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GENU BUT SLOW
SELLING OF STOCKS i OCCURS ON MARKET Salts Are Induced by Renewed Liquidation of Railroad Shares New York, April 21.— UP) —Renewed liquidation of the railroad insure marked general hut alow gelling in ; the stock market Tuesday. All groups shared in the weakness and net (oases averaged a couple of points in the leaders. Atlantic Coast Line, Illinois Central and Union Pacific dropped half a down points and New York Central and American Telephone 4. U. S. Steel and American Can lost 3'. Ingersoll Rand tumbled 17. Sales ap proximated 2,000,000 shares. Trading continued In lean volume, but the carrier ifsues, as a group, plunged decisively through the six year low of Dec. 17. Losses in these issues ranged from 1 to more than 6 points, while the rest of the list was pulled down about as much, with wider losses in -a few specialties. Illinois Central dropped 8 points to the lowest in at least 30 years. At lantic Coast Line lost as much, record ing a price not seen since 822. New York Central broke 4 to a new low since 1«24, and Nickel Plate declined 3 to a new bottom for the present shares. Union Pacific lost about 6, and Southern Pacific, Baltimore and Ohio and Erie, 2. Elsewhere in the list American Telephone lost 4. and U. S. Steel dropped 2 to. another 4 year low Other issues off 2or 3 in cluded American Can, Johns-Manvllle, American Tobacco “B”, Consolidated Gas, DuPont, Union Carbide, Corn Products. Among the more volatile specialties Ingersoll Rand dropped 15, and Auburn 10. Rail shares developed pronounced weakness when directors of Atlantic Coast Line adjourned their annual meeting without an announcement as the $3.50 semi-annual divideud due July 10. Wall Street is awaiting the quar terly dividend meetings of Bethle hem and United States Steels next week. While mUd optimism was ex pressed by officials of U. S. Steel Monday, they made no promises as to dividend action, although one fi nancial news agency as stated de finitely the regular payment of $1.75 may be expected. U. S. Steel’s ingot output this week is reported to have shrunk from 53 to 50 per cerA ot capacity. —4 | Livestock I Q. ♦ CHICAGO „ pi direct; slow; 5-150 lower than Mon day’s average; bul k 150-210 lbs., JT.aO -7 70; top, |7.75; 220-310 Ib.s., *b.Bj- pigs, $7.00-7.40; packing sows, $6.75-6.25. Light lights, good , a u, choice 140-160 lbs., $7.40-7.<5; Hkht weight 160-200 lbs., S 7 - 55 - 7 - 7 !’’.,"!,*,!': um weight 200-250 lbs.. fllt'Jln: heavy weight 250-300 lbs., $6.55-7.30, packing sows, medium and good *76- Koo lbs $5.75-6.25; slaughter pigs, Kood and choice 100*130 lba., $7.00- Rattle, 9,000; calves, 3,000; largely steer and yearling run; early trade fully steady and fairly active; strictly choice steers absent; best early, $9.00 on medium weights and lon k >' ea f' lings; light yearling heifers also up to $9.00; most other classes steady. Slaughter cattle and dealers: Steers, good and choice 600-900 lbs., $7.75- $10.00; 900-1100 lbs., $7.75-10.00. 110- 1300 lbs.. $7.50-9.75; 13°°-1.»00 lbs., $7 75-9.50; common and medium boo -1300 lbs., $5.75-7.75; heifers, good and choice 550-850 lbs., $*.75-9.00; com mon and medium, $5.50-7.25; cows, good and choice, $5.00-6.00; common and medium. $4.50-5.00; low cutter and cutter, $3.25-4.50; bulls ex cluded), good and choice (beef), SI.OO - cutter to medium, $3.35-4.50, vealers (milk fed) good and choice. SB.OO-9.25; medium, $6.00-8.00; cull and common, $4.00-6.00. Stocker and feed er cattle: Steers, good and choice 500- 1050 lbs., $6.75-8.00. Common and me dium, $5.25-6.75. ~.. Sheep, 13,000; better grades lighter weights fat wool lambs active; strong to 10c higher at $9.75-9.85; ,»l b ers slow; weightier kinds, I *£-“ ,> *9.50. sheep scarce. Lambs, 90 lbs. down, good and Choice. $9.00-9.85; medium, $8 25-9.00: 91-100 lbs., medium to choice, $7.55-9.75; all weights, com mon, $6.75-8.25; ewes, 90-150 lbs., me dium to choice, $3.00-4.25; all weights, cull and common, 31.50-3.25. SOUTH ST* PAUL South St. Paul. April 21.-- (JP)~~ (U. S. Dep. of Agr.)—Cattle, 2,000; slaugh ter steers and yearlings about steady; butcher she stock fully steady to strong; bulls steady to weak; most steers and yearlings, medium to good kinds, salable at $* >5-7.60; one load of 1717-pound steers, $8.00; one load late Mondny, $8.80; most butcher cows $4.00-6.00; cutter and low cut ters largely $3.25-3.76: butcher heif ers, $5.25-6.50: medium grade bulls mostly $3.60-4.00; stock cattle very scarce, about steady. Calves, vealers steady to strong with Mon* day’s close. Better grades mostly $6.50-8.50. , Hogs. 7,500; market slow; unevenly 10-15 c lower than Monday’s average; better grade 140-220 pounds mostly $7.00-7.30; top, $7.30; better 280-250 pounds largely $6.75-7.00; 250-350 pounds mostly $6.40-6.75; sows; $6.75- $6.00; best pigs, $7.76; average cost Monday, $6.90; weight, 249. Sheep, 700; 250 direct; salable sup plies very light; packers generally talking about steady on all classes or up to $9.00 on best fed offerings. Late Monday a load of fed clipped lambs averaging 88 lbp» $8.25. SIOUX CITY Sioux City, lowa, April 21.—(ff)—(U. S. Dep. of Agr.)—Cattle, LOOO; calves, 100; better grade beef steers and vearlings fairly active, steady to weak; others slow, weak to 25c low er; she stock mosfv steady to weak; spots 25c off; onor classes little changed; several loads medium and heavy weight eto©r*», f 5.25-8.751 lings, SB.OO down; bulk. $6.50-7.50, de sirablc fed heifers held above $7.50. bulk beef cows, $4725-5.26; medium bulls, $4.26 down; choice vealers, $7.50; scattering lots etockers up to * 7 Hogs, 10.000; slow, steady to. mostly 10c lower lor 1«0 to 250-pound butch ers; talking unevenly 15-25 c off on heavier weights; shipping demand narrow; packing sows fully steady; bulk Iso to 210-pound butchers, $7.00- 7.15; top, $7.25, for choice 210-pound weights; 220 to 250-pound weights, $6.90-7.19; packing sows mainly $6.00- $6.18; few smooth kinds, $*.25. Sheep, 2,000; slow, packers bidding upward to $8.90 for best fed wooled lambs or stronger; asking $9.25 and above; short deck 85-pound clippers 25c higher; other classes scarce, quoted steady. O - ■ ■ « I Potatoes I * CHICAGO ' Chicago, April 21.— VP)— (U. S. Dep. of Agr.)—Potatoea: UM old, 12 now, on track 870 old; 25 dew; total U. 8. shipments ISO; old stock about steady, trading fair; sacked per cwt., Wisconsin round whites, $1.65-1.60; Minnesota. $1.50-1.40; Idaho Russets, No. 1, SI.OO-1.75; mostly $1.65: No. S. sl.ss-1.55; commercials, 11.40 - 1.46. New stock barely steady, trading fair; Texas sacked BROS Triumphs, sails to jobbers, best, $4.00-4.15; medium stsed, $3.50-3.75; No. 1 small around $5.26. MINNEAPOLIS Minneapolis, April 21.—(*)—(U. S. Dep. of Agr.)—tPot*jtoes: Light wire inquiry, demand and trading slow, market dull; 100 feW sales reported to quote. New York Stocks | Closing Prices April 31. Adams Express 17*4 Advance Rumcly 7% Alleghany 7% Al. Chem. Sc Dye 132 >4 Allis Chal. 31 Am. Can U6V4 Am. Coml. Aloo 714 Am. Sc For. Pow ~;, 34% Am. International 17 Am. Loco. 20 Vi Am. Metal 17 Am. Pow. Sc Lt 45% Am. Roll. Mill 28% Am, Smelt. Sc Ret 42V4 Am. Sugar Ref 52 Am. Teh Sc Tel 185% Am. Wat. Wks 87% Am. Wool Pfd 81% Anaconda Cop 80% Atchi. T. Sc 8. P. . 188% Atl. Coast Line 98 Atlantic Ref. 16% Auburn Auto 192% Aviation Oorp 4% Baldwin Loco. 19 Balt. Sc Ohio 65% Bamsdall "A” 9% Bendix Aviation 16% Bethl. Steel 48% Borg-Warner 22% Brunswick Balke «... 8 Bur. Ad. Moh 34% Cal. 8b Arts 88% Calumet Sc Hecla 8% Canadian Pac 97% Case. J. I :... 84% Cerro De Pasco 20% Chesap. Sc Ohio 39% Chgo. Ot. Wes 5% Chgo. Ot, W. pf 21% C. M. St. P. Sc Pac ~ 5% C. M. St. P. Sc Pac, pf 8% Chgo Sc Northwest 34 Chgo. R. I. Sc Pac 49% Chrysler 20 Col. Fuel & Iron 16% Colum. G. Sc El 33% Colurn. Grapho 10% Coml. Sol 14% Com. Southern 9 Consol. Gas 94% Cont. Bak. “A” 15% Cont. Can 57% Cont. Ins 42 Cont. Motor 3% Cont. Oil of Del ; 7% Com Products 71 % Cream Wheat 19% Crucible Steel 47 Curtis Wright 3% Dupont 87% Drugs Inc 72% East. Kodak 153% Eaton Ax, Sc Bpr 16 El. Auto Lite .V. 14% El. Pow. Sc Lt. 45% Erie R. R 24% First Nat. Strs. 80 Fox Film'’A” 23 Freeport Texas 32% Gen. Am. Tank 61% Gen. Elec. (New) 43% Gen. Foods 52% Ge. Gas * El. “A” 6 General Mills 44% Gen. Motors 42% Gillette Saf. Raa. 30 Gold Dust 37% Goodyr. Tr. & Rub. 51% Graham Paige Mot 4% Gt. Nor. Pf 58% Ot. Nor. Ir. O. Ctf. 22% G. T. West Sug 10% Grigsby Grunow 4% Houd-Hershey 8% Houston Oil 45% Hudson Motor 17% Hupp Mot. Car 8% Indian Refin 3 Int. Combus. Eng 2% Int. Harvester 49 Int. Match. Ptc. Pf 81% Int. Nick. Can 15% Int. Tel. & Tel 27% Jewel Tea 44% Johns-Mansvle 55 Vi Kavser (J) 15 Kefvlnator 11 Kennecott Cop 22% KoLster Radio % Kreuger Sc Toll 24% Kroger Grocery 28% Liquid Carbonic 35V* Lowe’s Inc 43% Louisi G. Sc El 29% Mack Trucks 34% Mathieson Aik 22% May Dept. Stors 33 Mex. Seab. Oil 18% Mid-Cont. Pet 9% Mo. Kan. Sc Tex 17% Mont Ward 20% Nash Motors 33% Nat. Biscuit 73% Nat. Cash Reg 27%' Nat. Dairy Prod 44% Nat. Pow. Sc Lt 233% Nev. Cons. Cop 10% New York Cent 101 NY. NH. Sc Htfd 72% Norf. Sc Western 188% North American 69% Northern Pac ; 46 Pac. Gas Sc Elect 48% Pacific Light 58% Packard Motor 7% Pan-Am. Pet. “B” 32 Par.-Publix 34% Pathe Exchange 1% Penney (J. C.) 35% Penn. R. R 55% Phillips Petrol 9 Proet. Sc Gamble 89% Pub. Svc. Corp. N. J. 88% Pullman 42% Purity Baking 35% Radio Corp. Am 19% Radio-Keith Orp 20% Reading Co 70% Remington Rand 10% Rea Motor 7% Rep. Iron Sc Stl 15 Reynolds Tob. ”B” 50% Rlchfld. Oil CaL 2% Royal Dutch Shell 31 Safeway Stordk 50 St. L. 8c San Fran 22% Schulte Ret. Stors 10 Seaboard Airline % Scars-Roebuck 50% Servel Inc. 9% Shattuck (F. O.) 24% Shell Union Oil 8% Simmons 14% Simms Petrol 6% Sinclair Cons. Oil 11 Skelly Oil 5% Southern Pac 90% Southern Rvs 37 Sparks iWthington 8% Standard Brands 17% Stand. Gas 8c Elect 70% Stand. Oil Calif. 41% Stand. Oil N. J 39 , Stand. Oil N. Y 20% Stewart-Warner 14% StUdebaker 20% Superior Steel 11% Texas Corp 25% Tex. Pac. Ld. Tr 11% Tim. Roll. Bearing 46 Underwood Elliott 55 Union Carbide .68% Union Pacific 122$ United Aircrfcft 27% Unit. Cigar Sts. 6% United Corn. 22% United Fruit 55,/ Un. Gas. 8c Imp 30% US. Ind. Aloohol 37% US. Realty 8c Imp 24 U. S. Rubber »% U. S. Steel *27% Util. POW. 8c Lt 34% Vanadium Corp. 42% Wabash tty . Warner Piet. 15% West. Maryland 12% Western Union 11 •% Westgh. Air Br. ..... *® . Westgh. El. * Mfg. ... ...... 75% Wlllys Ovrind. ... Woolworth 81% MONEY BATES New York,- April sl—.l*) —Call money steady, 1% per cent all day. Time loan* steady: *0 daira 1%-1%1 90 day* r ft 4 month*, 5 to 9 month*. 9fT Mat Prim* com mercial paper, ftt-ftt* INVESTMENT TRUSTS Universal *% Corporate * H North American 6% As quoted by the Investors Mortgage Security Co. F. A. I*hr feV.Ubr Bismarck, Nortk «ak*ta Drugs Jlnc. THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 1931 LATE UPTURNS IN WHEAT OVERCOME EARLY SETBACKS Uncertainty Over Farm Board Plans Cause Speculative | Selling Chicago, April 21.—(/Pi—Late up-' turns tn wheat prices Tuesday more than overcome early losses. Specula tive selling during transient uncer tainty over rumors about alleged changes in farm board export plans was overdone. Subsequent rc-pur chases to offset such speculative sales disclosed that the market was rela tively bare of offerings. Rallies were promoted also by fears crop damage by low temperatures southwest. Wheat closed Irregular, % cents lower to % advance. May old 82*4, July com %-% advanced, May old 00Vi-94, July 62%-%, oats % off to %e up, and provisions unchang ed to 12 cents down. Corn equalled season low-price records and oats out did the record. Chairman Stone of the farm board | later issued a statement, Baying- there had been no changes either ne to ex port sales or the decision not to sup port the 1931 crop. Opening un changed to %c lower, the market in wheat soon Stabilized. Corn started unchanged to %c off and continued weak. Fresh downturns in Liverpool wheat quotations after a rally led to further unsettlement of the Chicago market. Liverpool closed IVi -1 % pence down, about a penny per bushel lower than expected. This action was followed by new setbacks in Chicago prtees notwithstanding statements credited to James C. fitone, chairman of the federal farm board, that no decision in regard to future wheat stabiliza tion operations except those previ ously announced had been considered. Under renewed selling, Chicago May delivery of wheat dropped more than a cent a bushel to the lowest level slpce March 25. New crop future de liveries weakened with Muy. An ap farent halt in wheat export business rom North America counted as a handicap to bulls. Corn and oats were governed largely by wheat price changes. Provisions held about steady in the absence of any important selling. WHEAT FUTURES ARE SENT UP BY WEATHER Minneapolis, April 21.—(AV-Wheat futures were nervous at the opening here Tuesday on a report the farm board was about to dump its stabiliza tion supply of wheat in Europe but toward the close weather reports pushed deferred futures up. Weak ness in May, however, still was ap parent. May wheat closed 5-8 cent lower; June 3-4 cent lower J;uly 1-4 to 3-8 cents higher and September 1-4 cent higher. Com futures showed resistance quickly. All other grains were easy in narrow ranges. There was a rather sharp dip in barley and scattered liquidation of May rye. Flax dipped sharply but crushers started to buy on a two-cent decline. Cash wheat was unchanged. There was a good demand for diversion point offerings at 1-2 at 1 cent over Min neapolis prices. Durum demand was strong for milling quality. There was not enough winter wheat in to make a market. Cash corn was quiet and barley steady. Oats were sluggish and easy. Rye demand was less aggressive. Bar ley of choice malting quality was in good demand but otherwise the mar ket was a little slower. Flax offerings were light and demand was good. MINNEAPOLIS PLOI'H Minneapolis. April 21. — UP) —Flour unchanged. Shipments, 31,337. Bran. $19.00-19.50. Standard middlings, $18.50-19.00. DtUTH CASH Duluth, Minn., April 2!. UP) — Close: Flax on track, $1.57-1.59; to arrive, $1.57: July, $1.5814. Wheat, No. 1 dark northern, 7594- 81»4c; No. 2 do. 77%-79%c; No. 3 do, 7394-7794 c: No. 1 northern, 77%-Sl%c; No, 2 do, 76%-79%c; No. 1 amber du rum, 74 *4-75V4c; No. 2 do, 73V4-7594c; No. 1 durum, 7 3 94c; No. 2 do, 7 2 94- 78$4c; No. 1 mixed durum, 6994 -7 2 94c; No. 2 do, 6S 94 -7 2 94c; No. 1 red durum, 6$ Vic. Oats, No. 3 white, 2894 c. No. I rye, S2-34c. Barley, choice to fancy, 40-48 c: me dium to good, 36Vi-3914c; lower grades, 83 U-35 94 c. RANGE OF CARLOT SALES Minneapolis, April 21.—OP) —Range of carlot grain sales: Wheat, No. 1 hard spring, 80%-8194c; No. 1 dark northern, 7694 -8 1 94c; No. 1 northern, 8194 c: No. 2 mixed, 6794 c; No. 2 mixed winter, 7194 c; No. 2 hard yel low winter, 7694 c; No. 2 amber durum, 6l 94 - 74t4c; No. 1 mixed durum, 7194- 7294 c; No. 1 red durum, 64 %c. Corn. No. 3 yellow, 3394 c. Oats, No. 2 white, 2894 c. Barley, No. 2 special, 43-56 c; No. 2, 36-SBc; No. 1 feed, 35c. Flax, No. 1. 11.58. CHICAGO CASH Chicago, April 21.— UP) —Wheat, No. 3 hard, 7Sc; No. 1 northern spring, 3294 c. Corn, No. 2 mixed, 59‘,4c: No. 1 yel low, 60-3014 c; No. 1 yellow (old). 61 V4-62c; No. 2 white. 6094 c; No. 2 White (old), 6114 c; sample grade, 50- 55c. Sample grade (old), 57c. Oats, No. 1 white, 31c, Rye, no sales. Barley, 39-65 c. Timothy seed, $8,25-8.75. Clover seed, $11.50-19.25. f Produce Markets 1 o * CHICAGO Chicago, April 21.—(JP) —All produce held steady Tuesday at unchanged prices. Receipts of eggs were heavy. Butter, 13,749; steady; prices un changed. Eggs, 36,326; steady; prices unchanged. Poultry, alive, 1 car, 21 trucks; steady; fowls, 20-24 c; broilers, 33-35 c; roosters, 14c; turkeys, 25c; heavy ducks, 21c; small, 18c; geese, 13c. NEW YORK New York, April 21.—(A*) —Kggs. 67,820; firmer. Storage packed mixed colors closely selected heavy, 20 94- 2194 e; extra firsts. 20-20V4ts; first, 19c; regular packed extra, 20-20V4<*: extra first, 18V4-19e; first, 18e; seconds, 16-17 c; nearby gathered brown extras, 2094-2194 c: extra first, 20c. Nearby and nearby western hen nery white, closely selected extra, 22- 23c; average extra. 20V4-21c; nearby white mediums, 1894 -l»c. Butter, 20,661; firmer. Chfeese, 313,- S6O; steady. Poultry, dressed, firm; Chickens, frosen. 26t$8c; fowls, freeh, 20-28 c; frosen, 20-27 c. Live not quoted. FOREIGN EXCHANGE New York, April 21.—tfp>—Foreign exchanges Irregular; demands: Great Britain, 4.85 25/32; France, 3.60 26/32; Italy, 6.2894; Germany, 23.7694; Nor way Sweden, 26.77; Montreal, BOSTON WOOL Boston, April 21.— UP) —Demand for wool was rather quiet Tuesday. Prices held about steady. Choice wools especially were firm owing to the reduced selection as a result of heavy buying during the past two months. Receipts of domestic wool at Boston for week ending April 18 amounted to 5,670,500 pounds as com pared with 1,120,500 pounds a Week ago. CURB STOCKS New York, April 21.— UP) —Curb: Cities Service, 1694; Electric Bond & •hare. 4394. Standard Oil Ind., 29%. t Grain Quotations 1 * —4 DULUTH RANGE Duluth. Minn., April 21.—<**). Durum— Open High Low Close May 74 .74 .73% .73% July 69Vi .69 % .69% .99% Sept 80% .81% .80 .81% Rye- May 33 .33 .33 Vi .33 July .34% Flax— May .... . 1.55% 1.57 1.55% 1.57 July 1.57 1.58% 1.56% 1.58% MINNEAPOLIS RANGE Minneapolis, Minn., April 21.— (/ft. Wheat— Open High Low Close May 78 % .78% .77% .77% July 71% .72% .71% .72% Sept .64% .65% .64% .65% Corn- May 55% .55% .54% .55% July 57 .57% .57 .57% Rye- May 33 .33% .32% .33% July 34% .35 .34% .34% Sept. 36% .38% .36 .36% Oats*— May 28 J 8 .37% .28 July 28% .28% .28 .38% Sept 28% .28% .28% .28% Flax- May 1.53% 1.52% 1.53% 1.52% July 1.56 1.56% 1.55% 1.56% Barley- May 35% .36% .35. .36% July 37% .37 .36% .38 Sept 38 .39% .38 .39% CHICAGO RANGE Chicago, April 21.— (£»)__ Wheat- Open High Low Close May .. old .82% .82% .81% .82% new .83% .83% .82% .82% §3% .84% .82% .84% Sept 63% .04% .62% .64% Dec 86% .67% .66 .67% Corn- May .. old .59% .60% .59 .80% new .60% .61% .60 .61% July 62 .62% .61% .62% Sept 61 .61% .60% .61% Dec- 4 53% .54% .53% .54% Oats— May .. old .30 .30% .29% .30% new .30% .30% .29% .30% July 30% .30% .29% .30% Sept 30% .30% .30 .30% Dec 32% .32% .32% .32% Rye- May .. old .36% .36% .35% .38% new .37 .37 .36 .36 I July 39% .39% .38% .39% j Sept 40% .41% .40% .41% Dec 42% .43% .42% .43% Lard— May 3.55 8.50 8.50 July 8.75 8.75 8.65 8.65 Sept 8.90 8.00 8.80 8.80 Bellies— May 10.15 July 10.40 MINNEAPOLIS CASH GRAIN Minneapolis, April 21.—(/P> Wheat— -15% protein Delivered To Arrive 1 dk. north .78% .80% .76% .79% 2 dk. north .75% .78% 3 dk. north .72% .76 % # 14% protein 1 dk. north .78% .80% .76% .79% 2 dk. north .75% .78% 3 dk. north .72% .76% 13% protein 1 dk. north .78% .80% .76% .79% 2 dk. north .75% .78% 3 dk. north .72% .76% 12% protein 1 dk. north .78% .80% .76% .79% 2 dk. north .75% .78% 3 dk. north .72% .76% Grade of 1 dk. north .78% .80% .76% .79% 2 dk. north .75% .78% 3 dk. north .72% .76% Grade of 1 north.... 78% .80% .76% .79% 2 north 73% .77% ..... 3 nor;h 71% .75% Montana Winter Wheat 14% protein 1 D H V/ or 1 H W 78% ..... .76% 13% protein 1 DHWor 1 H W 78% 76% 12% protein IDHWor 1 H W 78% .76% Grade of 1 DHW or 1 H W 78% 78% Minnesota and South Dakota Wheat 12% protein 1 D H W or 1 H W 76% 74% Grade of 1 D H W or 1 H W 76% • 74% Durum Ch 1 amber .71% .74% .69% .71% 13 % protein 2 amber... .70% .73% 12% protein Grade of 1 amber... .69% .70% ..... 2 amber... .68% .69% ..... Grade of 1 durum... .68% .89% 2 durum... .68Vi .69% 1 rd durum .63% 62% Coarse Grain Corn— -2 yellow... .55 .56 .54 3 yellow... .52 .54 .52 4 yellow... .50 .52 .50 5 yellow... .47 .49 2 mixed... .52 .53 .51 3 mixed... .50 .51 .50 3 mixed... .48 .49 .48 5 mixed... .45 .47 Oats 2 white 28 .29 3 white.... .27% .28 .27% 4 white 26 .27% Barley— Ch to fey. .53 .57 .35 Med to gd. .41 .52 .34 Lower gds. .34 .40 ,33 N Rye- No. 2 33% .37% .33% Flax— No. 1 1.43% 1.58% 1.53% 1.57% BISMARCK ORA IN (Furnizhad by HusMcll-MUlar Co.) April 31 No. 1 dark northern 59 No. 1 northern 5$ No. 1 amber durum 54 N0..l mixed durum 49 No. 1 red durum 43 No. 1 flax 1-35 No. 2 flax * 1.30 No. 1 rye 15 Barley 35 Oats 29 Spelts 39 Dark hard winter wheat 54 Hard winter wheat 54 CHICAGO STOCKS Chicago. April 21. (S’) Chicago stocks: Corporation Securities, IS; Inaull Util, Invest., 35%; Midwest Util, (new), 20%. Corporate Trust Shares, 0; North American Trust Shares, 6; Universal Trust Shares, 6%. MINNEAPOLIS STOCKS Minneapolis, April 21.—UP)—Minne apolis stocks close: First Bank Stock, 20%; Bancorporation, 31%; Minn. No. Power, 22%. GOVERNMENT BONDS New York, April 21. —(A*) —Liberty 3%’s, $101.29; do first 4%’s, $102.22; do fourth 4 %’s, $103,28; treasury 4%’s, $111.26; do 4’s. $107.23. Elder Bannon to Be Protected by National Guards (Continued from page one) Harold Sorenson, assistant adjutant general, will be in charge of the group. Captains Herman Broeopp and 8. W. Fraser are the other officers. , They will aid the McKenzie county sheriff until the hearing is completed. Enlisted men of the detail who will go on the trip are John Anderson, staff sergeant; Sergeant Loren An derson, Corporal Harry Peterson, and Leroy Casey, Perry Nelson, Wilson R. Parsons, of the quartermaster detach ment; Sergeant Hultberg, Sergeant Wanner, Corporal Yettle, Corporal Barby, Corporal Shipp, Corporal Reg ister, and First-class Privates Beer, Arnold and Oampagna of Company A. Inland Region Is Afraid of Rebels’ Attack, However (Continued from page one) Trenton and Marblehead were due at Puerto Castilla and Puerto Cortez, respectively, early Tuesday. CABO GRACIAS A DIOS FEARS SECOND ATTACK Puerto Cabezas. Nicaragua. April 21. —(4*)—Residents of Cabo Gracias A Dios (Cape Thanks to God) captured and looted a week ago by Nicaraguan insurgents, live in fear of another at tack within the next day or so, refu gees from the colony brought here by the U. 8. S. Asheville said Tuesday. Of 'ive persons brought here by the Asheville only one. Edwin Fagot, merchant at Cabo Gracias A Dios, was an American, two were women. One of tiie party was Swedish, two Dutch and the fourth a British cit izen. A sixth refugee. E. C. Lester, former operator of the tropical radio station at Cabo Gracias A Dios, ar rived in his own boat. Lester, warned by friends that the Insurgents particularly had sought him with threats to torture and muti late him, had slept at night sbme dis tance down the river from the set tlement and thus escaped the attack, which he saw from afar. He returned to the town early Sunday morning, and found his radio station out of commission. He said there were only about 20 men in the insurgent band, led by Abraham Rivera. Some dissension existed in the gang because of Ri vera's attempt to save the lives of certain foreign friends. Rivera, he said, once had been deprived of com mand because he had failed to kill foreigners in some of his raids. Albert Fagot, brother of Edwin and his partner in the mercantile business at Cabo Gracias A Dios, remained in the settlement, planning to leave later. A Managua dispatch Tuesday quot ed General Matthews, marine corps commandant of the Nicaraguan nat ional guard, as saying that the guardia had the outlaw situation well In hand. He said the guardia num bered 2,100 men, covering 500,000 square miles of territory. Reinforce ments are being sent to all places where attacks are considered possible. Olson’s First Veto Strikes Conference Redistricting Plan (Continued from page one) district, which contains the smallest population. This is an unfair dis crimination between agricultural district. “Minnesota being an agricultural state is entitled to as much agricul tural representation In congress as possible. A plan of reapportionment may easily be worked out which does not involve any great disparity be tween agricultural districts as such nor any great disparity between so called country and so-called city dis tricts; and which will be fair from the standpoint of contiguous territory* “The people of Minnesota are en titled 'o a reapportionment upon the basis r l an equitable distribution of the population, and upon the basis of contiguous territory. “To avoid the confusion of having candidates for congress from Minne sota running at large, I earnestly urge you > v*ork out an equitable plan of reapportionment.” In a surprise move promoted so quickly all debate was shut oif, pro ponents of the bill making Minnesota laws conform with whatever alcoholic content of beverages congress may decide rushed the measure through the house Monday to final legislative approval. The vote was 69 to 64. Sixty votes were required for pass age. Disappearance of Valuable Jewels To Be Investigated (Continued from page one) boards In each of the provinces to In ventory property of Alfonso and de termine which of it can revert to the national treasury. Rents from such property already are being turned to the national coffers. The country generally Is quiet but disturbances continue in Catalonia. President Pedro Matos of the “Libre” labor organization at Sabadell was shot and killed Monday night by op posing “Sindicato Unico" members. ALFONSO SLIPS INTO ENGLAND UNNOTICED Dover, Eng., April 21.—(/P)—Alfonso, exiled Monarch of Spain who left his own country in the dead of night to avoid unfavorable attention, arrived in his wile’s native land in broad daylight Tuesday and attracted no attention at all. His former ambassador at the Court of St. James, Merry Del Val, was the only dignitary of Importance to greet him as he stepped from the channel ooat which carried him from Calais, France. There was a small crowd but it was composed mostly of reporters and camera men who were herded here and there with the warning “keep a respectful distance,” by Scotland Yard detectives. There was no demonstration. Al fonso was accompanied by the Duke of Miranda, the Infanta Luisa and Count Quinones De Leon, former Spanish ambassador to France. Alfonso and his party left Paris Tuesday morning by automobile and boarded the cross-channel steamer Canterbury several hours later for the trip to Dover. LAWN BOWLING APPEARS Los Angeles, April 21.—(A*)—Lawn bowling, a popular sport In Southern California, as well as in Ahe British Isles, Canada, Australia, New Zealand and Italy, will find a place in the in ternational sport events held her* in conjunction., with the OlyniptcS. awl Board FOR RENT—Nicely furnished room with board in modem home. Only five blocks from postoffice. Rates very reasonable. Call at 809 See ond street or phone 1389. . For Bettor Lawns and Gardens i OM (williMr, Slack gift, dstea, Kiwvcl u 4 ml far aalc. Will 4a aak haaUajr, plawias, ilgxiu Saawaaata aa4 fanißn atvlas* Pkoac Jlasw. T. M. lank. f Weather Report * ♦— — * Topiperature at 7 a. in 21 Highest Monday 35 Lowest during night .... 20 Precipitation to 7 a. m Trace SENERAL REPORT Temptra. Pro. N. D. Stations— High Low In. Bismarck, clear 35 20 .00 Amenia, clear 49 24 .00 Beach, clear 35 15 .00 Bottineau, dear 40 9 .00 Carrington, cldy .... 39 18 .00 Crosby, pcldy 37 12 .00 Devils Lake, clear... 36 IS .02 Dickinson, clear 32 19 .01 Drake, oelar 37 13 .00 Dunn (’enter, clear... 32 17 .00 Rllendale, snow 44 23 .01 Fessenden, clear .... 39 15 .02 Grand Forks, clear... 43 23 .00 Hankinson, cldy 53 26 .00 Hettinger, clear 33 IS .00 Jamestown, cldy .... 42 21 ,00 Larlmore, clear 40 20 .00 Lisbon, cldy ........ 48 25 .04 Max, clear 40 12 .00 Minot, clear 35 11 .00 Napoleon, clear ..... 38 IS .10 Oakes, ddy 46 23 .05 Pembina, cldy ....... 34 20 .00 Portal, clear 44 18 .oo Banish, clear ........ 35 13 .00 WlllUton. clear 36 IS .00 Wlshek, ddy 3S 20 .10 Other Stations Moorhead. Minn., dr. 48 21 .00 Boise, Idaho, cldy.... 62 46 .00 Calgary, Alla., snow. .. 30 .00 Chicago, 111,, cldy.... 66 42 .86 Denver, Colo., clear.. 42 22 .02 Dea Moines, la., snow 48 36 .10 Dodge City, Kan., dr 50 28 .01 Kdmonton, Alla., pedy .. 30 .00 Havre, Mont., cldy... 44 28 .00 Fielena, Mont., snow. 42 28 .00 Huron, fi. D., clear... 44 26 .02 Kansas City, Mo., dr 56 34 1.06 Miles City, Mont., ddy 36 20 .00 No. Platte, Neb., pcldy 4S 26 .00 Oklahoma City, pcldy 60 36 1.56 Pierre. S. D.. clear... 42 30 .00 Pr. Albert, S., cldy 26 .00 Rapid City, S. D., dr. 36 20 .00 St. Louis, Mo., pcldy. 44 70 1.64 St. Paul, Minn., rnln. 54 36 .14 Salt Lake City, dear. 52 3S .00 Seattle, Wash., clear. 72 50 .oo Sheridan, W.vo., pcldy 32 IS .00 Sioux City. la., cldy.. 48 30 .00 Spokane, Wash., cldy 60 36 .oo Swift Current, cldy.. .. 22 .01 Toledo, Ohio, cldy... 76 60 .01 Winnipeg, Man., pcldy .. 22 .0U WEATHER FORECASTS For Bismarck and vicinity: Mostly unsettled Tuesday night and Wednes day, possibly snow; not quite so cold, but with freezing temperature Tues day night, colder Wedneaday. For North Dakota: Mostly unset tled Tueaday night and Wednesday, posalbly anow; not quite ao cold Tues day night west and north portions, freezing temperature Tuesday night, colder Wednesday weat portion. For South Dakota: Fair with in creasing eloudlness Tuesday night; not quite so cold extreme west por tion, frost or freezing temperature Tuesday night: Wednesday unsettled, not ao cold extreme east portion. For Montana: Unsettled Tuesday night, warmer extreme east portion; Wednesday generally fair, colder east portion. Iow r a: Probably fair Tuesday night and Wednesday, but some cloudiness; colder Tuesday night in central and east portions; heavy frost or freezing temperature; not quite so cold Wed nesday afternoon in west and central portions. Minnesota; Mostly fair Tuesday night and Wednesday except possibly rain or snow Tuesday night along Lake Superior; colder Tuesday night in extreme east portion; freezing temperature; continued cold Wednes day. . WEATHER CONDITION* The low pressure area la centered over the Great Lakes region this morning and precipitation occurred from the southern plains states north eastward to the Great Lakes region. Over an inch of rain fell in parts of Oklahoma and Kansas. A high pres sure area is centered along the east ern Rocky mountain slope and tem peratures dropped from that section eastward to the Great Lakes region. Freezing temperature occurred throughout the plains states as far south as southern Kansas. Generally fair weather prevails over the west ern states. Missouri river stage at 7 a. m., 0.7 feet; 24-hour change, none. Bismarck station barometer, inches: 28.61, reduced to sea level 30.48. ORRIS W. ROBERTS. Official in Charge. Work Winted SAVE THIS AD. L. G. Knowlen and Sons, painters, and decorators, plowing and team work. For sale: Black dirt, sand, wood, second hand lumber and cement blocks. Located on Fort Lincoln road, across from old tourist park. RUGS AND carpets made to look like new. Hamilton Beach Process, kills moths and germs. Adds years to life of rugs. Cleaned in your home. Phone 1430. H. J. Johnston. EXPERT landscape work and tree surgery. A full line of nursery stock, sods laid. Phone 718-LR or call at 1311 Rosser. Claude Hanson. Houses and Flits FOR RENT—Seven room modern house, newly decorated. Close in. Outside garage. Also apartment and sleeping room. Phone 1421-R. FOR RENT—Five room house, mod em and cozy. Occupancy April 15, Frank Krall Tailor Shop, Main Street. FOR RENT—Five room modern house. Immediate possession. G. G. Peterson, 700 Broadway. . Household Goods for Salo FOR SALE— Household furniture, gas stove, ice box, daybed, chairs and other household furniture. Call at 821 Fourth street or phone 759 aft er 5 o’clock. FURNITURE FOR SALE—Nine piece mahogany dining room suite In ex cellent condition. Priced reason able. Phone 814 or call at 501 West Thayer Ave. . FOR SALE—Five kitchen chairs, Kimball graphaphone, cabinet style, ice box and 5 full sized bed steads. Call at 508 Second St. FOR SALE—Baby bed and brand new mattress. Bed big enough for 6 year old child. Call at 413 Grif fin. Phone 1414-W. FOR RENT—Hobart M. Cable piano. Rent reasonable to responsible party. Phone 685-M after 6 p. m. Misccllineoua FOR SALE—Blue Ribbon Grimm al falfa seed, raised on registered field, 1002. Laboratory test, purity 99%, Germination 99.9%, also about 180 bales of Grimm Alfalfa hay. For prices write to or see Frank Kie bert at 411 Ave. A, Bismarck, N. D. Phone 678-J. NOTICE—BIack earth and ~ black rotted fertilizer free from weed seed. Garden plowing, rubbish and ash hauling, cinders and road gravel for driveways. Phone <2. 3 Wachter Transfer Co. FOR SALE—Choice Canary singers, Imported German Rollers, choppers and Hare Mountains. Cages, seed, treats, etc. Phone U5-J. Jacob Bull, Dickinson, N. D. Box 728 FOR SALE—Falconer - seed com. The kind I plant myself, 82.25 per bush el Sacks Included. W. B. Falcon er, Route J, Bismarck. FOR SALE—-Cheap if taken at once. 1921 Model AA ltt ton truck. In quire Bismarck Auto Parts. FOR SALE—Droom oora or hog mil let at 3 cents per lb. Iwan Peter son, Fort Rice, N. Dak. 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 claaslflcd page. Cuts, border or white space used on want ads come under the classified display rates at 90 cents per column inch per Insertion. KEOULAR WANT ADD RATES 0 days. 25 words or under 9146 3 days. 29 words or under .»1.00 2 days, 25 words or under M 1 day 25 words or under .75 Ada over 25 words 3 cents additional per word. The Tribune reserve* the light to reject any copy submitted, also to re vise any eopy to conform with make up rules of Classified Advertising. Phone 32 The Tribune Went Ad. Department Mile Help Wutod LEARN Barbering uow it the oldest accredited institution of Its kind. Catalog free. Moler College. Fargo. N. D. Penile Help Wailed ADDRESSING ENVELOPES—Work at home during spare time. Sub stantial weekly pay; experience un necessary. Dignified employment for honest, sincere, ambitious per sons. WORKERS LEAGUE. NA PERVILLE. ILL. WANTED—Women and girls to'dec orate greeting cards. $5 per 100; experience unnecessary; no selling. Write Quality Novelty Co., 6 Frank lin St., Providence. R. I. Women to sell direct, dresses and frocks, kiddies clothes, and lingerie. Highest commissions, no experience needed. Write, Van, Box 443, Richardton, N. Dak. Houses Wanted HOUSE WANTED—Five or six room practically new house, on terms. Must be a bargain. Write Tribune Ad. No. 54. For Sale FINE LARGE new house on Avenue A. Sales price $10,500.00. Terms. NEW SIX room modem house, three bedrooms, outside garage, lawn, trees, best of condition, north cen tral part of city. Sales price $7500. Terms. SEVEN ROOM, sun parlor, recreation room, two fire-places, hardwood floors, stucco exterior finish, mod ern house. Sales price $7500.00. Terms. SIX ROOM modern bungalow, out side garage, A No. 1 location. Sales price $4500.00. Good terms. And MANY other fine homes at fair prices, prices ranging from $1900.00 and up. HEDDEN REAL ESTATE AGENCY Webb Block. Phone 0 Lost and Found THERE ARE~a~numbeF’of keys and key rings that have been turned in to our office. Also one pair of glasses, a lady’s yellow gold wrist watch and a small coin purse. Owners may have same by iden tifying. THE BISMARCK TRIB UNE. Cost Sunday—a brindie bulldog, toy size, with leather harness on. Answers to the name of “Mac.” Finder please phone 235 between 9:00 a. m. and 5 p. m. or phone 984-W after 6:00 p. m. Reward. LOST—Lady’s~brown leather purse containing pair of glasses and small amount of money. Please leave at 113 Thayer. Phone 195-R. Reward. Farm Lands FOR SALE—32O acres of good' land, heavy black soil, 120 acres now un der cultivation. No rocks. Spring water the year around. 1% miles from the Missouri river. Just the thing for farming or cattle raising. The price is very low. Will take cattle, sheep or hogs In trade, also reasonable terms. Land is located in Sec. 23, Painted Woods, township, Burleigh county. Abe Tolchinsky, Capital Army and Navy store, Bis marck, N. Dak. Rooms foi Real FOR RENT—Three unfurnished up per rooms for light housekeeping. Rent very reasonable. Also mod ern 3 room partly furnished apart ment, ground floor. Private front entrance. Inquire at 111 Ave. A West. FOR RENT—Furnished two rooms and kitchen with large closet. Also gas for cooking and lights furnish ed, $32.00 per month. Garage for rent at $3.00 per month. Call at 622 Third street. Phone 1716-R. FOR RENT—Large sleeping room with three windows, very conven ient. Telephone and private en trance. Board if desired. Reason able. Close in. Call at 120 Ave. A. Phone 983-W. FOR RENT—WeII and completely furnished light housekeeping room with large clothes closet and con venient kitchenette. Always hot water. Call at 623 81xth street. FOR 'RENT—First floor .sleeping rooms to employed women or couples. References required, also garage for rent. Call at 510 Fifth street or phone 999-R. FOR RENT—Bmall furnished front sleeping room. Can be used for light housekeeping at 619 Sixth St. Phone 619-W. FOR RENT—WeII furnished single room with kitchenette. Cal) at 411 Fifth street “The Haealhursf or phone 273. P6R ftfNT—pleasant room. One or two gentlemen. Qaa heat Close in. Apply evenings at 418 Seventh street. FOR RENT—One or two furnished housekeeping rooms. Reduced rent for summer. The Laurain Apart ments. for RENT—Large front room at 413 Third street Inquire at the Royal Barber Shop, LOOK INTO THE FUTURE BISMARCK Is a beautiful city and 19 growing rapidly. We all know a few years ago that lots that are be ing sold at high prices today could have been bought cheap. I am of fering lots for sale under very de sirable terms around the Riehholt school, near the new city park, and running down to the pavement on Avenue B, giving you a chance for an Investment or location for your new home. Get in on the ground floor ana have your pick for tame of the best of the remaining lots Bismarck has to offer. These lots have a future. HEDDEN REAL ESTATE AGENCY Webb Block. Phone 0. Used Cars FOR SALE— Late model Hudson landau sedan, excellent mechani cal condition, six wire sheels and nearly new, 8 ply Lee tires, trunk, $650.00 cash or terms. Mrs. O. W. Roberts, 117 Main street. Phone 751. FOR SALE—Buick four passenger coupe, Buick 47 sedan, Ford coupe, Pontiac sedan. Good oonditlon. Good tires. Terms if desired. Phone 1485 or 482. FOR SALE BY OWNER—l92s~and 1927 used sedans at very reasonable prices. Cash or terms. Call at 623 West Thayer or phone 1453. Wanted WANTED TO BUY—Used three quarter bed and 2 dressers. Must be in good condition and reasonably priced. Phone 1163-LM. Boarders Wanted Boarders WJ3fßD"at 400 Tth' street. Phone 219-R. Apartments FOR RENT—Three room furnished apartment, ground floor. Avail able April 20th. Heat, light and water furnished, $42.00 per month. Phone 1213-W. Also one room apartment, $16.00 per month. Call at 618 Sixth street. FOR RENT—Modern apartment, fur nished on second floor, bed room, living room, kitchenette with gas. Bath adjoining. Also single fur nished room on second floor. Call at 402 Eighth street or phone FOR RENT—AII modern 2 room fur nished apartment, private bath, electric refrigerator, electric stove, ground floor, private entrance, with large east porch. Ready for im mediate occupancy. Call Dr. Enge. FOR RENT—Small burnished base ment apartment, suitable for one, SIO.OO per month. Also garage, $3.00 per month. Phone 1471-W or call at 314 Third street. Evarts Apart ments. FOR RENT—Nicely furnished two room newly decorated apartment, laundry privileges, gas heated, light, water and heat furnished, $37.50. J2lose in. Adults only. Phone 967. FOR RENT—Furnished pleasant pri vate apartment, ground floor, pri vate bath, also for sale, coal range wlfn water tank attached. Call at 601 Second street. Phone 1468 FOR RENT—New strictly moaern apartment, large bed room, parlor, kitchen and bath. Electric refri geration and garage. Available at once. Apply 801 Fifth street. FOR RENT—Two room front apart ment, furnished. Clean and com fortable. Convenient to bath and phone. Reasonable. Call at 515 Second street or phone 1682. FOR RENT—May Ist, unfurnished apartment, three rooms and bath, gas stove, electric refrigerator. Phone 1063 or see custodian at Col lege Building. Room 200. IF RENTING see this exceptionally attractive furnished apartment, possession April 15th. Also upper 3 room apartment. Phone 1313 or call at 211 W. Rosser. FOR RENT—Furnished three room apartment on ground floor, $30.00 per month, also garage for $3.00 per month. Inquire at 1100 Broadway or phone 129-W. FOR RENT—Newly decorated apart ment, electric refrigeration, sleep ing porch. With or without garage. Woodmansee apartments. Apply B. J. Woodmansee. FOR RENT—Two room furnished apartment, private bath and en trance. Gas for cooking. On ground floor. Call at 610 Sixth street or phone 403-J. FOR RENT—Completely and excep tionally well furnished apartment on ground floor. Rent reasonable. Call at 120 W. Rosser after 6:30. FOR RENT—New 2 room modem and completely furnished apart ment with Kelvinator and electric stove. Phone 347. FOR RENT—Desirable unfurnished all modern apartment In the Rue Apartments. Call at 711 Ave. A or Phone 1256-W FOR RENT—Three room unfurnish ed apartment, private bath and en trave. Call at 810 Main avenue before 7 p. m. FOR RENT—Small furnished ment, $25.00. Everything furnished. Call at 212 E. Rosser or phone 1361-R. FOR RENT—Apartment, 2 rooms and kitchenette. Call at 511 Fifth street after 7 p. m. Also a garage for rent. FOR RENT—One room apartment in all modern home. Private entrance. Call at 613 Third street. Phone _717. FOR RENT—Beautiful furnished apartment, 3 rooms and bath. Available April Ist Phone 1250. FOR RENT—Two room and kitchen - ette apartment. Gas, lights and heat furnished. Phone 1730-M. FOR RENT—Furnished or unfur nished apartment In the Varney Apartments. Phone 773, FOR RENT—Large two room fur nished apartment in a modem home. Phone 881-W. FOR RENT—One or 2 roonffurnisb ed apartment at Prince Hotel FOR RENT—Modem apartment. I*. g. Thompson. Phone 397. Dud Ailmili Wntii DEAD ANQIALB WANTED QM etnrtoa will be given removing jam . dead or undesirable ttv* antamla such as hones, hogs, oovs and * sheep, oil free at charge Wo OaE for oio or mere, large or MIL Write or Mmo m prnwgThr , 2.