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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, January 12, 1931, Image 9

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| Wheat Rallies Also, but Experi
ences Selling by Grain
Body House
r * _____
| Chicago, Jan. 12.—(/P) —Stimulated
I by an unexpected decrease of the
i' corn visible supply, corn Monday
| scored a material advance. Wheat
f rallied with corn, although there was
selling of wheat by a house that fre-
V quently acts for the Grain Stablliza
| tlon corporation. An increiuj of
1,774,000 bu. in the wheat visible sup
p ply was somewhat in excess of trade
I. expectations.
I? Corn closed firm, %-l%c higher,
£ May old 71%-%e. July 72%-%c.
I; Wheat Vs-lc up. May old 83%-%c;
V- July 66%-%c. Oats %-%c advanced,
and provisions unchanged to 12c off.
All grains averaged higher, corn
influenced by less favorable weather,
wheat by the amount on ocean pass
. age being reduced to nearly the low
est record. Com started V 4 cent off
to M up. and subsequently scored a
general advance. Wheat opened un
changed to 1 cent higher, and then
Corn price upturns met with sell
ing based on larger receipts at Chi
cago, 164 cars compared with 106 a
week ago. The increase, however, 1
failed decidedly to bring the total up
to figures of a year ago, 283 cars. At
rural points, corn was reported as
only coming in a load or two at a
time, with growers holding tight to
the scanty supplies for feeding pur
poses. Oats were bought by houses
with connections northwest.
Wheat owed its advances chiefly
to buying of old May contracts, a
process incident to evening-up trans
actions for traders formerly sellers.
The amount of wheat afloat lor Eur
ope showed a falling-off to 25,168.000
bushels, against 27,272.000 a week back
and 32,672.000 a year x ago. Something
of a counterbalance was a railroad
- forecast that the 1931 domestic wheat
crop southwest would be as l&rge as
last year, and that 35 per cent of the
1930 crop still was in fanners hands.
Provisions inclined downward owing
to lack of demand.
Com primary receipts totaled 1.161,
000 bushels, compared with 7.600,000 a
week ago and 1,545,000 a year ag: .
Commission houses were the chief
buvers with indications that sources
short of corn to meet future delivery
contracts were purchasing.
thHcTiSr'in- M», day
look place during the first hom. There
was some mill and cash house buying,
whilp May futures were tight. Jui>
was under pressure but reßls "/i/ 1
and closed stronger. May *
cents higher, and July cents
opened 14 to Vi °® T ' t
ind advanced % cent .further. Oats
and rve followed corn in a narrow
wav Barley started V* cent higher
and gained % cent before any oppo
sition developed. Flax started %
lower for May, and July % cent
'''cash wheat was strong to 1 cent
higher strength showing chiefly m
Xo 2 and 3 grades and the. ordinary
Vo 1 quality. There was good general
demand with the farm hoard bu>er
forcing bids slightly.
was quiet and nominally unchanged
Choice durum was wanted, the lest
being sluggish. .
Cash corn demand was fail. Oats
demand was quiet mostl>. uve no
mand was fair to good. Barley demand
was rather good. Flax demand was
steady, offers light.
Phimffo Jan. 12. —(Al*- U.S.IX A.)
Hogs: Receipts 75,000, including 40.000
direct. Opened steady; later tiade
mostly 10 to t 5 cents higher than F ri
day. fop 8.25: bulk 130 to 210
to 8.15: 220 to 310 lbs 7.ua to i.JO.
nigs 8.00 to 8.25; packing sows C. 30
to 6.60. Eight lights, good and choice,
140 to 160 lbs. 8.00 to 8.2 a; Aight
weight. 160 to 200 lbs. 8.00 to 8.25:
medium weight, 200 to- 2»0 lbs < -25
to 9.15; heavy weight, 250 to .<.>o ins.
7 15 to 7.70. Packing sows, -medium
Slaughter S.^e/100
to Cattle Receipts'll’, 000. calves 2.000
Choice steers very scarce, about
steady. Best medium weights 12..i0.
heavies 11.50; some yearlings held
higher, hut bulk of steers of value to
sell at 8.00 to 10.50. Bidding 2.» cents
or more lower on such hinds, t>ne
stock sharing decline. Slaughter cat
tle and vealers: Steers, good and
choice, 600 to 900 lbs. ?.‘s_to
900 to 1100 lbs. 9.7 a to 1100 to
1300 lbs. 9.50 to 14.25; 1300 to 1500 lbs.
9 ”-,0 to 14.00: common and medium. t>oo
to 1300 lbs. <*.25 to 9.75. Heifers, good
and choice, 550, to 850 lbs. 7.7 a to IL7o.
common and medium 5.00 to 7.7 a.
Cows, good and choice, a.2t» to 7.-j,
common and medium 4.25 to .i.oO: low
cutter and cutter 3.00 to •!.«.>. Bulls,
yearlings excluded, good and choice
beef 5.00 to 6.25; cutter to medium 4.00
to 5.65. Vfealcrs, milk-fed, good and
choice 9.00 to 11.00; medium i. 50 to
9 00: cull and common 5.00 to i.aO.
Stocker and feeder cattle: Steers, good
anl choice. 500 to 1050 lbs. 7.00 to 9.00;
common and medium 5.50 to 7.00.
Shee p _ Receipts 30,000. Opening
weak to 25 cents lower: decline most
ly on near-choice lambs. 'Early bulk
825 to 8.50 to packers: best held
above 8.75; good light yearlings 7.00;
fat ewes 3.00 to 4.00. Slaughter sheep
and lambs: Lambs, 90 lbs. down, good
and choice 5.00 to 5.85; medium 6.<£
to 8.00: all weights common 5.50 to
675 Eives, 90 to 150 lbs., medium to
choice 2.50 to 4.00; all weights cull
and common 1.50 to 3.00. Feeding
lambs. 60 to 75 lbs., good and choice
7.00 to 7.75.
South St. Paul, Jail. 12.—(AP-U.S.D.
A V—Cattle: Receipts 4,000. Opening
very slow; indications weak to 25
cents lower in slaughter classes, with
steers and yearlings showing full de
cline. Bulk of steer run short-feds
salable 7.50 to 9.00. She stock Includes
sizable showing of fed heifers; best
held around 8.50. Bulk cows 4.00 to
5.50; heifers 6.75 to 7.25; low cutters
and cutters 2.75 to 3.75; medium grade
bulls largely 6.00 down; feeders and
stockers fairly active; sizable inquiry
apparent for fleshy feeders. Calves:
Receipts 3,000. Vealers 50 cents or
more lower, flood grades largely 8.00,
a few 8.50; choice 10.00, a few 10.50.
Hogs—Receipts 20.000. About steady
Vith Friday. Bulk 150- to 230-pound
wei -hts 7.50 to 7.75; bulk 230- to 250-
pound averages 7.25 to 7.50; most 2i»o
- 300-lb. butchers 7.00 to 7.25. Sows
weak in spots, 25 cents lower, mostly
6.00. Pigs largely 8.00. Average cost
Saturday 7.50: weight 210. For week,
average cost 7.85; weight 235.
gheep — Re elpts 15,000. Bidding 25
cents or more lower on fat lambs;
sellers asking around steady to weak.
Sheep strong to 25 cents higher. Load
of choice range ewes 3.75.
Sioux City, Jan. 12.—(AP-U-S.D.A.)—-
Cattle: Receipts 5,000, calves 600. Slow.
Steers and yearlings steady to weak;
fat she stock weak to 25 cents off;
bulls and vealers little changed;
stockers and feeders fairly active,
steady scattered sales feeders and
yearlings 10.50 down. Early bulk cows
4.25 to 5.75; several loads choice ligjht
stockers 9.00 to 9.06; numerous loans
at 7.00 to 7.50; feeding heifers 7.00
-down; medium bulls 4.25 to 4.75;
choice vealers 9.00.
Hogs Receipts 15,000, Including
3,400 billed , through. Active, strong
to 10 cents higher. Bulk 140- to 270-
pound butchers 7.60 to 7.65, extreme
top 7.80: 220- to 250-pound weights
largely 7.40 to 7.60; 2so- to 290-pound
averages chiefly 7.15 to 7.50 l 290- to
350-pound weights 7.00 to 7.25; pack
ing sows largely 5.85 to 6.35.
Sheep—Receipts 5,000. Fat lamb in
dications steady to 25 cents loafer;
best wooled slaughter lambs held
above 8.00. Aged sheep quoted steady;
feeding lambs strong.
New York, Jan. 12.—Curb:
Cities Service—-17%.
Electric Bond and Share 42%.
Standard Oil of Indiana—37%.
New York Stocks
Closing Prices Jam It
Adams Express 18%
Advance. Rumely 3%
Alleghany _ 8%
Al. Cham. 6c Dye *..... 165
Allis Chal 38%
Am. Can A.... 111%
Am. Coml. Alco 9%
Am. & For. Pow. .u... \... 32%
Am. International 19%
Am. Loco. ............ u . 25
Am. Metal ........V......;..;. 18
Am. Pow. 6c Lt. 47%
Am. Rad. Stan. San. ; 17%
a.*,, Hull, mu 31
Am. Smelt. 6c Ref. 44%
Am. Sugar Ref. 49
Am. Tel. & Tel 185%
Am. Wat. Wks 57%
Am. Wool Pfd 31%
Anaconda Cop 31%
Andes Cop. Min 13%
Atchi. T. 6c 8. P. ....; 186
Atl. Coast Line 115
Atlantic Ref 21%
Auburn Auto 108%
Aviation Corp 4%
Baldwin Loco 21%
Balt. 6c Ohio 77%
Barnsdall “A” 12%
Bendlx Aviation 18%
Bethl. Steel 51%
Borg Warner 21%
Brunswick Balke 12%
Burr. Ad. Mch 22%
Cal. 6s Ariz. 37%
Calumet 6c Hecla 8%
Canadian Pac 41%
Case, J. 1 87
Cerro De Pasco 23%
Chesap. 6c Ohio 40%
Chgo. Gt. Wes 6%
Chgo. Gt. W. Pfd 20
C. M. St. P. & Pac 7%
C. M. St. P. 6c Pac. Pfd 12%
Chgo. R. I. & Pac 54%
Chrysler 17
Col. Fuel & Iron 24Vi
Colum. G. & El. ...\ 35%
Col uni. Grapho. 8%
Coml. Sol. (New) 15%
Com. Southern 8%
Consol. Gas 84%
Cont. Bak. “A” 22%
Cent. Can 49%
Cont. Motor 3
Cont. Oil of Del 10%
Corn Products 79 Vi
Crucible Steel 57%
Cuba Cane Sug. Pf 2
Curtiss Wright 3%
Dupont 88
East. Kodak 154%
Eaton Ax. & Spr 14%
El. Auto Lite 52%
El. Pow. 6c Lt 42%
Erie R. R 29%
Firest. Tr. & R 17 Vi
Fox Film “A” 27%
Freeport Texas 31%
I Gen. Am. Tank 60%
Gen. Elec. (New) 44%
Gen. Foods 50 Vi
Ge. Gas & El. “A” 5Vi
General Mills 47
Gen. Motors 36%
Gen. Railw. Sig 70
Gillette Saf. Raz 27%
Gold Dust 33%
Goodyr. Tr. & Rub 43%
Grah. Paige Mot 4Vi
Gt. Nor. Pfd 64 Vi
| Gt. Nor. Ir. O. Ctf 20
! Gt. West. Sug 9%
I Grigsby Grunow 3%
Houd Hershey 5
Houston Oil 8"l
Hudson Motor 23 Vi
Hupp. Mot. Car 8%
Indian Refin 4
Int. Combus. Eng 2Vi
Int. Harvester 50 Vi
Int. Mate. Ptc. Pf 57%
Int. Nick. Can 15%
Int. Tel. & Tel 22%
Johns-Mnsvle 61 Vi
Kayser 1J) 17%
i Keily-Spgfd Tr 1%
I Kelvinaior 9%
Kennecott Cop 24 %
I Kolster Radio IVi
i Kresge (S. S.) 23%
j Kreuger & Toll 22 Vi
Kroger Grocery 19
Loew’s Inc •. 47*%
Mack Trucks 38%
Mathieson Aik r. 26%
May Dept. Strs 30%
Mex. Scab. Oil 12%
Miami Copper ~ • 7%
Mid-Cont. Pet 16
Mo. Kan. & Tex 22
i Mo. Pacific 33%
| Mont. Ward 18
i Nash Motors 31
1 Nat. Biscuit 79%
: Nat. Cash Reg ; 31%
I Nat. Dairy Prod 40%
j Nat. Pow. & Lgt 33%
! Nev. Cons. Cop 11
\ New York Cent 119
j NY. NH. & Htfd 86
! North American 67%
Northern Pac. ...'. 55%
Oliver Farm 1%
Pac. Gas & Elec 47 Vi
Pacific Light 53%
Packard Motor 9%
Far.-Fam.-Lasky . 41 Vi
Parmelee Trans 3Vi
Pathe Exchange 1%
Penney (J. C.) 29%
Penn. R. R. 60
Phillips Petrol 14%
Proct. & Gamble 64
Pub. Svc. Corp. N. J 77%
Pullman 54%
Purity Baking 47%
Radio Corp. Am 13%
Radio-Keith Orp 17
Reading Co 91
{Remington Rand 16
Reo Motor 9Vi
Rep. Iron & Stl 17%
Reynolds Tob. “B” 42
Richfld Oil Cal 5
Royal Dutch Shell 39%
Safeway Stores 40%
St. L. 6c San Fran 46%
Schulte Ret. Strs 4Vi
Seaboard Airline 1%
Sears-Roebuck 47 %
Servel Inc. (New) 5%
Shattuck (F. G.) 23%
Shell Union Oil 9%
Simmons 16
Simms Petrol 8%
Sinclair Cons. Oil 12 Vi
Skelly Oil ; 10 Vi
Southern Pac. 101 Vi
Southern Rys 57
Sparks Withington 10%
Standard Brands 17%
Stand. Gas 6c Elec 62
Stand. Oil Calif 48%
Stand. Oil N. J 48%
Stand Oil N. Y. 24%
Stewart Warner 18
Studebaker 23%
Superior Steel 8
Texas Cofp 31 %
Tex. Pac. Ld. Tr. 13
Tim. Roll. Bearing 46%
Underwood Elliott 57 Vi
Union Carbide 57%
Union Pacific 188
United Aircraft 25%
Unit. Cigar Btr 4%
United Corp /. 18%
United Fruit 57%
Un. Gas 6c Imp 28%
US. Ind. Alcohol 61%
US. Realty 6c Imp 32
U. S .Rubber 12%
U. S .Steel 142
Util. Pow. 6s Lgt. A 24%
Vanadium Corp. 81%
Wabash Ry 22%
Warner Piet. 16
West Maryland 15%
Western Union 140
Westgh. Air Br 33 Vi
Westgh. El. 6c Mfg 86%
Willys-Overland 5%
Woolworth 57
(Furnished by Russell-Miller CO.)
JanesTT IS
No. 1 dark northern ,57
No. 1 northern .56
No. 1 amber durum , .52
No. 1 mixed durum .............. .46
No. 1 red durUm .. .43
No. 1 flax 1.34
No. 2 flax 149
No. 1 rye .86
Barley .....' *0
Oats 86
Spelts .56
Dark hard winter wheat ........ .54
Hard winter wheat 55
First Bank Stock -83%.
Northwest Banoorporfttlon -3*5%.
Trading, However, Was Dull
With Only 1,550,000 Shares
Changing Hands
New York, Jan. 12.—(/P) —The stock
market closed weak Monday, -,ith net
losses of one to four points general.
Trading, however, was dull and the
turnover approximately only 1.550,-
000 shares. New York Central, Atchi
son, Baltimore 6c Ohio, Reading, Fris
co, Westinghouse and Eastman Kodak
dropped four or more and there were
three point declines in Allied Chem
ical, Rock Island, Erie, Southern
Railway and Delaware and Hudson.
U. S. Steel and American Telephone
sank a couple of points.
Heaviness of the rails, which had
been piloting the New Year rally, to
gether with the failure of U. S. Steel
to respond to its favorable unfilled
tonnage report, were signals for re
i newed activity by the shorts, who
also, looked ahead to the unfavorable
fourth quarter earnings reports which
soon will be appearing in bulk.
After an early sag, the market im
nroved somewhat toward noon but
speculative sentiment refused to be
stimulated by this rally and the
downward trend was resumed, gath
ering a little momentum as it pro
ceeded. The largest losses were In
carrier and specialty shares, although
all groups were affected.
Atchison, Reading, and New York
Central sank 4 points, while Erie,
Delaware 6c Hudson, Baltimore 6c
Ohio, Southern Railway and Frisch
dropped about 3. This was also the
extent of the decline in Westing
house, Allied Chemical. Republican
Steel preferred and Eastman Kodak.
U. S. Steel, after making up an
early loss of a point, slipped off again
and joined a sizeable group including
American Can, Case. Auburn Auto. R.
H. Macy. Gulf States Steel. Union Pa
cific and Rock Island, that showed
recessions of 2 to 2%.
There were temporary rallies in a
few specialties, notably Gillette and
Continental Baking preferred, but the
small gains were reduced. Shell Un
ion Oil preferred soared 7 points.
Professional traders who returned
to the short side argued that the op
timism attendant upon the turn of
the year had shown signs of waning
and that the market might be said
to have discounted much of the sea
sonal improvement in business that
has appeared so far. It was also
pointed out that there had been no
important corrective reaction in some
time and that the reduced short in
terest had impaired the technical
position. ....
Pronounced easiness was still evi
dent in the money markets. Demand
loans held officially at 1% per cent,
with plenty of funds offered at 1 per
cent. _
Duluth, Jan. 12.—(/P)--
Dulum — Open High Low Close
May ... -73 -33 Vi .*3 .7-%
July ‘ 1 /8
1? Yft ■— l
May . . . .39% .40% .39% .40%
Vln y -
May . . 1.59 Vi 1-60 1.59% 1.59%
July . 160 %
Minneapolis, Jan. 12.— (1P) —
I Wheat — Open High Low Close
[May . . . .7(5% .78% .70% .78%
j July .. . -.73 .74% w 3 .*4%
May ! . . .39% .39% .38% .39%
• July - • *
Majf U ?T . .30% .30% .30Vi -30%
Flax —
May . . . 1.59% 1.601/4 1.59% 1.00
July . . . 1.60% 1.61 1.60% 1.60%
Bariev —
May ... .39% .38*4 .37% .38%
Chicago, Jan. 12.—(/P) —
Corn — Open High Low Clcs3
Mar. old .. .69% .70% .69 .70 Vi
New 69% .71 .69% .70%
May, old .. .70% .72% .70% .71%
New 71% .73 .71% .72%
July 71% .73% .71% .72%
Mar. old .. .81% .82 .81% .81,a
New 81 % .82% .81 "/» .82
May, old .. .83% .84 .83% .83%
New 84 H .84% .83% .84 %
July 65% .66% -65% .66%
Oats —
Mar. old .-. .33% .33 *s -33 % -33%
May. old .. 33% .34 Vi .33% .34 V,
New .... .33% .34% .33% .34%
July 33% .33% .33% .33%
Mar. old .. .42 ..... .....
May, old .. .42 % .43% .42% .43%
New 42% .43Vi .42% -43%
July 43 .43% 43 .43%
Mar 8.62 8.62 8.57 857
May 8.77 8.80 8.70 8.70
May ••••• 1150
Minneapolis, Jan. 12.—W--
Wheat— Open High Low < lose
15% protein Delivered To Arrive
1 dark nor. .75% .79% .<S-,s
2 dark nor. .73% .76%
3 dark nor. .70% .74%
14% protein
1 dark nor. .75% .<9% ■<«%
2 dark nor. .73% -76%
3 dark nor. .70% .74%
13% protein
1 dark nor. .75% .79% .<5% .i»%
2 dark nor. .73% .76%
3 dark nor. .70% .74%
12% protein
1 dark nor. .75% .79% .<5% .*B%
2 dark nor. 73% .76%
3 dark nor. .70% .74%
Grade of
1 dark nor. .75% .79% .<»% •>»%
2 dark nor. .73% :76%
3 dark nor. .70% .74% ..... .....
Grade of _ _ ___
1 northern. .75% .<9% .<a% .78%
2 northern. .73% .76%
3 northern. .70% .74%
• Montana Winter Wheat
14% protein
1H W . . . .75% .77% '.<«% .7i%
13% protein
1H W W °! .75% .77% .75% .77%
12% protein
1H W . . . .75% .77% .7j% •7i %
Grade of
IDHWor ...
1H W . . . .75% .77% .75% .7. %
Mianexuta anti Snath Dakota Wheat
12% protein
IHW. . • .75% .77% .7a% .77%
Grade of •
LD H W or
IHW. . . .75% .77% .75% .77%
Ch. 1 amber .71'% .73% %.70% .72%
13% protein _ •
2 amber . . .69% .72% ..... .....
Grade of •
1 amber . . .67 !■» . .68-% ..... .....
2 amber . . .67Ts .68T»
Grade of
1 durum . . .65% .67% ,
2 durum . . .65% .67%
-1 rd. durum >64% .6574 <64%
four nr Grain
Corn —
3 yellow . . .62% .64% ,62%
4 yellow . . .58% .60% .58%
5 yellow. . . .55% .57%
6 yellow . . -.33% .55%
3 mixed . . .58% 60% .58%
4 mixed . . .56% .58% .56% .....
5 mixed . . .54% .56% ..... .....
6 mixed . . .42% .34%
-2 white. . . .30% .31% '
3 white. . . 20% .30% .29%
4 white. . . .27% .29%
Oh. to f.’cy. .53* .50 .36
Mdm. to gd. .13 .52 .35
Lwr. ffds... .34 42 34
No. 2. . , . .37% 41% -.37% :
No. 1. . . . 1.56 1.00 1.56 1.60
New York, Jan. 12.— (IP) —Butter
6362; easier, creamery, higher than
extra 28%-29; extra (82 score) 28;
first (88-91 score) 26-27%; packing
stock, current make No. 1, 21-21%;
No. 20.
Cheese 148.703; steady; state, whole
milk flats, fresh, fancy to fancy spe
cial 18-19; do held 21%-22%.
Eggs 19,645; weak. Mixed colors,
regular packed, closely selected heavy
28%-29; extras 27%-28; extr , first
26% -27; first 25-26; seconds 24-24%;
medium firsts 19-21; refrigerator
closely selected extra first 21-22%;
firsts 18%-20% seconds 17-18; medium
firsts 17-17%; nearby hennery brown
regular packed extra 31.
Nearby and nearby western hen
nery white, closely selected extra 31-
33; average extra 30-30%; medium
28- Pacific coast white, extra 31 %-
32; extra firs. 30-30%.
Poultry—dressed steady. Chickens
fresh 20-31; Frozen 25-39; fowls,
fresh 17-28; frozen 17-27; old roosters,
fresh 14-20; turkeys fresh 34-43:
frozen 34-40; ducks, Long Island
frozen 22-23; western, fresh 13-21.
Live not quoted.
Duluth, Minn., Jan. 12.— (IP)— Close;
Flax on track $1.54%-1<56%; to ar
rive $1.54%; May $1.59%; July
Wheat No. 1 dark northern 76%-
80%c; No. 2 do 74%-77%c; No. 3 do
70%-74%c; No. 1 northern 75%-
79%c; No. 2 do 73%-77%c; No. 1
amber durum 72%-73%c; No. 2 do
71%-73T»c; No. 1 durum 70%-71?4c;
No. 2 do 69%-70%c; No. 1 mixed
durum 66%-71%; No. 2 do 65%-70%c;
No. 1 red durum 64 %c.
Oats No. 3 white 29%-30V4c.
No. 1 rye 38%-40V4c.
Corn No. 3 yellow 62%-63%c; No.
4 yellow 59%-61%c.
Barley choice to fancy 38-46 c; me
dium to good 33-37 c; lower grades
Chicago, Jan. 12.—</P) —Butter was
easier in tone Monday with prices
unchanged to Vic down. Eggs were
unsettled and down lc. Poultry ruled
Poultry, alive, 2 cars, 9 trucks,
steady; fowls 20-22; springs 21; roost
ers 14; young turkeys 25; heavy ducks
22; geese 14.
Butter, 9,758, easier; creamery-ex
tras (92 score) 27; standards (90
score car lots) 27; extra firsts (90-91
score) 25%-26%; first (88-89 score)
24%-25; seconds (86-87 score) 23-24.
Eggs, 10,688. unsettled; extra firsts
25; fresh graded firsts 23; ordinary
firsts 1921; refrigerator graded 17-
Cheese, per lb.; Twins 16c; Daisies,
16c; Longhorns 16Vi; young Americas
16%c; Bricks* 16c; Limberger 22c;
Swiss 33-35 c.
Boston, Jan. 12.—(/P)—Wool quota
tions have the appearance of greater
firmness than a week ago. A real
test of values however, awaits a
broader buying movement than has
as yet taken place. One of the most
encouraging features in the present
situation is the persistent sampling
of offerings. The sahipling move
ment includes 56 s and 48, 50's grades
as well as 58, 60's and above. Receipts
of domestic wool during week ending
January 10 amounted to 1,820,300
1 pounds as compared with 905,900
! pounds during the previous week.
Minneapolis. Jan. 12.—(iP) —Range
of carlot grain sales: Wheat, No. 1
hard spring 79; No. 1 dark northern
75%-79%; No. 1 hard winter 76; No.
2 amber durum 68%-73%.
Corn. No. 4 yellow 58V4-59V4; No. 3
white, 63-63%; No. 4 mixed 58%-57%.
Oats, No. 3 white, 29%; No. 2 feed
Barley, No. 3, 43-45; sample grade,
Flax, No. I, $1.59-1.60.
Chicago, Jan. 12.— UP) —(U. S. D. A.)
—Potatoes 123, on track 199, total U.
S. shipments Saturday 964, Sunday
67; about steady, trading fair; sacked
per cwt: Wisconsin round whites 1.45
to 1.60; Idaho Russets No. 1, 1.70-
1.90; No. 2, 1.55-1.60; Colorado Mc-
Clures 1.75-1.90.
New York, Jan. 12.— UP)— Foreign
exchange, easy. Demand: Great
Britain. 485 5/16; France, 3.92 5/16;
Italy, 5.23 3/16; Germany. 23.76; Nor
way. 26.71%; Sweden, 26.75; Montreal.
99.79 11/16.
Minneapolis, Jan. 12.— UP) —(U. S. D.
A.)—Potatoes: Very light wire in
quiry, practically no demand or trad
ing, market dull, practically no sales.
Minneapolis. Minn., Jan. 12.— UP)—
Flour unchanged. In carload lots,
tamily patents quoted $5.25-5.35 ai
barrel In 98 pound cotton sacks.
Shipments 29,278.
Bran $16.00-16.50.
Standard middlings $15.50-16.00.
Chicago, Jan. 12.—(/P)—Wheat No. 1
red 82%; No. 1 hard 81%; No. 1
mixed 60V4.
Corn No. 2 mixed 69; No. 3 yellow
67Vi-69; No. 4 white 67-87%.
Oats No. 2 white 33-34.
Timothy seed 8.75-9.00.
Clover seed 14.75-22.50.
Lard 8.45.
Ribs 11.62.
Bellies 11.62.
New/ York, Jan. 12.— UP) —Call money
easy, 1% per cent all Monday.
Time loans easy. Thirty days 1% to
3 per cent; *SO to 90 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.
Bankers’ acceptances unchanged.
Thirty days 1% to 1% per cent; f>o to
90 days 1% to 1% per cent; four,
mouths 2 to 1% per cent; five to six
months 2% to 2 per cent.
Corporation Securities—l 7%.
liusull Utilities Investment —33%.
Midwest Utilities, new—2o%.
North American Trust—6.
New York, Jan. 12. (/P) Liberty
Liberty 3%5—101.28.
First 4V* s—lo 3.
Fourth 4 5—103.26.
Treasury 4%s —113.
Treasury 45—108.25.
* - ♦
i Legislative Calendar |
Senate Bill No. I—Patterson of
Renville; Amends present law so as
to eliminate the rendering of a defi
ciency Judgment In a mortgage fore
closure action.
Senate • Bill No. 2—Patterson of
Renville: Amends present law so
that interest for any legal indebted
ness shall he at the rate of six per
cent annum, unless a different rate
not to exceed eight per cent annum
(present rate is nine per cent) is con
tracted in writing and ail contracts
shall hear the same rate of interest
after they become due as before and
computation of interest shall not be
compounded. ,
San Antonio, Atlahuaca. Mexico,
Jan. 12.—(AV-A “witch” has promised
the police to leave town. They res
cued her from irate Indian husbands
who objected to their, wives paying
the old woman money for love eharms
which failed to work.
Freeman May Name
House Committees
Before Wednesday
(Continued from page one)
ed to have plenty of work at this ses
The committee assignments follow,
the name of the chairman being listed
first in each instance.
Agriculture—Renwick, Sperry, Fine,
Eastgate, Kamrath, Miller, Renauld,
Poupore, Hoople, Plath, and Bros
Appropriations Atkins, Murphy,
Marshall. Bond, Magnuson, Bruns
dale, Hamilton. Eddy, Patterson, Cain,
Fredrickson, Ployhar, Sathre, Watt,
Renauld, Whitman, and Fine.
Apportionment—Plath, Atkins. Et
testad, Bond, Wog. Cain, fatten, East
gate, Sathre, Fowler, Unruh, Hyland,
Brostuen, Martin, Thorson. Murphy,
Stucke, Ployhar, Larson; Porter, Burk
hart, Sperry, and Erickson,
Banks and Banking—Bond, Fowler,
Patterson, Aandahl, Hamilton, Bruns
dale, Fredrickson, Gronvold, Magnu
son, Lynch, Patten, Putnam, Sathre,
Watt, and Marshall.
Cities and Municipal Corporations—
Cain. Brunsdale, Wog, Eddy, Sathre,
Field, Renauld. Fowler, Stucke, Pou
pore, and Erickson.
Corporations Other Than Municipal
—Fowler. Lynch, Matthaei, Bond, Mc-
Crory, Bonzer, Unruh, Plath, and
Counties—Gronvold, Poupore. Frcd
ricksqn, Eastgate, Ettestad, Field,
Wog. Hyland, Kamrath, Porter, and
Education Brunsdale. Easgate,
Fine, Crocker, Marshall, Murphy,
Ettestad Eddy, Hoople, Porter, and
Burkhart. •
Elections—Poupore, Bonzer, Patten,
Cain, Matthaei, Jones, McCrory, Ren
wick, and Erickson.
Enrolled and Engrossed Bills—Mag
nuson, Brunsdale, Wog, Jones and
Federal Relations—Crocker. Jones.,
Hamilton, Miller, Matthaei, Putnam,
and Patten.
Game and Fish—Whitman, Atkins,
Magnuson, Eastgate. Thorson, Hyland,
Matthaei, Miller, and Kamrath.
Highways Eastgate, Poupore,
Fredrickson, Atkins, Wcg. Bonzer,
Brostuen, Jones, Stucke, Sperry, and
Immigration—Putnam. Cain. Ren
auld. Brunsdale, Thorson, Jones, Mc-
Crory. Whitman, and Unruh.
Indian Affairs—Jones. Field, Thor
son, Sperry, and Patten.
Insurance Murphy. Porter, Mag
nuson, Atkins, Fredrickson, Cain,
Matthaei, Eastgate, Fine, Sperry, and
Irrigation and Drainage—Brostuen,
Bond. McCrory, Brunsdale, Burkhart,
Renwick, Hamilton, Watt, and Gron
Judiciary Lynch, Cain. Sathre,
Fowler, Ettestad, Hyland. Matthaei,
Ployhar, Wog. Whitman, Patterson,
Renwick, Hoople, Plath, Burkhart,
Aandahl. and McCrory.
Live Stock—Miller, Eastgate, Burk
hart, Lynch, Larson, Martin, Unruh,
Watt, Kamrath, Poupore, and Thor
Mileage and Per Diem—Wog. Eddy,
and Putnam.
Military Affairs Eddy, Hyland,
Hamilton, Atkins. Ettestad, Ployhar,
Pine, Sperry, and Unruh.
Mines and Minerals —Hamilton, Et
testad, Bond. Patterson, Cain, Stucke,
Sperry. Martin, and Jones.
Public Health Porter, Miller,
Stucke, Poupore, Patterson, Bonzer,
Hoople, Hyland, and Erickson.
Public Lands—Fine, Gronvold, Lar
son, Crocker, Erickson, Fowler, Ren
auld. Lynch, and Whitman.
Public Printing Field. Ployhar,
Ettestad, Crocker, Brostuen, Lynch,
Fine, Watt, and Magnuson.
Railroads Sperry, Whitman. Mc-
Crory, Fowler, Ettestad, Gronvold,
Patterson, Poupore, Patten, Renwick,
Matthaei, Putnam, and Renauld.
Revision and Correction of Journal
—Hoople, Aandahl, and Jones. *
Rules—Marshall, Cain, Fine, Lynch,
Ettestad, Murphy, and Field.
State Affairs Ployhar, Murphy.
Hamilton Bond, Wog, Hyland, Fred
rickson, Fowler, Patterson, Porter,
Magnuson, Lynch, Matthaei, Burk
hart, Miller, and Brostuen.
Statistics Thorson, Whitman,
Erickson, Bonzer, Ettestad, Plath, and
Tax and Tax Laws—Hyland, Bruns
dale. Ettestad. Murphy. Kamrath,
Bonzer, Renauld, Lynch, Brostuen,
Watt, and Unruh.
Temperance Fredrickson. Aan
dahl. Magnuson. Crocker, McCrory,
Field, Unruh. Watt, Burkhart. Put
nam. and Renwick.
Warehouse and Grain Grading-
Watt. Plath, Magnuson, Aandahl,
Fredrickson, Eastgate, Patterson, Mil
ler, Hoople, Putnam, and Fine.
Ways and Means Bonzer, Eddy,
Wog, Bond, Hamilton, Lynch, Thor
son. Gronvold. and Stucke.
Women’s and Children’s Welfare —
Burkhart, Atkins, Stucke, Crocker,
Larson, Hyland, Erickson, Porter,
Thorson, Sperry, and Whitman.
Public Safety Patterson, Field.
Renauld, Crocker, Brostuen, Miller,
Sathre, Watt and Sperry.
Joint Committees
Public Buildings—McCrory, Atkins,
Unruh, Crocker, Thorson, Plath, and
Charitable Institutions Patten,
Brunsdale, Renauld. Eddy, Hoople,
Poupore, and Renwick.
Educational Institutions Aandahl,
Marshall, Crocker, Burkhart, East
gate, Larson, and Murphy.
Penal Institutions Unruh, Sperry.
Patterson, Martin, Hoople, Gronvold.
and Bonzer.
State Library—Sathre, Cain, Bros
tuen. Field, Unruh, Fowler, and
Joi£t Rules-Ettestadt, Cain, Patter
son. Fowler, Matthaei, Hyland, and
Labor Erickson, Bond, Kamrath.
Hyland, Unruh, Whitman, and Mar
Insurance—Renauld, Murphy, Mag
nuson. Brunsdale, Fine, Eastgate, and
First Bills Offered
The work of law-making took def
inite form Saturday with the intro
duction of two bills in the senate.
To Dell Patterson, DOnnybrook.
veteran Nonpartisan senator, goes
the distinction of Introducing the
first bills of the session.
Senator Patterson's first measure
provides for amending the present
law so as to eliminate the rendering
of a deficiency judgment in a mort
gage foreclosure action.,
Under this measure a court would
be denied the power to render a de
ficiency judgment, or to direct an ex
ecution for the balance of a mort
gage that may remain unsatisfied aft
er applying the proceeds of a sale In
an action brought for the foreclosure
or satisfaction.
The senator’s second bill is s pro
posal to amend the present law so
| Weather Report i
•» «
Temperature at 7 a. 7
Highest Sunday 26
Lowest Sunday night 7
Precipitation to 7 a. in T.
Highest wind velocity 18
Tempt rs. Prc.
Station— Low High Jn.
Bismarck, X. D., clear. 7 2<i .00
Amarillo, Tex., pt cldy 20 44 .00
Boise, Idaho, cloudy .. 26 28 .06
Calary, Alta., pt cldy. 4 .. .00
Chicago, 111., snow.... <l2 38 .00
Denver, Colo., cloudy. 20 46 .00
Des Moines, pt cldy.. 18 42 .00
Devils Lake, cloudy.. 2 22 .02
Dodge City, Kan., clr. .24 48 .00
Edmonton, Alta., cldy —6 .. .00
lluvre, Mont., clear... 2 28 .00
Helena, Mont., clear.. 18 36 .00
Hnron r S. D,. clear... 12 30 .01
Kamloops, B. C., cldy. 30 .. .00
Kansas City, Mo., clr. 28 48 .00
Lander, VVyo., clear.. 4 32 .00
Medicine Hat, Al., clr 2 .. .00
Miles City, Mont., clr. 2 32 .00
Modena, Utah, pt cldy 10 34 .00
Moorhead, Minn., clr. 6 26 .02
North Platte, Neb., cir 18 40 .01
Oklahoma City, clear. 30 50 .<)<>
Pierre, S. D., clear... 16 32 .00
Prince Albert, Sas., civ —4 .. .on
Qu'Appelle, Saw., cldy 6 .. .02
Rapid City, S. D., clr. 10 30 .01
Roseburg, Ore., cloudy 38 58 .00
St. Louis, Mo., clear.. 32 38 .26
St. Paul, Minn., snow. 16 34 .00
Salt Lake City, cloudy 24 26 .04
Sault Ste. Marie, snow 24 26 .06
Seattle, Wash., cloudy 46 52 .02
Sheridan, Wyo., cldy. 18 32 .o'*
Sioux City, la., clear. 16 38 .00
Spokane, Wash., cldy. 34 .34 .00
Swift Current, cloudy 4 . . .00
The Pas, Man., clear. —8 . . .02
Toledo, 0.. snow... . 32 36 .22
Williston, N.D., pt cldy 10 24 .00
Winnemucca, Nev., clr 12 4 4 .00
Winnipeg, Man., cldy. 2 .. .02
Station— 7 a. m.
Grand Forks,' cloudy 2
Valley City, clear ............. 6
Jamestown, clear S
Fargo, dear 6
For Bismarck and Vicinity: Gener
ally fair Monday night, and Tuesday.
Not much change in temperature.
For North Dakota: Generally fair
Monday night and Tuesday. Colder
northeast portion Monday night.
For South Dakota: Generally fair
Monday night and Tuesday. Somewhat
colder central and northeast portion
Monday night.
For Iowa: Partly cloudy and colder
in northeast and cast central portions
Monday night. Tuesday fair; some
what colder in east portion.
For Minnesota: Partly cloudy; cold
er in east, and extreme north portions,
much colder in northeast portion Mon
day night. Tuesday fair; somewhat
colder in southeast portion and near
Lake Superior.
For Montana: Generally fair Mon
day night and Tuesday, except occa
sional snow flurries in extreme west
portion. Warmer in north central por
tion Monday night and east of divide.
The low-pressure area has moved
from the Red river valley southeast
ward to the eastern Great Lakes re
gion, and light precipitation occurred
from the northern plains slates east
ward to the New England states.
Light precipitation also occurred over
the western Rocky mountain slope.
Generally fair weather prevails over
the eastern Rocky mountain slope and
over the extreme south. The pressure
is high over the Rocky mountain re
gion, and cold weather prevails from
the Mississippi valley to the western
Rocky mountain slope.
Bismarck station ban#meter 28 32
inches; reduced to sea level, 30.21
Official in Charge.
as to establish the interest for any
legal indebtedness at six per cent, un
less a different, rate, not to exceed
eight per cent, is contracted in writ
ing. The present maximum legal rate
is nine per cent. The measure also
i provides that all contracts shall bear
| the same rate of interest after they
become due as before and computa
tion of interest would not be com
The proposals are the only ones
thus far introduced in either branch
of the legislature.
Sessions Are Brief
The house and senate Saturday
held brief sessions, with numerous
members absent. Many returned to
their homes for the week-end and
some will not return until the mid
dle of this week.
Until Tuesday the senate will work
under a “gentleman's agreement’’ to
i withhold action on any important
legislation. A similar agreement will <
operate in the house until Wednes
Committees to be appointed will be i
confronted with numerous bills al
ready drawn up by commissions
named since the last legislature ad
Among these are the banking code
and building and loan associations
committee, and the commission on
school laws. The latter group has
prepared 24 measures which will be
placed before the education commit
tees of both houses next week. The
leport of the commission on school
laws was submitted to the legislature
last Friday.
As the legislature completed its
first week of work, the house and
senate had disposed of practically all
details incident to organization.
Industrial Survey
Given Support by
Promotion Group
(Continued from page one)
may be involved in the further indus-
development of the state.
“We are all agreed as to the neces
sity of a state industrial survey to
provide the basic facts upon which
industrial development may be car
ried on,” Dr. H. H. Pfister, mayor of
Wahpeton and chairman of the in
dustrial committee, declared. “It is
possible for the state to assign a
large part of the work to such insti
tutions as the University, Agricultur
al college, railroad commission and
other state departments. It is the
first step in launching the industrial
development program which should
feature North Dakota during the next
decade if the state puts forth proper
effort in that direction.”
Members of the industrial commit
tee of the association, in addition to
Dr. Pfister, are C. Norman Brunsdale,
Mayville; Fred J. Graham, Ellendale;
Staale Hendrickson. Coteau; R. E.
Trousdale, Mott; John A. Stormon,
Rolla; and Arthur L. Netcher, Fes
Directors of the association, present
at the meeting, included President
Danielson, Herman Stern, Valley City;
Fred Conklin, Bismarck; H. S. Rus
sell, Mandan; M. J. Connolly. New
England; F. D. McCartney, Oakes; T.
A Tollefson, Dickinson; T. E. Whelan,
St. Thomas; L. W. Miller, Harvey; P.
M. Shefveland. Van Hook; and M. M.
Oppegard, Grand Forks.
The board also received reports on
agricultural projects sponsored by the
association during 1930 from B. E.
Groom, Langdon, chairman of the
agricultural committee.
Hie board passed a resolution on
the death of Norman B. Black of
Fargo and another resolution congra
tulating Dr. John Lee Coulter, form
er president of the Agricultural col
lege, on his appointment as a mem
ber of the federal tariff commission.
The development program as rec
ommended by the industrial commit
tee, will be discussed at 8 p. m. today
by M. M. Oppegard of Grand Forks
All want ads are cash in advance;
minimum charge 75 cents Copy
must be received at the Tribune of
fice by 9:00 i m. to Insure Insertion
same day in the regular classified
Cuts, border or white space used on
want ads come under the classified
dlsp]Mr rates at 90 cents per oolumn
Inch Tier Insertion
6 days 25 words or under $1.45
3 days 25 words or under 14)0
2 days. 25 words or under <BS
1 day, 25 words or under 75
Ads over 25 words 2 cents additional
oer word.
The Tribune reserves the right to
reject any copy submitted, also to re
vise any copy to conform with make
up rules of ClasslMed Advertising.
Phone 32
The Tribune Want Ad Department
Male Help Wanted
LEARN Barbering now at the oldest
accredited institution of its kind.
Catalog free. Moler College, Fargo,
N, D.
Position Wanted
WANTED—Position by young lady
as bookkeeper, typist, clerk or
'‘ashler. Can give references. Write
_Tribune in care of Ad. No. 84.
WANTED—Position by young lady.as
stenographer. Can furnish good
references. Write Tribune in care
of Ad. No. 85.
DIO COMPLETE. Buy direct at
wholesale price and sell from your
home. Liberal profits. Write now.
row Bldg., Sioux City, lowa.
Household Goods for Sale
FOR SALE—Bedroom set, living room
set, rug to match, curtains, dishes,
cooking utensils and miscellaneous
articles. Call after 4:30 at No. 4,
Logan Apartments.
FOR wicker rockers,
leather rocker and leather couch,
in excellent condition. Priced rea
sonable if taken at once. Phone
For Sale—Radios
FOR SALE—One 8 tube all electric
radio irf cabinet. One 6 tube bat
tery set, built-in speaker. A real
snap if taken at once. Write Trib
une Ad. No. 87.
FOR SALE —Kellogg radio lit a real
bargain. See and hear it at Bow
man’s Furniture store.
FOR RENT—Furnished three room
apartment on second floor, gas for
cooking, $32.00 per month. Call at
1014 Broadway. Phone 499-M. Also
three room furnished apartment on
ground floor, electric stove for
cooking, private entrance, rent S3O
per month. Call at 1100 Broadway.
Phone 129-W.
FOR RENT—Two room apartment,
large cheerful rooms on first floor
of modern house. Furnished or not
as desired. Hot water, gas, lights,
telephone furnished. Price reason
able. Call at 812 Ave. B. Phone
FOR RENT—Nicely furnished apart
ment with privilege of using Elec
tric Maytag washer, vacuum clean
er and telephone. Also for sale,
kitchen cabinet. Call at 930 Fourth
FOR RENT—Furnished apartment,
city heat, always warm, also fur
nished sleeping rooms for legisla
tors, single or double. The Lau
rain Apartments, B. F. Flanagan.
FOR RENT—Nice three-room apart
ment close in, private bath, ground
floor, laundry tubs in basement,
furnished or unfurnished. Call at
323 Second street or phone 360-M.
FOR RENT—Close in, three room
apartment, furnished or unfur
nished, on ground floor, private en
trance, gas heated, in modem home.
Call at 415 Eighth St.
FOR RENT—Two room furnished
apartment on ground floor, private
entrance. Phone 833-W or call at
323 So. Eighth street from 9:00 a.
m. till 1:30 p. m.
FOR RENT—Furnished or unfur
nished apartment in Person Court
Phone 796 or call at 506 Ave. A.
FOR RENT—Two room apartment in
all modern home. Call at 613 Third
St. or phone 747.
FOR RENT—Modem apartment
February Ist L. K. Thompson.
Phone 287.
FOR RENT—New modem apartment,
furnished or unfurnished. Phone
over radio station KFYR. Mr. Op
pegard, a director of the G. N. D. A.,
will outline salient parts of the com
mittee's program.
Tradewind Has Not
Been Seen Since It
Took Off Saturday
i Continued from pace one*
cons for the aviators, and French,
Portuguese and Spanish officials
passed the word along the coast-lines
to watch for the pair. If forced
down on the Moroccan coast they
might remain lost for weeks.
/ Some Hope Entertained
There was a small chanoe of their
having landed near a small steamer,
unequipped with wireless. In such a
case several days might elapse be
fore there would be word of their
Mrs. iart and MacLaren left North
Beach, N. Y., Jan. 3 on their pro
posed flight to Paris, intending to
make Bermuda on their first lap.
They broke a sextant, and after being
missing for several hours, returned
and landed on the Virginia coast
near ftoraxk.
Last Wednesday they flew Cram
Norfolk to Hamilton. They re-,
malned In Bermuda until Saturday,
awaiting favorable weather. From
Horta they intended to fir tr Paris.
The Atlantic ocean haa claimed the
lives of 29 flyer* and 13 planes in the
lest four years.
Work Wanted
DRESBMAKlNG~repalring and re
modellng by experienced dressmak
er. Will also sbw by the day la
your own home. Prices reasonable.
References furnished. Mrs. Roy
Root, 713 Third. Phone 682-W.
LAUNDRY* 07 all kinds done reason
able. Special attention given to
gentlemen’s mending with no ex
tra charge. All work called for
and delivered. Phone 1396.
WORK WANTED as auto mechanic.
Can do welding and lathe work.
Hava experience and schooling.
Write to Julius Wledmann, Ven
turis, N. Dak.
Rooms for Rent
FOR RENT—Furnished nhmpiiig
rooms, convenient to bath, close in,
also warm 2 or 3 room cheerful
apartment on ground floor. Rea
sonable rent. Phone 1682 or call at
515 Second street
FOR RENT—Two unfurnished light
housekeeping rooms on ground
floor In a modern home. Private
entrance. Call at 222 W. Broadway
or phone 503-R.
FOR RENT—AII modern furnished
rooms, gas heated, always hot wa
ter, close in. Also garage for rent.
For sale; Coal range in good condi
tion. CaU at 507 Third street.
Phone 926-J.
— i
FOR RENT—Two nicely furnished
rooms in a new modem hnmp op
posite the St. Alexius Nurses Home,
also one for light housekeeping.
Call at 307 Tenth street or phone
FOR RENT—One large furnished
sleeping room, suitable for two.
Newly decorated. Only 2 blocks
from postoffice., Call at 218 First
or phone 1127-W.
FOR RENT—Nicely furnished room
in modem home, 4 blocks from
postoffice. Suitable for one or two
gentlemen. Call at 121 W. Thayer
or phone 440-J.
FOR RENT—Sleeping room, also for
rent or for sale a modem four
room house. For sale: A Perfec
tion oil stove. Call at 309 Seventh
FOR RENT—Warm and comfortable '
rooms with, or without board across
from courthouse. Hot water at all
times. 401 Fifth St. Phone 145.
FOR RENT—Room with large clothes
closet, suitable for two. Private en
trance. Close in. Phone 460-R or
call at 420 Ave. B.
FOR RENT—Large furnished slcep
ing room on ground floor; also ga
rage for rent. Call at 622 Third.
Phone 1716-R.
FOR RENT—WeII furnished front
room with kitchenette, gaa for
cooking. Hazelhurst apartments,
411 Fifth street Phone 273.
Houses and Flats
FOR RENT—Newly decorated
em seven room house, stationary
tubs, gas water heater and g**
range, basement, new mamai pi
range, kitchen. Reasonable rent.
Call at *522 Second street after
FOR RENT—AII modem five room
bungalow. Located at 112 Ave. C.
Rent very reasonable. For Infor
mation call Mrs. J. W. McLaugh
lin, 306 Va Main or phone 1388-M.
FOR SALE)—Five room modem
bungalow, Riverview addition. Leav
ing city. Very reasonable, will sa
crifice. Also furniture for sale.
Phone 1128. 322 Hannafin St.
FOR RENT—New six room strictly
modem duplex, heated garage ad
joining. Natural gas heat, electric
icebox. Full basement. Phone
FOR RENT—Six room furnished
* house and a 3 room furnished
apartment. Write Tribune in care
of Ad. No. 86.
FOR RENT—A five room dwelling fa
a duplex, close In. Occupahcy by
Jan. Ist., with garage. Inquire of
Dr. R. s. Frige.
FOR RENT—A new six room modem
house and basement, garage.
at 1029 Seventh sheet or phone
FOR RENT—Five room modern
house, furnished or unfurnished*
Call at 417 Third or phone 426-J.
FOR RENT—Strictly modem a room
house, excellent location. CaU
Wachter Transfer Corporation.'
FOR RENT—Four room house. Call
at 210 No. Eleventh street or phone
Dead Animals Wanted
service will be given removing your
dead or undesirable live
such as horses, hogs, cows
sheep, all free of charge. We call
for one or more, large or mail,
Write or phone us promptly.
Northern Rendering Company, Bis
marck. N. D. Box 265. Phone 406.
FOR SALE—Choice Canary singers,
imported German Rollers, choppers
and Han Mountains. Cages, seed,
treats, etc. Phone 115-J. Jacob
Bull. Dickinson. N. D Box 728
NOTICE— New Home Laundry will
appreciate your help very much.
We call for and deliver. 423 Third
St. Phone 818.
TRY A Barclay Corset All models
made to measure. For appoint
ment phone 1593-W, Mrs. Burch.
FOR SALE—Bookkeeping Hml fiT.
quire at Bismarck Tribune office.
Special Sale of Beponnwi Mer
ehandiae Inclndinf
3 One Minwte Waaben
Price: MO, 945 and «M
S Kdrhtttan
3 at 9128; 1 at fIM
2 Electric Bangea
2 One Minnie DemoainlM
at IBSJO each
* LIGHT 00.
HHL' m ' ’'

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