phont 627 -M. 1 CLASSIFIED AD RATES ‘ All want ada are cash in advano minimum charge 78 oenta. Oat must be received at the Tribune ol flee by 0:00 a. m. to insure tnssrtto same day in the regular classlfle page. Outs, border or white epaee used e want ads none under the eleasifie display rates at 90 cents per colum inch per Insertion REGULAR WANT AD RATES 0 days, 35 words or under ...*..51.4 3 days, 35 words or under If 2 days 36 words or under ...... J l day, 36 words or under < Ads over 35 words $ certs addition! per word. The Tribune reserves the right l reject any copy submitted, also to n vise any copy to conform with make up rules of Classified Advertising- Phono 82 The Tribune Want Ad Departmer Female Help Wanted ADDRESSING ENVELOPES—Wori at home during spare time. Sub stantial weekly pay: experience un necessary. Dignified employmen for honest, sincere, ambitious per sons. Workers League. NapervUU 111. _ _ WANTED—Cashier to work evening at the G. P. Eat shop, must hav typing experience and bookkeeping Houses and Flats FOR RENT—Newly - mod ern seven room house, stationar i tubs, gas water heater and ga range, basement, new enamel ga range, kitchen. Reasonable rent Call at 533 Seoond street after noons. FOR RENT—AII modern five roor bungalow. Located at 112 Ave. C ( Rent very reasonable. For infor mation call Mrs. J. W. McLaugh lin, 306’ 2 Main or phone 1388-M. 1 FOR RENT—New six room strict! modern duplex, heated garage ad ' joining. Natural gas heat, electrl icebox. F*ull basement. Phon : 1463. FOR RENT—A five roam dwelling i: j a duplex, close in. Occupancy b : Jan. Ist., with garage. Inquire c • Dr. R. S. Enge. 1 FOR SALE—Seven room home, goo investment, owner leaving city. Als i radio and machine. Phone 1411- or 1150. FOR RENT—A new six room moder house and basement, garage. C& at 1039 Seventh street or phon : 1740-W. , FOR RENT—Five room moder house, furnished or unfumlshet Call at 417 Thlrd or phonejt26-J. ' FOR RENT—Strictly modern 6 root house, excellent location. Ca Wachter Transfer Corporation. _ FOR RENT—Four room house. Ca at 210 No. Eleventh street or phon 5 552-W. , Apartments E FOR RENT—Furnished three root apartment on second floor, gas ft cooking, $32.00 per month. Call ( ' 1014 Broadway. Phone 499-M. Air three room furnished apartment o t ground floor, electric stove f< cooking, private entrance, rent $2 t per month. Call at 1100 Broadwa; f Phone 129-W. " FOR RENT—Two room apartmen large cheerful rooms on first floe of modern house. Furnished or nc ■ as desired. Hot water, gas, light 1 telephone furnished. Price reason ; able. Call at 813 Ave. B. Phon 1649-W. FOR RENT—One nice 3 room unfui i nished apartment modern. Als i jone well heated, large furnishe i front sleeping room, suitable fc one or two. Will also do sewlni Phone 926-W or cal! at 501 Thir street. I FORRENT—Two furnished 3 root apartments, one with private bat , and electrio stove with private en trance and on first floor. Hot wa ter heat. Call at 610 Sixth strei I or phone 403-J. ■ j FOrTreNT—ttrac tively furnishe I five room modem apartment o I I ground floor, In pleasant surround ings, at a reasonable price. For in ! formation call at 413 V* W. Thaye Ave. or phone 459-J. ’ FORlFtENT—Nicely furnished apart ment with privilege of using Elec trie Maytag washer, vacuum clean er and telephone. Also for salt , kitchen cabinet Call at 930 Fourt 1 street. • FORRENT—Furnished apartmen' city heat, always warm, also fui i nished sleeping rooms for leglsla j tors, single or double. The Lau rain Apartments. B. F. Flanigai • _ PI ’2P- FOR RENT—Nice three-room apart I ment close in, private bath, groun floor, laundry tubs in basemen furnished or unfurnished. Call a 323 Second street or phone 360-M. , FOR apartmen ground floor, one room and kitchen ette, $22.00 per month. Vacar Jan. sth. Call at 618 Sixth stree 1 FOR RENT—Two room apartmen just completed, nicely fumishet city heat. Call at Room 300, Col • lege Building or phone 1063. ’ FOR RENT—Apartment for ligb housekeeping. Gas for cooking Phone 794 or call at 901 Fourth. , FOR RENT—Modem apartmen February Ist. L. K. Thompsot . Phone 387. : FOR RENT—Two room apartment i all modem home. Call at 619 Thir St. or phone 747. Special Sale of Repossessed Mer chandise Including 3 One Mtnvte Washers Price; S4O. s4l and ss# 3 Kehrinaters 3 at slSs| 1 at slss 2 Electric Ranges Also 3 One Minute Demonstrators at SISJS each NORTH DAKOTA POWER * LIGHT CO. n*M in* Rbaunck, If. Dak. Dr.R.S.Enge oammUie Diurkw nammm ■ Salesmen MAN WANTED FOR Rawlelgh route of 800 Consum< ers in east Morton and Olivet y counties and Linton. Reliable !- hustler can start earning $35 week' o ly and Increase every month. WriU d immediately, Rawlelgh Oo„ Dept ND-H-3-B, Minneapolis, Minn. d Farm Lends D FOR - TRADE—IOd' acre ' improved farm, so. acres broke, good set ea buildings. Will trade for stock of 5 groceries or garage equipment 0 Farm close to county seat town, s Write Tribune in care of Ad. No. 5 sl. L) ' ' " 11 1 ■'» Work Wanted O DRESSMAKING, repairing and r»- - modeling by experienced dressmak "• er. Will also sew by the day In your own home. Prices reasonable. References furnished. Mrs. Roy Root, 711 Third. Phone 883-W. . it WANTED—Position by young lady - as bookkeeper, typist, clerk or Can give references, write Tribune in care of Ad. No. $4. c EXPERIENCED stenographer desires work In or out of town, good refer * ences. Phone 1515. 1 EXPERIENCED stenographer desires ’ work In or out of town, good refer ences. Phone 1516. - FULLY experienced stenographer de^ ; sires position. References. Write - Trlbune Ad - No. 83. » MIDDLE-AGED lady wants charge of home. Phone 543-J. ■ Household Goods for Bs|s I FOR SALE!—Two wicker rockers, B leather rocker and leather couch. in excellent condition. Prleed rea . sonable if taken at once. Phone 378. i FOR SALE—AII household furniture. Reasonably priced. Mrs. J. A. Lar - son, 812 Sixth street. Phone 337. Rooms for Rent „ FOR RENT—Two nicely furnished c rooms, one can be used for light e housekeeping If desired, rooms are suitable for three or four. Very - warm and hot water at all times, y Call at 633 Sixth street. I for RENT—Furnished sleeping rooms, convenient to bath, close In, . also warm 3or 3 room cheerful j: apartment on ground floor. Rea ; sonable rent. Phone 1683 or call at 515 Second street. ' FOR RENT—AII modem furnished , rooms, gas heated, always hot wa , ter, close In. Also garage for rant. For sale: Coal range In good eondl - tion. Call at 507 Third street. ® Phone 926-J. FOR RENT—Two furni*hed sleeping rooms in modem home, suitable for n four men, convenient for legislators, H only two blocks from city auditor ium. Call at 309 Eighth street or II Phone 1233-J. e FOR RENT—Two nicely furnished rooms in a new modem home op “ posite the St. Alexius Nurses Home, also one for light housekeeping. Call at 307 Tenth street or phono n 921. * FOR RENT—Sleeping room in pri * vate modem home with largo ° clothes closet, three blocks from n postoffice. Call at 310 First street ir or phone 1585 after 5:00 p, m. !? FOR RENT—One room in modem home. Close in. Legislators or their employees preferred. Phone t. 1628-W., T FOR RENT—Sleeping room, also for rent or for sale a modem four ’ room house. For sale: A Perfec- Z tlon oil stove. Call at 309 Seventh c street. - FOR RENT—Large room, can be ~ used for sleeping or light house . keeping. In a modem home. Call ~ at 222 West Broadway. Phone r r 503-R. FOR RENT—Two fumishecTsleeping rooms, newly decorated, always hot - water. Only 2 blocks from postof- J fice. Call 1127-W or at 318 First street. . FOR rent—Large front" sleeping I room, suitable for one or two, also single room, hot water all the «»*«• a _ Ca !V a t 315 Tenth street. [j FOR RENT—Room wlth large clothes . closet, suitable for two. Private en . trance. Close in. Phone 460-R oz r call at 420 Ave. B. FOR RENT—Large furnished sleep r ing room on ground floor; also ga „ rage for rent. Call at 623 Third. - Phone X716-R. •, FOR RENT—Modem room, suitable I) for two. blocks from G. P. Ho tel. Call at 411 Ave. A or pbons l 678-J. - FOR RENT—WeII furnished front . room with kitchenette, gas fix . cooking. Haselburst apartments, i 411 Fifth street Phone 273. FOR RENT—Room during - Twin beds. Hot water always, 1 Phone 1124. 722 Fourth street b. FOR RENT—Nicely furnished room t in modem home. Next to bath. Call at 221 Ave. B West bi FOR RENT—A large sleeping 'room in a modem home. Call at 111 it Main Ave. or phone 859. FOR RENT—Modem well furnished b, room, 320 Washington. Fhons U 676-M after 4p iT “ FOR RENT—FUmished alaaping room located at 422 Fourth afreet t Phone 1053-R. t* FOR RENT—Furnished sleeping room - in modem home. Phone 719-W. FOR RENT—Nice clean u at 306 Eighth. . d Dead Animals Wanted DgAD ANIMALS " service will be given removing you dead er undesirable Vm ammals, such as hones, hogs, oows and sheep, all free of charge. We eaS for one or more, lari* or small Write or phene os promptly Northern Rendering Company, Ra march. N. p. Ben ML hme 4N MiaceDaneom FOB SAL tofoe Canary slmia miported German ReOen* eheppsn Har> icoontataa Cages, seed treats, etc. Phone 11*4. Jaeal Roll. Dickinson. W D Rea m TRY A Barclay Corset All noiS mads to measure, fhr anprint* m ment phone 1593-W. Mrifowk FOR BALE OR 6|>h amusement hall In town. nH Seeburmr. Qks dUn. N. Dak. omre ’it fMpgnt^siMSt .v, - v " v ;^