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Tribune’s Grain , Livestock and
Market Report for Wed., May STOCKS MAKE SLOW 'ADVANCE FOLLOWING MORNING HEAVINESS Market Closes Strong; Carrier Shares Reduce Losses; Woolworth Leads New York, May 13.—OP) —Stocks .rallied slowly in the afternoon trad ing Wednesday after an early interval of heaviness during the forenoon when rails were weak. The market closed strong. The rally started in the merchandising issues, led by Woolworth which rose more than 2 points. Carriers shares reduced their losses and some made full recovery. New York Central gained a point net after losing 2. Issues up at least a Saint included U. S. Steel. Westing ouse and National Biscuit. Amer ican Can. Noranda Mines, Allied Chemical. Case and Johns Manville were up about 2. Alaska Juneau ad vanced 3 and Auburn Auto soared 10. Bales exceeded 1,500,000 shares. Theorists who watch the industrials 1 closely while the rails are declining * placed a constructive interpretation * on the action of the former group. t There was some general selling in the •I early dealings, when U. S. Steel re ■>* acted a point to its old low of 109 3-4, \ but the market became so lethargic | shorts grew more timid. Merchandis- T « ing shares were brought forward cautiously as the leaders of an ex- perimental rally, and the success at * tending that effort was followed by - t firming prices elsewhere. Earlier declines in the rails were reduced. Union Pacific, at its lower, * was off more than 5 points and Atchi ® son dropped 4. Southern Pacific * went down nearly 3 points to 1922 * levels. New York Central sagged to * 91 1-8 and Lackawanna made a rec ( ord low. off 2 points. Pennsylvania 1 dipped below 50 for the first time * Isince 1926. 1 < Woolworth gave the chain store group the example of a 3 point rally « which carried it to the highest price * since 1929. W. T. Rant. Abraham * Istraus, May Department Stores, S. S. 1 SKresge and Montgomery Ward rallied * f more moderately. Alaska Juneau and 1 Noranda Mines were briskly bought. Johns-Manvillc, Western Union, ! American Sugar, J. I. Case, Westing- house and Beatrice Creamery recov -fiered a point or two above the Tues • day close. U. S. Steel showed a net 1 gain on the upturn and American Can exchanged a 2 point loss, which had represented a new low, for a small advance. American Brown Boveri preferred soared 15 points on top of yesterday's rise. The credit market kept its place of prominence by virtue of another reduction in bankers acceptances •at.es coincident with a cut in the New .. york federal reserve bank's bill buv [■ n g rate. Call money went back to 1-2 per cent. Potatoes I CHICAGO Chicago, May 13. — i/P) —d r . S. I'ep. f ,\gr.) Potatoes, 104; on track, 304; ota! li. S. shipments, 828; old stork veak. trading slow; sac'ked per cwt., Visconsin round whites, $1.30-1.10; tinnesota, $1.15-1.30; Idaho Kussrts, To, 1, mostly arnunl $1.55; new stock /raker, trading; slow. Sacked per wt., Texas Bliss Triumphs, medium o large. $1.75-2.10; small to medium, *SO-1.65; No. 2, SI.OO-1.10; Louisiana, tbama, SI.BO-1.90; fair. $1.40-1.60; 2, 90c-$1.00; Florida barrel Bliss iumphs, $4.25. Produce Markets | •> CHICAGO Chicago, May 13. ——Butter was teady Wednesday as receipts fell off, it prices advanced He on some cores. Kggs were firmer at tm kianged prices and poultry ruled un s;ttled. Butter, 8.495; steady; creamery, ex as (92 score), 21 He; standards (90 ore carlots). 21 He; extra firsts (90- score), 20H*21c; firsts (SS-89 ore), 19H-20c; seconds (80-87 score), -19 c. Eggs, 17,970; firm; extra sts, 17%c; fresh graded firsts, %c; current receipts, lt'H-laHc; >rage parked firsts, IS He; storage eked extras, 19He. Poultry, alive, 1 car. 23 trucks; un ified; fowls, 18-2oe; broilers. 31-34 r; Mters, 13r; turkeys, 20-23 c; old 16c; heavy spring ducks, 19c; Se, 9c. *Bieese, per pound; Twins, 12 He; ■ies, 13c; longhorns. 13r; Young jßricas, 13c; brick, 14c; limburger, tB Swiss, 33-35 c. NEW \ OHK lt#w York, May 13.—(/T) —Eggs, 263: firm. Mixed colors, storage ?ked, closely selected heavy, 20- Hc; extra first, 19U-19 r *c; medium sts, 16H-16Hc; regular parked, ex .s, 19H-19He: medium firsts, 16c. lathered brown extras, 20H«'. 3utter, 15,610; firmer. Creamery, •her than extra, 24-24 He: extra (92 sre), 23Hc; first (88-91 score), 22- 4 c. heese, 161,128; steady. 'oultry, live, steady; fowls, by ight or express. 17-23 c. Pressed, irregular; fowls, fresh or zen, 16-23 c. MINNEAPOLIS FLOIR ineapolis, May 13. UP) —Flour [nged. Shipments, 30,267. Bran, r-16.00. Standard middlings, 1-15.50. FOREIGN EXCHANGE ew York, May 13.— (fP) —Foreign ■ranges irregular, demands: Great ;ain, 4.85 5/32; France, 3.M Vt ijr, 5.23 3/16; Germany, 23.81; Nor \ 26.76 , /i; Sweden, 26.80; Montreal, 5 5/16. I ■range OF CARLOT SALKS '.inneapolis, May 13.—t/P)—Range ,arlot grain sales: Wheat, No. 1 it northern, 80-85 c; No. 2 northern, ,-85 c; No. 2 amber durum, 79%c; £, red durum, 64 %c. klx, No. 1, $1.60. oats, rye and barley not l CURB STOCKS York, May 13.— (IF)— Curb: Cit , J 41%: Standard OH Indiana, h'Wnited Founders, 6%. CHICAGO CASH tramn, May 1$. — UP) —Wheat, No. ■>, 84%c; No. 1 hard, 84%o; No. 2 i. 83%c; No. 2 mixed (smutty), rn. No. * mixed, 60c; No. 1 yellow, 61%c; No. 2 white, 61%c; sain* 1 rad*, 61c. ) tm. No. 2 white, 30%e. mothy seed, $8.25-8.75. >ver aaed, f 10.75-17.75. MONEY RATES York. May 13. UP) Call <r atssdy; 1% per cent all day. se lans steady; 60 days, 1-1%: nontbs, 1%-2; 6-« months, 1%-2 Iras'oommerclal sper, 2-2%. [ V<»» l ** * [New York Stocks Closing Prices May 13. Adams Express 15% Advance Rumely B'* A’ieghany 7% Al. Chcm. Sc Dye 120 Allis Chal. Am. Can . Am. Com!. Alco 8 Am. ifc For. Pow 33 Am. International 15% Am. Loco 20 Am. Metal •. 13'- Am. Pow. & Lt 44 Am. Roll. Mill 25 Am. Smelt. Sc Ref 34% Am. Sugar Ref 52% Am. Tel. Sc Tel 181 Am. Wat. Wks 57% Am. Wool Pfd 32 Anaconda Cep 27 Atchi. T. Sc S. F 167 Atl. Coast Line 90 Atlantic Ref 15 % Auburn Auto 243 Aviation Corp Ealdwin Loco Balt. Sc Ohio Larnsdall "A” Pendix Aviation Bethl. Steel Borg-Warner Bur. Ad. Mch 23 % Cal. Sc Ariz 30% Calumet Sc Hecla 7 Canadian Pac 29 ’4 Case, J. 1 72% Chesap. Sc Ohio 39 Chgo. Gt. Wes 5Vs Chgo. Gt. W. pf 21 C. M. St. P. Sc Pac 4'Li Chgo. Sc Northwest 33% Chgo. R. I. & Pac 44 Chrysler 20% Colum. G. Sc El 30 Colum. Grapho 8% Coml. Sol 13% Com. Southern 8% Consol. Gas 95 Cont. Bak. "A” 12% Cont. Can 53 % Cont. Ins, Cont. Motor Cont. Oil of Del 7% Corn Products 68% Cream Wheat 28% Crucible Steel 46 Curtis Wright 3% Dupont 85 Drugs Inc 75% East. Kodak 155‘is Eaton Ax. Sc Spr 13% El. Auto Lite 50 El. Pow. & Lt 44% Erie R. R 19 Firest. Tr. Sc R 16 First Nat. Strs 53% Fox Film “A" 16 Freeport Texas 29 Gen. Am. Tank 60 % Gen. Elec. iNew) 43% Gen. Foods 52 Ge. Gas Sc El. "A’’ 5% General Mills 42 Gen. Motors 43% I Gillette Saf. Raz 36% '•Gold Dust 31% Goodyr. Tr. Sc Rub 40 Graham Paige Mot 6 Gt. Nor. Pf 54 Vi Gt. Nor. Ir. O. Ctf 21 Grigsby Grunow 3% Houd-Hershey 6% Houston Oil 40% Hudson Motor 17% Hupp. Mot. Car 8% Indian Refin 2% Int. Combus. Eng 2 Int. Harvester 47 % Int. Match. Ptc. Pf 59% Int. Nick. Can Int. Tel. & Tel Johns-Mansvle 4(i Kayser (J) 14 Kelvinator 11% Kennecott Cop 21% Kresge iS. S.» 27% Kieuger & Toll 23 Kroger Grocery 34 Vi Liquid Carbonic 27% Lowe's Inc 43% Louis. G. & El 30 Muck Trucks Muthieson Aik 19% May Dept. Stors 34% Mex. Scab. Oil 15% Miami Copper 6% Mid-Cont. Pet 8% Mo. Kan. & Tex 15 Mo. Pacific 19% Mont. Ward 20% Nash Motors 31% Nat. Biscuit 74% Nat. Cash Reg 27% Nat. Dairy Prod 42% Nat. Pow. & Lt 29% Ntv. Cons. Cop 8% New York Cent 92% NY. NH. & Htfd 75 North American 71 Northern Pac 40% Fac. Gas & Elect 47% Pacific Light 55% Packard Motor 7% Par.-Publix 29% Pathe Exchange 1% Penney (J. C.) 36 Penn. R. R 50% Phillips Petrol 7% Proct. & Gamble 66% Pub. Svc. Corp. N. J 03% Pullman 37 Purity Baking 32% Radio Corp. Am 19% Radio-Keith Orp. 17% Remington Rand 8% Reo Motor 6% Rep. Iron & Stl 13% Reynolds Tob. “B" 50% Richfld. Oil Cal ’% Royal Dutch Shell 28 Safeway Stores 52% St. L. & San Fran 16% Schulte Ret. Stors 8 Seaboard Airline % Sears-Roebuck 54% Servel Inc 9% Shattuck <F. G.) 23% Shell Union Oil 5% Simmons 14 Sinclair Cons. Oil 8% Skelly Oil 4% Southern Pac 83 % Southern Rys 36 Sparks Withington 8 Standard Brands 18% Stand. Gas. & Elect 7114 Stand. Oil Calif 37% Stand. Oil N. J 36% Stand. Oil N. Y 18% Stewart-Warner 12% Studebaker 20% Texas Corp 19% Tex. Pac. Ld. Tr 11 Tim. Roll. Bearing 45% Underwood Elliott 49 Union Carbide w Union Pacific 167 United Aircraft 30% Unit. Cigar Sts 6% United Corp 23% United Fruit 59 Un. Gas. & Imp 30% US. Ind. Alcohol 31 US. Realty & Imp 19 U. S. Rubber 15 U. S. Steel 109% Util. Pow. & Lt 23% Vanadium Corp. 42 Wabash Ry 11% Warner Piet 8 West. Maryland 11% Western Union 111% Westgh. Air Br 28 Westgh. El. & Mfg 62% Willys Ovrlnd 5V4 Woolworth 71% INVESTMENT TRUSTS (By The AHMriitrd PrfM) Clotting prices: Corp. Tr. Sh. p 5%; No. Am. Tr. Sh., 5%; Nat. Tr. Sh., 11%; Sel. Am. Sh., 5%; Sel. Inc. Sli., 7; Unlv. Tr. Sh.. 5%. MPHNSPS* V ’' N * r N CORN IS DEPRESSED BUT WHEAT PRICES ARE FORCED HIGHER No Rain Shown in American or Canadian Northwest, Warm Weather Seen Chicago, May 13.—VP)—Spread trad ing in which wheat was bought and corn sold did much Wednesday to lift the wheat market and to depress corn. No rain was shown in the Amer ican or Canadian northwest, and the forecast pointed to generally fair warm weather, indicating no relief for spring wheat territory short of moisture. Crop reports from Europe were unfavorable. Wheat closed irregular, 1-4 cent off to 1-4 up, May old 82 3-4, July 63 3-4 to 7-8. Corn 7-8 to 1 5-8 down, May old 59 1-2, July 60 5-8 to 3-4. Oats unchanged to 3-8 to 1-2 decline, and provisions unchanged to a setback of 5 cents. Tending to sustain wheat upturns were reports of continued drought in Canada and of 8 per cent prospective reduction in Canadian spring wheat acreage. Fears were expressed that the cut worm evil would reach menac ing proportions in Canadian wheat lands this season over probably one fourth of the seeded area. There were also Australian advices of excessive rains which had stopped sowing oper ations, and made the crop outlook poor. Better field conditions over the corn belt induced selling pressure of corn and oats. Price declines in corn were in the face of the fact that the mar ket showed more than 40 cents a bushel setback as compared with the season’s top point. Receipts of corn were small, only 37 cars in Chicago. New oats were reported as having ar rived in San Antonio. Texas, the first fresh supplies this season and believed to be the earliest on record. Provisions inclined downward sym pathizing with hog values. WHEAT FUTURES GENERALLY LISTLESS Minneapolis, May 12.—0 P) —Spurts of activity developed in wheat fu tures here Wednesday but ou the average the market was listless. May and June wheat closed 3-4 lower, July 1-4 lower and September 1-8 lower. Corn futures dipped three quarters cents on lack of deman’d. Nothing much was doing in the rest of the coarse grain futures save rye which was active and strong. Cash wheat tone was stern at the outset but later was quoted un changed. Winter wheat was in quiet to fair demand and unchanged. Durum of the lower grade type and smutty in quality ruled easier but there was a steady demand for fancy grade. Cash corn demand was fair and of ferings were light. Oats demand was | good. Rye demand was fair to good. | Barley offerings were light and de mand was quiet to fair. Flax offer i ings were light and in good demand. Livestock | SOUTH ST. PAUL So. St. Paul, May 13.—(AP—U. S. D. A.)—Cattle 3,000: opening very slow; steers and yearlings predom inating: early indications weak to slightly lower; or fully 25 or more down for week; few small lots mixed yearlings 7.75; several cars matured steers 7.35 to 7.40 bulk all weights 6.25 to 7.25 showing of fairly fleshy common kinds down to 5.75 little change in she stock beew cows 3.75 to 4.25; butcher heifers 5.25 to 6.50; cutters 3.25 to 3.75; practical top medium grade bulls 3.85; bulk 3.50 to 3.75; feeders and Stockers about steady; calves 3,500; generally steady market; good grades 7.00 largely; choice kinds 9.00 to 9.50. Hogs 11,000 opening slow, now fair ly active later; unevenly weak to 10 to 15 lower than Tuesday’s average; better grade 150 to 220 lbs. weights; largely 6.65 to 6.85; top 6.85; 220 to 250 lb. averages mostly 6.40 to 6.65; 250 to 325 lb. weights largely 5.85 to 6.40; 100 to 140 lb. averages 6.75 to 7.25; packing sows 5.25 to 5.50; aver age cast Tuesday 6.34; weight 258. Sheep 300; salable supply very limited; opening sales mostly good native wooled lambs 8.00 to 8.25; In dications also steady on other classes. CHICAGO Chicago, May IP,.—i/P)—Hogs, IS.OOO, including 3.r.00 direct: unevenly 10- 200 lower; lighter weights declining most; top, $7.25; bulk good and choice 160-225 lbs., $7.00-7.20; most 240-20 U lbs., $•’..70-7.0(1: packing sows weak; bulk, $5.65-6.00; few strong weight pigs. $6.75-7.10. Light light, good and choice 140-160 ll*s., $7.00- $7.20; light weight 160-200 lbs.. $7.00- $7.25; medium weight 200-250 lbs., $6.90-7.20; heavy weight 250-.150 lbs., $6.30-7.00; packing sows, medium and good 275-500 lbs., $5.60-6.10; slaugh ter pigs, good and choice 100-130 lbs., $6.60-7.10. Tattle, 9,500; calves, 3,000; fairly ac tive market on yearlings and light steers of yearling type; strong, in stances higher on light heifer and mixed yearlings; weighty steers slow but about steady; best light steers early $8.75; weighty offerings, $8.25; bulk steers arid yearlings, $6.73-7.75; fat cows weak; other she stock most ly steady; bulk 10-15 c lower. Slaugh ter cattle and venders: Steers, good and choice 600-900 lbs., $7.50-9.50; 900- 1100 lbs., $7.50-9.00; 1100-1300 lbs., $7.50-9.25; 1300-1500 lbs., $7.25-9.25. Common and medium S.OO-1300 lbs., $5.75-8.00: heifers, good” and choice 550-850 lbs., $7.00-8.50; common and medium, $5.25-7.00; cows, good and choice, $5.00-6.00: common and me dium. $4.50-5.00; low cutter and cut ter, $3.25-4.50; bulls (yearlings ex cluded) good and choice (beef), $4.00- $5.23; cutter to medium, $3.35-4.40; vealers (milk fed) good and choice, SB.OO-9.50; medium, $7.00-8.00; cull and common, $5.00-7.00. Stocker and feeder cattle: Steers, good and choice 500-1050 lbs.. $7.00-8.25; common and medium, $5.25-7.00. Sheep, 10,000; few early sales about steady; choice wooled lambs absent; few grading medium to good, $9.00- $9.25; clippers, SB.OO-8.50; some held higher; native springers, $ll.OO-12.00; Californias unsold. Slaughter sheep and lambs: Lambs, 90 lbs., down, good and choice, $9.00-9.85; medium, SB.OO-9.00; 91-100 lbs., medium to choice, $7.75-9.75; all weights com mon, $6.75-8.00; ewes, 90-150 lbs., me dium to choice, $2.75-4.00; all weights, cull and conjpon, $1.50-2.75. SIOUX CITY Sioux City, lowa, May 13.—( JP > —(U. S. Dep. of Agr.)—Cattle, S,OOQ; calves, 1,100, Including 1,000 billed through; fed yearlings mostly steady; matured steers slow, weak; fat she stock un changed; bulls and vealers weak; stocketo and feeders steady; good 930-pound yearlings, $7.70; goqd 1,250- pound beeves, $7.25; bulk, $6.25-7.50: few fed heifers $7.40 down; most beef y 4: Kr ."t THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY, MAY 13, 1931 row* 14.50-5.50; bulk medium bull*, 13.75-4.00; practical vealer top, 98.50; odd lots medium stockers up to $6.76. Hops, 9,500; slow, 10-20 c lower for 160 to 200-pound butchers; other weights dull; packing sows weak to 15c lower; most 160 to 210-pound butchers, $6.50-6.60: top, $6.65, spar ingly; few 220 to 250-pound weight*, $6.25-6.50; scattering sales 270 to 320- pound weights, $5.00-6.10; packing sows mainly $5.15-5.35; few $5.40; heavy roughs, $5.00. Sheep, 2,500, including 1,000 bought to arrive; nothing sold; undertone firm. f Grain Quotations 1 * A DULUTH RANGE Duluth, Minn., May 13.—(A*;. Durum— Open High Low Close May .74% .74% .74% .74% July .72% Srpt .60% May 6 )?.... .36% .36% .36 .36% July 37% .37% .37% .37% Sept .38 Flax- May 1.56*4 July 1.56*,4 1.57V* 1.56*4 1.56% Sept 1.53% MINNEAPOLIS RANGE Minneapolis, May 13. —(&). Wheat— Open High Low Close May 80 .80 .79 Vi .79 Vi July 70% .71% .70 Vi* .70% Sept 65 % .66 .65 Vi .65% Corn — May 55,55'i .54% .54% July 56% .56% .55% .55% Sept 56 .56 .56 .56 Rye— May 35% .35% .35% .35% July 36% .37% .36% .36% Sept 38% .38% .37% .37% May 36 .26% .26 .26 July 26% .26% .26% .26% Sept 26% .26% .26% .26% Flax— May 1.53 1.53 1.52% 1.52% July 1.55 1.55 1.54% 1.54% Sept 1.53% 1.53% 1.53% 1.53% Barley- May 33 .33 .32% .32% July 34% .34% .34% .34% Sept 35% .35% .35% .35% CHICAGO RANGE . Chicago. May 13.—(/¥») Wheat— Open High Low Close May .. old .82% .82% .82% .82% new .84% .84% .84% .84% July 63% .64% .63% .63% Sept 63% .63% .62% .62% Dec 66% .67 .66% .66% Corn— May .. old .60% .60 7 4 .59% .59% ndW .60% .60% .60 .60 July 61% 61% .60% .60% Sept. 60% .60% .58% 58% Dec 52% .52% .51% .51% Oats— May .. old .23% .28% .28% .28% new .28% .28% .28% .28% July 28% .28 .28% .28% Sept 28% .28% .28% .28% Dec 31% .31% .30% .30% Rye->- July 40% .40% .39% .39% Sept 40% .40% .40 .40 Dec 43% .44 .43% .43% Lard— May 8.00 July 8.15 8.15 8.12 8.12 Sept 8.30 8.30 8.25 8.25 Bellies— May 8.80 July 9.00 .. .. 9.00 MINNEAPOLIS CASH GRAIN Minneapolis, May 13.—(A*) — Wheat— -15% protein Delivered To Arrive 1 dk north. .81% .84% .78% .81% 2 dk north. .78% .81% 3 dk north. .7614 .80% 14% protein 1 dk north. .81% .84% .78% .81% 2 dk north. .78% .81% 3 dk north. .76% .80% 13% protein 1 dk north. .81% .84% .78% .81% 2dk north. .78% .81% 3 dk north. .76% .80% 12% protein 1 dk north. .81% .84% .78% .81% 2dk north. .78% .81% 3 dk north. .76% .80% Grade of 1 dk north. .81% .84% .7814 .81 Vi 2dk north. .78% .81 % 3 dk north. .76% .80% Grade of 1 north 80% .83% .78% .81% 2 north 77% .80% 3 north 75% .79% Montana Winter Wheat 14% protein 1 D H W or 1 H W..... .81% 79% 13% protein 1 D H W or 1 H W 81% 79% 12% protein 1 DHW or 1 H W 81% 79% Grade of 1 DHW or 1 H W 81% 79% Minnesota and South Dakota Wheat 12% protein 1 D H W or 1 H W 79% .80% .77Vi Grade of 1 DHW or 1 H W 89% .80% .77% Durum Ch 1 amber .73% .77% .72% .74% 13% protein 2 amber... .72% .76% 12% protein Grade of 1 amber... .70% .71% 2 amber... .69% .70% Grade of 1 durum... .69% .70% 2 durum... .69% .70% 1 rd durum .64% .65% .63% Coarse Grain Corn— -2 yellow... .56 .57 .54 3 yellow... .54 .55 .52 4 yellow... .51 .53 .50 5 yellow... .48 .50 2 mixed... .53 .54 .52 3 mixed... .51 .52 .50 ..... 4 mixed... .48 .50 .48 ..... 5 mixed... .46 .47 ..... ..... Oats— -2 white 26% .27 3 white 26 .26% .25% 4 white 24 .25% Barley— Ch to fey. .53 .56 .32 Med to gd. .58 .52 .31 Lower gds. .32 .37 .31 ..... Rye— NO. 2 36% .40% .35% DULUTH CASH Duluth, Minn., May 13. —(ff) —Close: Flax on track, $1.56%-1.59%; to ar rive. $1.56%; May, $1.56%; July, $1.56%; September, $1.53%. Wheat, No. 1 dark northern, 81%- 84%c: No. 2 do, 80%-82%c; No. 3 do, 77%-80%c: No. 1 northern, 81%-83%c; No. 2 do. 79%-82%c; No. 1 amber du rum, 75%-78%c; No. 2 do, 74%-77%c; No. 1 durum, 74%c; No. 2 do, 73%- 74%c; No. 1 red durum, 68%c. Oats. No. 3 white, 26%-27%c. No. 1 rye, 36%-39%c. Barley, choice to fancy, 40-48 c; me dium to good. 32%-35%c; lower grades, 29%-31%c. MINNEAPOLIS STOCKS Minneapolis, May IS.—(P)—Minne apolis stocks close: First Bank Stock, 19%; Northwest Bancorporation, 30%. GOVERNMENT BONDS New York, May 13.— UP) —Liberty bonds close: Liberty 3%’s, $102.16; do first 4%’s, $103.10; do fourth 4%’s, $104.22; treasury 4%’s, $113.20; do 4’s, $108.20. CHICAGO STOCKS Chicago, May 13. UP) Chicago stocks: Corporation Securities, 17%; Insult Util. Invest., 38%; Midwest Util, (new), 10%. H * m • • v S. T. PARKE NAMED GAME GROUP HEAD 13 Maurek, Freeman and Roherty Speak Before Burleigh Coun ty Izaak Walton League S. T. Parke was named president of the Burleigh county Izaak Walton League to succeed B. E. Jones at the annual meeting held in the Grand Pacific hotel Tuesday night. Other officers named at the meet ing were: Fred Peterson, vice presi dent; Everett La France, secretary; and Harry P. Goddard, treasurer. Directors named were B. E. Jones, Dr. FYF. Griebenow, and S. W. Corwin. Bumie Maurek, state game and fish commissioner, and his deputy, C. Vernon Freeman, were speakers at the meeting. John Roherty, member of the state highway commission, ad dressed the gathering on the possibil ity of constructing an artificial lake at Apple Creek, south of Bismarck. M. B. Gilman, showed moving pic tures of wild animal life as a feature of the program. Possibility of a crow hunt was dis cussed and a committee, composed of Fred Peterson, S. W. Corwin, and Dr. H. A. Brandes, was appointed to make plans for the event, Although more delegates will be chosen for the annual state conven tion of the group, P. J. Meyer, B. E. Jones, and Dr. H. T. Perry, were se lected tentatively as delegates to the annual meeting at Valley City in June. Thirty members were present. Bank Depositors Receive Dividend A dividend of 10 per cent is being paid to the depositors of the closed Bank of Leal, L. R. Baird, receiver, announced Wednesday. Payment is being made through the office of P. A. O’Keefe, district manager at Bismarck. Officers Search For Stolen Sedan Burleigh county sheriff's officers are conducting a search for a Bulck sedan belonging to Frank Everts, Bis marck, which was stolen from in front of his residence at 314 Third St. Tuesday night. The car had not been recovered Wednesday noon. Boston, May 13.—(/P) —Original bag 64's and finer western grown wools are moving in fair quantities. Prices are showing little change in these lines as compared with last week. Best offerings bring up to 60e scoured basis for lots containing some strictly combing staple. Bulk French comb ing wools of fi4’s and finer qualities bring 56c to 57c scoured basis. Lots containing a substantial percentage of clothing wool bring only about 55c, while unconfirmed rumors indicate sales of fairly good combing staple at this figure. No. 1 dark northern .... No. 1 northern No. 1 amber durum .54 No. 1 mixed durum 49 No. 1 red durum .47 No. 1 flax 1.28 No. 2 flax 1.23 No. 1 rye .17 Barley 25 Oats .20 Rpeltz ; .30 Dark hard winter wheat 57 Hard winter wheat .57 Notice is hereby given that that certain mortgage, executed and deliv ered by Elmer E. McCullough and Emma Izelda McCullough, his wife, of the county cf Burleigh, State of North Dakota, mortgagors, to the Investors Mortgage Security Company, Inc., of Bismarck, North Dakota, mortgagee, dated the £?rd day of November, 1916, ami filed for record in the office of the register of deeds in and for said county of Burleigh and state of North Dakota, on the 13th day of December, 1916, at 1:30 o’clock P. M. and re corded in Book 90 of Mortgages on page 169, and assigned by the said mortgagee to George Schneider, Sr., of Sweet Briar, Morton County, North Dakota, now the owner thereof, will be foreclosed by a sale of the prem ises in such mortgage and hereinafter described at the front door of the courthouse in the city of Bismarck, county of Burleigh, and state of North Dakota, at the hour of two o’clock P. M. on the 9th day of June, 1931, to satisfy the amount due upon such mortgage on the day of sale. The premises described in such mortgage and which will be sold to satisfy the same are described as follows: The Southeast Quarter (SE%) of Section Twenty-two (22) in township One Hundred Forty-two (142) North, Range Seventy-eight (78) West, con taining 160 acres, more or less ac cording to the United States Govern ment survey thereof, situate in Bur leigh County, North Dakota. There will be due on such mort gage at the date of sale the sum of Seventeen Hundred Ninety-four and 50/100 ($1794.50) Dollars. Dated this 28th day of April, 1931. GEORGE SCHNEIDER. Sit.. Assignee. KELSCH A HIGGINS. Attorneys for Assignee. Mandan, North Dakota. 4/2); 6/6-13-20-27; 6/3 To Each of the Owners and Occupants of the Respective Premises Herein after Described: WHEREAS, The City Commission of the City of Bismarck deem it neces sary to construct a sidewalk in front of, or along, each of the following described premises as herein set forth, to-wit: Along the east side of Lots 7 to IC, inclusive, of Block 58 in McKenzie and Coffin’s Addition to the City of Bis marck, and have directed the City Au ditor to notify you, and each of you, as provided by law, to construct such Sidewalk in front of or along said premises which are owned or occu pied by you, at your own expense: NOW THEREFORE, you and eacK of you are hereby notified and re quired to construct such Sidewalk in front of or along, as above set forth, the premises hereinbefore described, which are owned by you, subject to the approval of the City Engineer, and in strict accordance with ordi nances now in force and effect, at your own expense, within 10 days after the date of this notice; and if you fail to so construct the same, such Sidewalks will be constructed by the contractor employed by the City for that purpose, and the expense thereof will be assessed against said prem ises. You are required by said ordinance, before commencing work on such Sidewalk, to make application to the City Engineer for line and grade of walk and for a permit to construct the same. Dated, Bismarck, N. D., May 5, 1931. (SEAL) M. H. ATKINSON, City Auditor, City of Bismarck, N. D. 6/6-13 FOR SALE—Two wicker rockers, very reasonable. Phone 378. BOSTON WOOL H!S M %ROK (Furnished by Rnsself-Miller Co.) NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORE- CLOSURE SALK NOTICE TO CONSTRUCT SIDE WALKS Household Goods for Sale complete, enrna cabinet, library table suitable for an office, victrola, high chair, baby bed and 50 ft. of hose, good as new.' Phone 1381-J or call at 419 Ninth street. ***** * - ♦ I Weather Report | Temperature at 7 a. 48 Highest Tuesday 68 Lowest during night 41 Precipitation to 7 a. .00 GENERAL REPORT Temptrs. Pro. N. D. Stations— High Low In. Bismarck, clear 69 41 .00 Amenia, clear 71 40 .00 Beach, clear 70 42 .00 Bottineau, clear 70 40 .00 Carrington, clear .... 68 32 .00 Crosby, clear 73 41 .00 Devils Lake, cldy.... 68 44 .00 Dickinson, clear .... 70 39 .00 Drake, clear 69 41 .00 Dunn Center, clear... 72 34 .00 Ellendale, clear ..... 66 40 .00 Fessenden, clear .... 71 38 .00 Grand Forks, clear... 68 38 .00 Hanklnson, clear .... 70 42 .00 Hettinger, clear 67 38 .00 Jamestown, clear .... 70 37 .00 Larimore, clear ..... 70 41 .00 Lisbon, clear 64 38 .00 Max, clear 72 39 .00 Minot, clear ........ 72 38 .00. Napoleon, clear 70 42 .00 Oakes, clear 67 36 .00 Pembina, clear 78 34 .00 Portal, pcldy 73 41 .00 Sanish, clear 73 38 .00 Williston, clear ..... 74 42 .00 Wlshek, clear 68 36 .00 Other Stations— Moorhead, Minn., clr. 70 46 .00 Boise, Idaho, clear... 84 52 .00 Calgary, Alta., pcldy. 48 .00 Chicago, 111., foggy.. 52 46 .00 Des Moines, la., clear 64 46 .00 Dodge City, Kan., clr 68 44 .00 Edmonton. Alta., clr. .. 48 .00 Havre, Mont., clear.., 84 44 .00 Helena, Mont., clear. 82 48 .00 Huron, S. D., clear... 66 44 .00 Kansas City, Mo., clr 62 50 .00 Miles City, Mont., clr 80 48 .00 No. Platte, Neb., clear 68 40 .00 Oklahoma City, clear 70 48 .00 Pierre, S. D., clear... 68 42 .00 Pr. Albert, S., clear.. .. 40 .00 Rapid City, S. D., clr. 68 42 .00 St. Louis, Mo., clear.. 62 50 .01 St. Paul, Minn., clear 68 48 .00 Salt Lake City, clear 74 52 .00 Seattle, Wash., cldy.. 74 64 .00 Sheridan, Wyo., clear 78 38 .00 Sioux City, la., clear 66 42 .00 Spokane, Wash., clear 88 52 .00 Swift Current, cldy.. .. 46 .00 Toledo, Ohio, cldy.... 60 48 .01 Winnipeg, Man., clear .. 44 .00 WEATHER FORECASTS For Bismarck and vicinity: Fair Wednesday night; Thursday increas ing cloudiness; little change in tem perature. For North Dakota: Fair Wednesday night; Thursday increasing cloudi ness; little change in temperature. For South Dakota: Fair 'Wednesday night and probably Thursday; slight ly warmer west portion Wednesday night. Montana: Generally fair Wednes day night and Thursday, except un settled extreme west portion; little change in temperature. Iowa: Fair Wednesday night and Thursday; slightly warmer in east portion Thursday. Minnesota: Fair Wednesday night and probably Thursday: slightly warmer in extreme east portion Thursday. WEATHER CONDITIONS A high pressure area is centered over the Plains States and generally fair weather prevails from the Mis sissippi valley westward to the west ern Rocky mountain slope. Light precipitation occurred in the lower Great Lakes region and a low pres sure area, centered over the western Canadian provinces, is accompanied by increasing cloudiness over the north Pacific coast. Cool weather prevails in the central and southern Plains States, while elsewhere tem peratures are moderate. NORTH DAKOTA CORN AND WHEAT REGION SUMMARY For the Week. Ending May 12, 1931 The temperature averaged below normal, with hard freeze at the be ginning of the week. Light to mod erate showers fell, but more rain Is needed in the west and central por tions. Small grains and pastures are growing slowly. Missouri river stage at 7 a. m., 0.4 feet: 24-hour change, none. Bismarck station barometer, inches: 28.27, re duced to aea level 30.04. ORRIS W. ROBERTS, Official in Charge. Salesmen WANTED-SALESMAN-DEALERS SELLING experience unnecessary, but only reliable people need apply. We supply everything—Products, Sales Outfits, Sales and Service Methods that get the most business every where. Superior Rawleigh Quality, old established demand, lowest prices, guarantee of satisfaction or no sale, makes quick sales. 200 home and farm necessities, all guar anteed best values. If you are will ing to work steady every day for good pay, write for information how to start your own business with our capital. W. T. Rawleigh Co., Dept. ND-H-3-R, Minneapolis, Minn. WANTED—Three men with sales ability to travel with manager and crew throughout North Dakota and sell HOME COMPORT RANGES direct to rural trade. We furnish all equipment; pay absolutely all your expenses and a liberal com mission and bonus on each sale. Men must be able to leave home, furnish references and not under 25 years of age. For position, phone H. M. Robison, Prince Hotel, Thurs day. May 14th. ATTRACTIVE territories open for Dealer-ships covering the sale of Delco-Light Farm Lighting plants, water systems, replacement batter ies and Delcogas. If interested write Delco Appliance corporation, Fargo Sales Branch, Fargo, N. Dak. WANTED—Salespeople for dresses, frocks, lingerie. No experience needed. Straight commission. Sales album, (1.00. No free samples. Van's Sales Agency, Richardton, N. Dak. Miscellaneous FOR SALE—A few bushel of register ed Bison flax at $2.25* per bushel. Fifty bushel registered Sears wheat at 75c per bushel. Call or write Fred Roberson, Bismarck, N. Dak. FDR SALE—Choice Canary singers, imported German Rollers, choppers and Harz Mountains. Cages, seed, treats, etc. Phone 115-J. Jacob Bull, Dickinson. N. D. Bos 728. STRAYED away from my farm, bay mule, weight 1100 lbs. Blind in left eye. Had halter on. Finder please notify Theodore Torgerson, Route 2, Driscoll, N. Dak. truck tires and tubes. Good as new for half price. Also potatoes for sale, $1.30 per bushel. Phone 541-M or call at 810 Sweet Ave. I WOULD like to hear from someone who has a gasoline filling station for sale or rent. Give full particu lars. Write Tribune Ad. No. 71. FOR SALE CHEAP—SmaII trailer type concrete mixer in excellent condition. Write Box 27, Bismarck, N. D. FOR RENT—Three office rooms. Best location In city. Apply Ad. No. 66 in care of the Tribune. FOR SALE—Six hives of 8 ring Ital ian bees. Also equipment. 412 Fifteenth street south. OR SALE—Gehu seed corn tested 95, $1.75 per bushel. D. A. Nichol son, Glencoe, N. D. r ANTED—A carload of hay. State price. Fred Westerman, Fort Rice, N. D. OR SALE—Plano accordion. Wom an’s model Cheap. Phone 627-J. fe —- All want ads an cash in advance minimum charge 15 cents. Copy must be received at The Tribune of fice by 9:00 a. m. to insure insertion ■mi day in the regular classified PM*. Cuts, border or white space used on want ads come under the classified display rates at 90 cents per column Inch per insertion. REGULAR WART ADD RATEB 6 days, 25 words or under 91.45 3 days* 35 words or under 1.00 2 days, 25 woroa or tinder <35 1 day, 25 words or under -75 Ada over 25 words 9 cents additional per word. The Tribune reserves the right to reject any copy submitted, also to re vise any oopy to conform with make up rules of Classified Advertising. Plmtt The Tribune Want Ad. Department. 25 MEN WANTED immediately to learn Barber Trade. Special rates. Moler Barber College Est. 1893, Fargo, N. D. HELP WANTED at once. Surprise your friends. Real opportunity. Write LITTLE BOOK CO.. Box 31, Geneva, HI. WANTED—Truck to haul gravel at McKenzie. Must haul 3 yards or more. H. Zickus, Construction Co. WANTED—Boys and girls to work evenings and Saturday. Call at 119 Fifth street. WANTED to take competent woman to lake home for summer. Must be good cook with highest references. Write Bismarck Tribune in care of Ad. No. 75. NOW is the time to do your repair work. Phone 435 and have W. J. Comeau give you prices on your repair or new buildings. LOST at Dome Sunday evening, a white gold Times wrist watch, valued as keep sake. Finder please return to Mi’s. Floyd Hastings. Phone 307. Reward. FOR SALE —1929 Chevrolet sedan de livery car. Same may be seen at Ford garage in Bismarck. Address offers to Box 92, Fargo or J. J. Kavanaugh, St. Charles Hotel, Dickinson. A SNAP at $195.00. Chrysler 60 four door sedan, 4 wheel hydraulic brakes, 5 heavy duty 6 ply tires. Excellent condition. See it at Hanson Motor Co.. Washburn. N. D. FOR RENT—Five room modern bun galow, sleeping porch, garage. Close in. Phone 751 or apply Mrs. O. W. Roberts, 117 Main Ave. FOR RENT—Modern house on Sec ond street. Furnished apartment, garage and four lots for, garden purpose, also three quarter sections farm land south of Menoken. L. W. McLean. Phone 905. FOR RENT—Partly modem four room house, also seven room mod em house. Can use upstairs for apartments. Call at 323 Second street or phone 360-M. FOR RENT—Modem furnished house of five rooms and bath. Immedi ate possession. Located at 110 East Broadway. See Paul Halloran or phone 120-J after 6 p. m. FOR RENT—To responsible parties only, 6 room modem house, good location, suitable garden spot. Rea sonable rent. Write Tribune Ad. No. 76. FOR RENT—My completely furnish ed five room house with garage from June Ist until September Ist. Mrs. G. D. Wagar, 116 West Rosser. FOR RENT—Dwelling in modern duplex, oak floors. Close in. Gar age included. Vacant May 10th. Phone 260. Dr. R. S. Enge. FOR I^ENT —Six room modern bungalow located at 701 Front street. Phone 321 or 317. FOR SALE—Five room modem bung alow. Call at 801 Man dan or phone 634. FOR RENT—Two large rooms and kitchenette, private entrance, on ground floor. Two room apartment on second floor, next to bath. With laundry privileges. Also garage. Call at 422 Fourth street or phone 1052-R. FOR RENT—Two furnished rooms for light housekeeping, with private entrance. Only $16.00 per month. Phone 833-W or call at 323 Eighth street south. FOR RENT—Furnished room, suit able for two. Can be used for light housekeeping. Call at 412 Fifth street or phone 545. THE MOHAWK has available com fortable convenient rooms with home cooked food. Reasonable rates. Phone 145. FOR RENT—Large furnished room, suitable for light housekeeping in Webb building. Phone 141 days or 50 after 6 p. m. FOR RENT—Modem sleeping room at 510 Fourth street. Phone 293. CLASSIFIED AD .RATES Male Help Wanted Female Help Contracting and Building Lost and Found / Used Cars Houses and Flats OR RENT—Seven room modern du plex. Possession May 15th. Call at 902 Sixth street or write J. W. Rodgers, McKenzie, N. Dak. UR RENT—Four room partly mod em house. Water and light at 210 Eleventh street north. Phone 552-W. Rooms for Rent OR RENT—A well furnished room in a modern home. Close in. Call at 410 Seventh street. Capital Funeral Parlors 20$ Main Avenue Licensed Embalmer Phone—Day or Night—22 Jos. W. Tschumperlin Prop. Room and Board FOR RENT— Nicely furnished front room with board to miiet home. East front, Homelike privi leges. Rates very reasonable b day, week or month. Call at bus Second street or phone 1389. Work Wanted WANTED TO TRADE— My sixteen years of Chain and Independent store experience for a job with * chance to make good. Write Trib une Ad. No. 74. _____ Apartments FOR RENT—One or two room kitchenette and bath apartment in Tribune building, furnished or un furnished. One room furnished, suitable for two girls, or married couple, $40.00 per month, two rooms furnished, suitable for three or four girls, or married couple, $65.00 per month. Apartment is nicely and completely furnished, with laundry privileges. Must be seen to be ap preciated. Apply Tribune office days, phone 1335 for appointment, after 6:00 p. m. FDR RENT—Furnished and unfur nished two and three room all mod ern apartments in the Rue Apart ments. Call at 711 Ave. A. Phone 1256-W. FOR RENT—Furnished apartment on ground floor, 3 rooms and bath, furnished apartment on second floor, 2 rooms and bath. The apart ments are strictly modern and beautifully appointed. Phone 1250. FOR RENT—Very pleasant modern apartment, first floor, porches, yard and trees. Furnished or unfurnish ed. Newly decorated. Frigidaire. Always, hot water. Gas for cooking. Adults only. Call at 807 Fourth. FOR RENT—On ground floor, facing front, choice three room furnished or unfurnished apartment with private bath, also two rooms on second floor. Laundry privileges. Call at 812 Ave. B. FOR RENT—Furnished three room apartment with large closet, gas for cooking and lights furnished, (32.00 per month. Oaxage for rent, $3.00 per month. Call at 622 Third street or phone 1716-R FOR RENT—Two room apartment, lias large iiving room, kitchen and closet. Rent reasonable. Right down town. Next door to Buick garage. Call at 218 First street. Phone 1127-W. FOR RENT May Ist: One of our unfurnished basement apartments, gas stove, electric refrigerator. For appointment call 1063 or see Cus todian, second floor of College Building. FOR RENT—Apartment, good sized, well furnished room with kitchen ette. Gas. water, lights, frigidaire, and use of telephone furnished. Hazelhurst. 411 Fifth street. Phone 273. FOR RENT—Furnished apartment, private entrance and private bath, also sleeping room and porch bed room. Quiet home. Call at 818 Seventh street or phone 1747-R. FOR RENT—Furnished two room apartment, private entrance. Screened porch. Close in. Very reasonable. Phone 869-R or call at 217 Eighth street fo »R RENT—Nicely furnished two room apartment, including lights, gas, hot water at all times. Con venient to bath. Call at 322 Ninth street. ’ FOR RENT—Comfortable furnished 5 room apartment during the sum mer. Has sun porch, nice yard and shrubbery. Available now. Phone 1236. FOR RENT—One two room apart ment and one 3 room apartment. All modern. Electric refrigerator. Fully furnished or unfurnished. Phone 347. FOR RENT—Furnished or unfur nished apartment in the Varney Apartments. New gas range and Electrolux refrigerator. Phone 773. FOR RENT—Completely and excep tionally well furnished apartment on ground floor. Rent reasonable. Call at 120 W. Rosser after 6:30. FOR RENT—One room completely furnished, including lin ens, with small kitchenette and closet. Call at 623 Sixth street. FOR RENT—Small furnished apart ment, private bath. Also small furnished bedroom. Call at 619 Sixth street or phone 619-W. FOR RENT— Two room apartment in modem home, men’s washing wanted. Call at 227 West Thayer or phone 1632. FOR RENT—Two room and kitchen ette furnished apartment. Lights, gas and heat furnished. Phone 1730-M or call at 806 First. IOR RENT—Two room furnished apartment on ground floor, rent $28.00 per month. Phone 499-M or call at 1014 Broadway. FOR RENT—Two room furnished apartment on second floor, rent $22.00 per month. Phone 129-W or call at 1100 Broadway. TOR RENT—Furnished three room apartment on ground floor, $28.00 per month. Inquire at 1100 Broad way or phone 129-W. PO ir RENT—One of the new 3 room apartments, also 2 room apartment. Furnished or unfurnished. Call at 930 Fourth street. FOR RENT—Unfurnished three room apartment with bath on second floor. Call at 518 Tenth street or phone 1528-M. FOR RENT—Upstairs apartment, liv ing room and kitchenette, also sleeping room. Call at 602 Third. Wm. Baker. FOR RENT—Furnished apartment. Rose Apartments. Call F. w. Mur phy 852 or see caretaker. Row Apartments. FOR RENT—WeII furnished apart - ment, 2 rooms and kitchenette. Available at once. Adults only Phone 967. FOR RENT—Cozy furnished aparU ment, apply between 6:30 and 9 o’clock in evening at 808 Seventh street. READY FOR occupancy' One room apartment on second flow:- of Col lege building. Call at Room 200. FOR RENT—Five room modern apartment, furnished or unfurnish ed. L. K. Thompson. Phone 287. FOR RENT—Large two room fur nished apartment in a modem ' home. Phone 851-W. OR RENT—Furnished two~room apartment. $30.00 per month. Call at 618 Sixth street. FOR RENT—Three room apartment with bath, $32.50 per monthfcSl at 114 Ave. E. FOR RENT—One or 2 room furnish* ed apartment at Prince Hotel. r ?