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t,m 'i-"'. TO r* k,v 11-1 f, TI ,ateur 1 1 '-'i 'i"^ EIGHT. W b'Ponight on the floor of the univers armory the first contest of a two ne series will be played between ••. North Dakota Agricultural College ijketball team and the university |lregation. In.all probability it will in decide the state basketball funpionship, although one or the Jer of the teams will have to win Ah games, as each has a victory to S credit over the other. (The .rivalry between the two schools j.kes this contest the most interest on the home floor it always draws a largest crowd. Although the local lm has lost thfee inter-collegiate itests thus far this year, if it wins one tonight and .tomorrow evenfhg ach Davis will call the season a ^ceaotal one. Bleachers Erected. Arrangements have been made to $l :e care of the largest crowd of peo that has ever attended a basket- Same at the. university. Bleach- WSti have been erected in both ends of /e-zji large building and there will be ,m 'or 1'200 ], people to secure seats. Hfhi ia expected that more people will the game this year then ever be for the reason that there is more certainty over the outcome than ire ever has been. For the past *ee seasons the university has been resented by a winning quintet and :*,«t contests were practically con fflided to the fast aggregations before fsy were played. This year there i&s been an uncertain element in game played. In Good Condition. j^oach Davis stated Thursday that men were in best condition they 5^jve been in this year and were cap of putting up the highest type of iketball they have displayed thus Unless an erratic spell hits them expects to take the championship another year. Brodle and Burk tn will start at the forward posi .j.'ns, while Sinclair and Stenshoel fill hold down the guards. Busdieker [11 start at center. gt-j'vji "The advance guard of the Aggie "itmgent consisting of six regulars !vUf(|d two coaches arrived in Grand *W«| rks Thursday night. The team will HVl Siven a light workout this after fjjlt on. The substitutes and a number Aggie fans will arrive today. lilfjl^yal and Ancient Golf Clab Agrees To Said Team Over (By The Associated Press.) ['^London, March 2.—The champion fcj'jfsip committee of the Royal and An Jnt Golf club has accepted the in itiation of the United States Golf as on to send a team to America summer, provided the necessary ancial arrangements can be made. 4,t|?Irhe committee also decided to leave S^l^-iattered the conditions of the British championships. which will .IQ.j L^aln the same as in 1921 except 'tK4f2*t the handicap qualifications for "^f|gttax»ce will be removed. jwNew York, March 2.—The an ement that the Royal and An ient Golf club had accepted the in flation to send a team to this coun the coming summer, evidently re ijJJ* to competition in the national ^Wfwtenr championship tournament, to played on the Country club eourse Brook line, Mass., the week begin 'ig September 4. Local officials of the United States t1' association were loath to discuss matter until receipt of official in- 'fHX f] H'matifn from the English, organize W'n 11 was said, however, that the eptance was in all probability an jijjMswer to the invitation extended last ')?»J w'ing when a delegation from the Stuj Jrterican body went to England to JOUSB changes in the rules with the 811(1 Anclent authorities. |||l| 3EROFT CRUISE31 SETTS jIMMs A jrEvf WOKXJ» R£XXRD Miami, Fla., March 2.—Gar Wood :H Jetroit drove his express cruiser, U-by Gar, to a new world's record w|the finit 50-mile beat of the Fisher SjUson trophy have today, tearing .^rougb the last lap at 46.8 miles an jr. This lowers his former record, tde with the same craft at Detroit Ttt year, of 44.6 miles an hour. The Sinner's time for the 50-mile heat "jX 1 hour, 23 minutes and. 14 sec- A Hotel of Distinction ,/ *\ajr GGIES ANlyDAVK' CREW WILL SETTLE STATE CHAMPIONSHIP IN A TWO GAME SERIES AT VARSITY Basketball Teams Each Have A Victory Over The Other Davis Says His Men 'Are In Best Of Condition Big Crowd Of Fans Ex pected To Attend. yvvrr De Molays Win In Third Match With Par goons The Ivanhoes of Grand Forks took the 3rd and final match from the H. C. Plumley team of Fargo toy a mar gin of 237 pins. Out of the nine games bowled, the locals won eight, proving without a doubt their super iority in tussling with the Maples. The boys are angling with several of the fast local teatas for games and promise to make them step out to score a win. In the contest played this week Al len scored high game with 232, also having 578 for high pin total. Ivanhoes—Grand Forks Allen .......232 176 170 578 Watson 180 192 143 615 Schuyler 14b 162 164 470 Ijoughlin 184 142 138 464 Total 898 S16 785 H. C. Plumley Fargo Macfadden ..125 162 146 Hendriskson .123 ISA 143 Stewart 204 144 137 Matters .160 166 124 2505 433 405 485 460 Total ...751 781 740 2272 FIRST ROUND COMPLETE IN HINRTOORNEY Argyle, Crookston, Ada, and Mcintosh Enter Semi finals Crookston, Minn., March 2.—In the opening round of the district high school basketball tournament here to night Argyle, Crookston, Ada and Mc In tosh were winners over Warren, Fosston, Stevens and Thief River Falls respectively. The scores of the games were: Argyle-Warroad 22-21, Crooks ton-Fosston 24-9, Ada-Stevens 16-11, Mcintosh-Thief River Falls 28-19. The semi-finals will be played Fri day morning. Crookston will meet Ar gyle and Ada will meet Mcintosh. The winners will play for final honors Friday night. The chamrfloa of the district wilt represent the district in the state tournament to be held at Northfield, Minn., March 16 and 17. Bismarck Boy Pats Up a Strong Fight LeRoy Puts Bowers Oat ffergo, March 2.—Although Buddy MacDonald, St. Paul battier, used nearly every blow known in the fight game against Battling Krause of Bis marck, N. D„ for ten murderous rounds here tonight, he was unable to score a knockout. Krause left the ring at the end of the fight with his face cut and both eyes closed, but MacDonald could not floor him. Rnssie IeRoy, lAargo lightweight, scored a knockout over Georgie Bow ers of* St. Paul in the sixth round of their scheduled ten-round go. Bowers took the count of nine in the fifth round, the gong saving him. He was unable to come back in the sixth. GOW MEBTEWG OPENS. New Orleans, March 2.—A field of 50 of the country's leading profession als, together with amateurs, will tee off in the southern open golf cham pionship ever the Country Club course tomorrow morning. liYJfCH VS. BUFF. New York, March 3.—Johnny Buff, werld's bantam weight boxing cham pion, will defend his title against Joe Lynch, former holder of the title in a 15 round bout here March 20. Negro Wanted In Sooth And Held In Canada Is Released Hamilton, Ont:, March 3.—County Judge Snider today released Matthew Bullock, American negro, who was held at the request of United States authorities for extradition to Norlina, Tf. C., where he is wanted on a charge of attempted murder. The southern state refused to send witnesses to Canada to testify in extradition pro ceedings. Herald Want Ads Bring Results. Discriminating' gnterfs who value their money and desire service for the rate charged return invari ably to this hostelry with good word for their ''Asray-iromhome^ho^ne.'' Dacofah I] hett j: /:•:•::^r•:-steM# Both Boys' and Girls* Teams of East Grand Forks Are Victorious Both the boys' and girls' teams of the Model high school lost to the Bast Grand Forks teams Thursday night on the women's gymnasium floor at the state university. The boys lost 24 to S and the girls 2 to 0. The girls' contest was by far the closest of the two. The two scores marked up by the ESast Slders were made on free throws. Bach of the teams had four chances to score by the free throw method and the M. H. S. students lost out through their in ability to make the free ones count. The boys' battle, though the count indicates an easy victory, was a good one, the Modfl high men putting up a good scrap. This is the second time that the teams have been taken into camp by E- G. F. They were defeated in a sim ilar two-game program earlier in the season on the. Minnesota floor. TEAMSCHOSEN FOR TOURNEY Eight Quintets Will Take Part in District Meet Here March 10-11. C. Iv. Baarman of the Grand Forks high school faculty, who is a member of the elimination committee for this district, announced this morning that the teams to take part in the district basketball tournament here, March 10-11, have been chosen. The follow ing teams by virtue of their victories this season will qualify Grand Forks, Grafton, Larimore, Northwood, Hatton, Mayville, Minto and Langdon. TWIN CITY TEAM LEADS THE DULUTH BOWUNG TOURNEY Duluth, March 3. Teams from Milwaukee, Superior, Hibbing, Chls holm, Brainerd and Duluth are sche duled to take the alleys today in the annual northern bowling association tourney. Featuring the field will be Jimmy Smith's crack Arcade team from Milwaukee. Twin City bowlers, leading in all of the events, have set some high scores for the Badger stars to shoot for. Last night's shifts were marked by only fair scores by the local teams. The Big Duluth Five cracked the Maples for a 2,734 score and went into fourth place. Bout With White Is Only One Leonard Called Off Chicago, March 2.—The only bout that Benny Leonard, world's light weight champion, has called off is the one with Charley White, booked for March 17 at New York, Billy Gibson, his manager, said-in a telegram re ceived today. Leonard has been matched to meet Johnny Clinton here on March 20 and Gibson's statement was in reply to query whether that bout would be cancelled. Leonard was reported last flight from New Tprk to be suf fering from an injury to his right hand that might keep him out of the ring for six weeks. TODAY'S SPORTS Track—Annual indoor meet of Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. Bench Show—Annual show, of Maryland Kennel Club, at Baltimore. Basketball—Texas State inter scholastic championships, at Austin. I T„_„ Lewis, at Wichita. Boxing—Manitoba amateur cham pionships, at Winnipeg. Johnny Cur tain vs. Terry Martin, 10. rounds, at Fall River. Johnny Griffiths vs. Morris Schlatter, 10 rounds, at Daven port. Bob Martin vs. XMdls Civil, 16 rounds, at Ashland, 1 to right Bute, MODEL HIGH VICTIM OF EAST SIDE GRAND FORKS HERALD, FRIDAY, MARCH 3,1981 Some of The North Dakota Aggies Who -pA B, Meet U. riversity Team Tonight Flem, (kptaln Slverton, Wilson Bute is playing his second year on the Aggie basketball team. is now one. of the strong contenders for a forward berth Mares has :been with the Aggie squad for the past three years and is now performing for the fourth Mares makes an excelJeivt utility man, working at either center or guard. Flem, selected last year as all-state guard, is playing his third year On the Agsie squad. Flem has developed into one of the best defensive players ever turned out' at the A. C. Captain Sivertson is performing for the third year on the A. C. squad. His first year he was forced to content himself with sitting on the sidelines but has developed Into a fast floorman and an aocarate'basket shooter. Bohnsack is making his first appearance with the Aggie squad and is rapidly developing an excellent style of offensive pJay. Wilson, running mate of Flem, is playing his first year as a regular on the A. C. team. His excellent so far this season and much is expected of him before the season is completed. Grafton Plays Its Last Game Friday Before Tournament Grafton. N. D., March 3.—Grafton high school basketball team will wind up its pre-tournament schedule Friday evening when it meets the crack quint from the North Dakota agricultural cellege high school on the Jocal floor. The A. C. Preps have arranged a two game trip, playing here tonight and at the University high school Satur day evening. By the scores that this team has run up It is evident that they have a winning combination, and a close. contest is anticipated. They have won from Cassetton by a score of 22-19, while Fargo high beat Casselton, 20-17. As Fargo won from Grafton by a 4-point lead, the above scores indicate that the A. C. Preps will put up a hard game. They have also emerged victor over the Mayville quintet by a 30-8 count. HARRYMBTO MEETDEMPSEV Victory of Dusky Over Kid Norfolk Starts Nego tiations. New Tork, March 8.—Harry Wills, New Orleans negro heavyweight, is to be primed as a result of his victory over Kid Norfolk last night, for a title match with Jack Dempsey. Norfolk, a Baltimore product, went to the canvas after 26 seconds of box ing in the second round of his match with Wills last night. Several per sons claimed to have seen the blow which sent the Kid down, but it es caped the notice of a majority of those at the ringside. Wills and' the referee, MicR&rtland, said the knockout blow was a short inside right to the Jaw. Dempsey last night again expressed his willingness to defend his. title against Wills and Governor Edwards, of New Jersey said he would approve1 such a match in his state if the public demanded it. I' New Tork, March 2.—Harry Wills, tonight knocked out "Kid" Norfolk, for play: heavyweight fighter of New Orleans, of Baltimore, in the second of their scheduled fifteen-round bout in Madi son Square Garden. When they came out of. their cor ners in the second, Norfolk went into a clinch and a moment later fell back ward to the floor, taking the full count. that felled him. After the count he walked to his corner and did not seem hurt. Referee "Kid" McPartland told newspaper men that he saw the blow delivered and that it did not travel more than six inches. The crowd expressed its disapprov al of the maner in which the match was terminated. It did not appear tat them that Norfolk had been hit. However, to prove .that he really went down under a powerful punch, Nor folk displayed a deep cut in his mouth caused by the blow. Wills said the blow was a short in side right to the Jaw. Billy Miske, St. Paul heavyweight, knocked out A1 Roberts of New York, in thev second round of their scheduled eight round bout. Farmer Lodge of St. Paul, stopped Paul Simpson. New York, in the fifth round. The referee stopped the con test when Sampson's Jaw was dislo cated by a right uppercut. They are heavyweights. Jack Reeves. San Francisco, and Mike Burke, New Tork, lightheavy weights, boxed an eight round draw. BY ROCKWELL R. STEPHEN'S. No longer will the concentration of the Sunday golfer's putting an4 driv ^.ing be disturbed by the thought that he should be In church if a plan an nounced for the new Dixmoor Coun try club of Chicago, becomes-general ly adopted. No longer will ministers be able to seriously object to the in roads of the royal and ancient game upon their flocks. j,.— ... The spiritual welfare of the errant Sunday golfer is, to be oared for at l\Pixmoor by the ^installation of a wire W r$fltllDK & 11 itO OA 1 AHU|* championships, at Winnipeg. Stanis- outfit of the radio telephone type, laus Zbyssko vs. Bd (Strangler) Ky. Johnny Lewis vs. Ben Becker, 12 rounds, at Springfield, O.-. 1 1U. iafanttAna I III Says C. C. tJpham, president of. the club, "Pastors are complaining that the members of their congregations prefer, golf po -S In order to cleanse the country's political life a' society is to be or ganised In China based on the prin ciples of Itao Kb XUg Klu. chnrch so although we can't take the golfers to church wo wUl take the fchureh to the golfers." Mske Pasttase pratatfe A wireless receiving station win bo Installed at the club ,as soon as the links are opened this spring, and with sending sets in many of the members' churches the (Mayers #111 be enabled to hear their pastor's messace while seated on the veranda awaiting their turn at the .first tee. A Sunday ser- 1" iV & -li 'f steif Last year Butte was a oubstitate gtaurd «ad work, has been PRO FOOTBALL DEMORALIZING CLAIMS COACH Is Not Popular and Does JJot Deserve To Be, Says Thorp Short Time to Play. "The reason is plain enough. A collep Player who has made a great reputation in school as a gridiron hero and is induced to play profes sional football has a month! or at best, two months,, ahead of him each year when his services will be In demand. If he takes tnat month or two months for football it means that he cannot occupy himself with any regular busi ness or employment for a young man in business cannot afford to' be away from it a month or two each fall. "The result Is that the player makes football his real occupation and loafs through the rest of the year or takes up stop-gap' Jobs that lead no where and can be dropped when the football season comes around. Career Soon Over. "A few years of that and the man's football days are over, and he has ac quired nothinsr except habits of idle ness and shiftlessness that probably have ruined him for a useful career. "That is considering professional football from the standpoint of the player only. I do not believe the pro fessional game will ever become popu lar with the public either because the public has come to look upon football as a purely college sport." Rain Stops Southern Golf Tournament Play New Orleans, March 3.—Owing to the oondition of the Fairway, much of it being covered by water by yes terday's rains and the cold wave, many of the entrants in the open play of the southern open golf cham pionship tournament declined to start ont today, while others discontinued play soon after starting. Chicago Goiters to Hear Sermons by Radiophone Westlnghouse radiophone broadcast ing station on the top floor of the Edi son building. Tfhe radio telephone promises to be come a popular feature of many coun try clubs, according to W. J. Wether bee of the Westingbouse Electric and M4nufacturing company, and its use at Dixmoor will be watched with in teresL Receiving outfits are jtow manufactured that are phonographic in their operation, and when the stock of phonograph records at an Informal evening gathering becomes exhausted the DixmOor members will have only to "cot in".with their set and receive the nightly musical program broad casted by the radio company. Itefcer on Links. Hqmorists have already dilated on the possibilities of carrying a wireless set around the course in the golf lac, but with the event of the metal riiaft for dabs, and the constant simplifica tion.of radio apparatus, enterprising golfers who wish to keep in touch with their offices or homes may be enabled to s$Jck one club in the moUt earth for a "ground," dangler a wire from the end of another, and have the latest reports on the market or the 1 New Tork, March S.—Professional football is the most demoralising of sports, just as non-professional foot ball is one of the best, according to I specials, 20 l-2c state whole Tom Thorp*, gridiron coach at New York Urftversity. Thorp, widely known as football referee and umpire, he having officiated at different times in all of.the football classics of the country. In his student days when he played at Columbia he was ranked as an all AU-American lineman. "I think I can safely claim to know football from all angles," said Thorp, "and it is my judgment that profes sional football will never be widely popular in America where college football has such a multiti^de of fol lowers. Should Not Be Popular. ... "And professional football does not deserve to be popular. What makes me of that opinion Well, I'll reveal a dark page In my past and admit that I once played professional football for a short time. It was a long time ago. Just after I was graduated, and. I think It is only du'e to myself to say that I quickly saw the error of my ways and reformed. "One season of professional football was enough for me. What I saw then, and what I have seen since, has strengthened that opinion, con vinced me that professional football is the most demoralizing of sports from the standpoint of the players them selves. To use a slang expression, professional football tends to make a bum of a player. NEVTORK. STOCKS. New Tork, March J.—s'!!in^f(£?v profit was in evidence on the st market today but the ma.rKet strengthened and became more pansive. Many equipments and ut ties were added to the long JW higher prices. New Tork Air Brake, Consolidated Gas, Western Union and American Telegraph rose 1 to 3 points. Steels, sugars and specialties, the lat ter 'including National Cloak and Suit, "Remington Typewriter, Otis Ele vator, Famous Players and Endicott Johnson gained 1 to 2 1-2 pointaOiM were higher by 1 to 3 points, wans continental excepted. That stock was liquidated in blocks of 1,000 to 10,000 shares at a decline of 1 1-2 PO'nts. Buying of rails was limited to low priced issues, especially AnnArbor, common and preferred and Western Pacific, Canadian Pacific showing moderate pressure. Call money open ed at 4 1- 2per cent. Gains of one to four points were made by various Issues at the active and broad opening of today's stock market, even the steels going forward despite yesterday's suspension of the Slow Sheffield preferred dividend. Leaders of the early advance includ ed Crucible, Gulf States, Lima Loco motive, Computing Tabulating, Hous ton- Oil, American Woolen, American Sugar, South Porto Rico and Conti nental Can. Investment rails rose only fractionally but secondary shares, ntably Ann Arbor preferred and New Orleans, Texas and Mexico gained 1 8-4 and 2 points respectively. Ex cepting German marks, all foreign ex changes were higher in preliminary quotations. Ordinarily inactive shares furnish ed the most striking movement of the afternoon. Short covering predomin ated, but there were also indications of aggressive pool operations in many quarters. Pierce Oil, preferred, ad vanced 5 points Ann Arbor, pre ferred, 6 3-4 the common and Reis first' preferred, 4 Gulf States Steel and Atlantic Gulf, preferred, 3 American Woolen, 3 1-2, and Kelly Springfield, 2. Manhattan Elevated fell 8 1-2, while Chicago Pneumatic Tool, General Cigar, Cooo Cola, Stu debaker. International Paper and Butterick Publishing lost 1 to 2 pointa PRODUCE "New Tork, March -8.—Butter bare ly kteady receipts 6,936 crearaety extras 92 score, 37 3-4c038c. Kggs weak, receipts 22,020 fresh gathered extra firsts, 29 l-2c@30c firsts, 27c@29c. Cheese firm, receipts 727 state whole milk flats fresh average run, tOc state whole milk fresh twins fresh twins 19 l-2c@20c. milk run. specials, average POUI/TRY. New Tork, March 3.—Live poultry firm broilers 32c@46c fowls, 33c roosters, 18c. Dressed poultry firm prices un changed. MINNEAPOLIS. MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN MARKETS. 1 dark northern fancy. 1.63% @1.70% To arrive 1.56% @1.70% 1 dark northern 1.55% @1.62% To arrive ....1.55% 1 northern 1.53% @1.57% To arrive 1.53% 2 dark northern fancy. 1.61 @1.68% 2 dark northern 1.50% @1.59% 2 northern ...... 1.47% @1.53% 3 dark northern fancy. email@example.com% 3 dark northern 1.43% @1.55% 3 northern 1.41% @1.49% 1 dark hard (Mont.).. 1.5 3 1.56 TO arrive firstname.lastname@example.org% 1 hard Montana 1.48% @1.50% To arrive 1.46% 1 amber durum fancy.1.40% @1.45% To arrive 1.36% @1.44% 1 amber durum 1.29% @1.35% To arrive 1.28% 1 durum 1.23% @1.28% To arrive 1.22% 2 amber durum email@example.com% 2 amber durum 1.26% @1.32% 2 durum 1.19% @1.23% 2 yellow corn 55 .56% To arrive 55% 3 yellow corn 54 .55 To arrive 54% 2 white oats (Mont.).. .36%@ .36% 3 white oats To arrive Barley,. choice, fancy. Barley, medium, good Barley, lower grade 2 rye .63 .59 .56 To arrive 98% No. 1 flaxseed 2.60 To arrive 2.59 POTATOES. Minneapolis, March 3.—Potatoes, light wire Inquiry, demand and move ment slow market steady very few sales sandland district carloads f. b. usual terms, St. Paul-Minneapolis rate sacked cwt U. S. No. 1 round whites, $1.60@$1.65. Red River Valley district carloads f. o. b. usual terms, Moorhead rate sacked cwt. U. S. No. 1 Red River Ohios, *1/50 @$1.70. FLOUR. Minneapolis, March 3.—Flour un changed to 35 higher, 8.45 @8,50 Shipments 47,609 barrels. DULUTH. GRAIN RECEIPTS. Duluth, March 3.—Elevator receipts domestic grain: Wheat 10,100 bush els corn 12,300: rye 7,200 flax 1,500. Slevator receipts bonded grain wheat, 3,700 bushels. Duluth car inspection: Wheat No. 1 and 2 dark northern and No. 1 and 2 northern 3 other spring 1 No. 1 and 2 amber durum and No. 1 and 2 durum 8 No. 3 amber durum and No. 3 durum 2 smutty durum 1 oth er durum 7 No. 1 and 2 hard dark Winter and No. and 2 hard winter 1 mixed 11 all wheat 29 flax $• corn 18 rye 43. All grains 08 on track 1.90. r" GRAIN.''- Duluth, March 3.—-Wheat prices weakened iii today's market after sharp advances had been scored, dur ing the, first two hours of operation. After the initial strength was brought about through reported re newal of export buying at the sea board and a tightening up of offer ings for the time being. The movement of .grain over th northwest is showing improvement as a result of storm conditions being overcome. There' were 110 cars of all grains on track here today, including 84 of durum, five' df spring wheat and •9 of* corn. Elevator interests are looking for better marketings f6r a time qow. May durum advanced 1 5-8 early to Ml 8-4 and needed to 1.S& 7-6 ask ed at the noon, hour., July eased cent |t,l.lt 1-8 asked. $| S'/'5PWO DB6 W I Waupun, Wis., March* s.—Three women employes of the C. H. MuUer Vulcanising company perished here Mat night when the entire plant was destroyed by fire. The Ions- is est! ind*July l^to*11^ 1-2, and were foUowed by a slight reaction but then by a new upturn. Com and oats advanced vith wheat. A 1 2 1 3 8 higher, May (7 3-4 to 68 l-4c, the corn market showed but little in- C"oauTstarteM-8 to 8-Sc Chicago, March 3.—(U. S. Bureau of Markets)—Cattle receipts 4,500 veal calves steady to weak other classes generally steady top beef steers 8.90 bulk beef steers 7.40 &. 8.25 bulk fat cows and heifers 4.75. @6.25 bologna bulls largely 4.15® 4.85. Hog receipts 23.000 fairly active mostly 10 to 15c higher than yester day's average big packers holding back top 11.15 bulk 11.00®11.25 pigs slow, 15 to 25 lower bulk desir able 100 to 120 pounds around 10.00. Sheep receipts 6,000 opening slow fat lambs 15c top early 15.75 Mont ana clippers 12.25 fall shorn Tekas yearlings and'ewes 12.00 not enough matured sheep here to make a mar ket CHICAGO GRAIN TABUS. Wheat—Open. High. Low. Close. May ....1.48 1.48 1.44 1-45% July ....1.24% 1.24% 1.21%, 1.22% Corn— .67% .68% .66% .70% .70% .68% May July Oats— May July .42% .44 PRODUCE. Chicago, March 3.—Butter easy re ceipts 6,741 tubs creamery extras 36 1-2 to 37 firsts 32 to 36 seconds 20 to 31 standards 36 3-4. Cheese unchanged. Eggs lower, receipts 14,675 cases firsts 23 1-2 ordinary firsts 20 to 21 miscellaneous 22 to 23. Poultry alive unchanged, .36% .35 .35% .60 .57 .53 92%@ .99% .99% @2.66 @2.65 POTATOES. Chicago, March 3.—Potatoes weak, receipts^ cars total U. S. shipments ,11= Vlscon8ln «acked round whites firstname.lastname@example.org cwt. Wisconsin sacked kings 1.90 cwt. Colorado sacked brown beauties 2.15 cwt. Idaho sack ed russets email@example.com cwt. Minnesota' sacked round whites firstname.lastname@example.org cwt. SOUTH ST. PAUL. to ", -!_f!r.8 4 'J.' -t -vt GRAIN AlfD^ Chicago, March I.—Wnrto* 'i resulted in higher prices for day during the adv: the advance in Liverpool quotations aaY* i.MMtittA ft*)8id6S« g09- the^princi^r'incsntiver Besides, Li.? wn« current that foreigners had ,ifi other breadstuff® overnight. this prices this morning ranged from 1 to higher. With May 1.47 1-4 to 1.48 higher, May 42 1-2 to 42 6-Sc, and continued firm. Upturns in the value of hogs were reflected in the price of provisions. AD IXJKAIN AND PROV Wheat: Favorable crop report* to gether with heavy selling to real1* profits, brought about declines today in the value of wheat, although a.t first the market had a decided Up ward swing. The closing was unset tied 1-4 to 7-8 net lower with May 1 45 3-8 to 1.45 1-2 and July 1.22 8-S to 1.22 1-2. Subsequently reports in dicating that the condition of the domestic winter crop was 77.8 on March 1 as against 7« on December 1 did a gcod deal to cause,selling out on the part of holders and to force prices downward. Corn: Later the best buyers of tne previous day became active sellers and the market underwent a material setback in prices. Demand from tn® seaboard and for domestic distribu tion was reported as small. The close was nervous 1-4 to 6-8 to 3-4 cent net lower with May 66 1-2 to 5-8 to 68 5-8. MTESTOCS. --j r-"1 1 .66% .69 .«% .44% Pork— May Lard— May ... July ... Ribs- May ... July ... .41%' .«% 12.20 12.35 11 60 11.26 .41'%' •43% 21.25 12.25 12.42 12.12 12.30 11.60 11.2S 11.45 11.05 SI I. 12.15 12.30 11.45 11.05 CASH SALES. Chicago, March 8.—Wheat No. 2 red 1.40 No. 3 red 1.38. Corn No. 2 mixed 61 1-2 to 62 No. 2 yellow 61 4 to 62 1-2. Oats No. i2 vhite 40 1-4 to 411-2 No. 3 white WS-4 to 89. Rye No. 2 1.01 3-4 to 1.01. Barley 64 to 66. Timothy seed 6.00 to 7.00. Clover seed 15.00 to 25.00. Pork nominal. Lard 12.02. Ribs 11.25 to 12.50. 1 I LIVESTOCK. South St Fiul, March 8.—Cattle receipts, 1,500 market generally stea itktT1"?11!.10 medium beef steers, !£SJZ: 1 *6-25®*7 butcher large.ly 3.75 **@$6: some up to $7 canners and cutters $2.50@ bologna bulls, email@example.com feeders steady bulk lctly choic® kids quotable $7.25, or slightly better calves, receipts, 1,400 market mostly Practical packer top on. $5@$« ,8i f6W ,8 50: th« 8e«,nd8 1°.°0°: market ac- a ®15c higher $11.10 paid and refused for lights bulk 20® to 265 pound butchers. $10.650811 desirable pigs mostly $11.25. Sheep receipts 1700, no early sales best fed western Umbi were held at $14.50. Farm Loan Department Thanks BankerFor His Land N*. B^nk oT J™ department for informa- a ^refSlW^^JL1^ values' ?~r«vsns,ss E? wKa It represented much work. JOHN BIRKHOLZ Grand Torkg, N. f). •Wt VoSl!^ to I ont March Ivp-rWk ft R^lrierAdams 2f the 01 State Reeder, county tiu fs^ ^°ted i*P"clal Uianks -Of tj£ o^Northnrllp^rtm®nt of th« Bank ou»Jrt ^f »vP*?0 Answering a re. «. 'W' "vkoaoi mm mm ""H* We belie* 'call for ki i'