Palladium-Item from Richmond, Indiana (2024)

THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN- TELEGRAM, SATURDAY, APRIL 11, 1936 Daily Market Quotations PRICE OF HOGS IS STEADY AT INDIANAPOLIS INDIANAPOLIS, Apr. (U. S. Department of Agriculture) -Hogs-Receipts, holdovers, 125; market, steady; 160-225 lbs, top, 225-250 lbs, $10.80 10.90; 250-300 lbs, $10.50 10.70; 300-400 lbs, 10.35; 130-160 lbs, 100-130 lbs, packing sows mostly, Cattle Receipts, 50; calves, receipts, 50; market, compared Friday last week: steers around steady, spots, 25 cents cents higher; higher; chasers, strong cents higher; top steers, bulk, 8.50; most heifers, choice, beef cows, low cutter and cutter cows, vealers steady, better grades, $9.50 10.50. Sheep Receipts, 500; market, a few loads good 87-lb clipped lambs, about steady; quality considered.

LIVESTOCK GLEN MILLER buck lambs, $8. WINCHESTER WINCHESTER, Apr. UNION STOCKYARDS Receipts, four acrs; market, steady. Hogs Top, 180-200 lbs, 200-225 lbs, 225-250 lbs, 250-280 lbs, 280- 350 lbs, 160-180 lbs, 150-160 lbs, 150 lbs down, $10 down; sows, stags, $6. Cattle Good to choice steers, fair to choice steers.

good to choice heifers, choice heifers, choice cows, bulls, fair to good cows, butcher, bulls, bologna, calves, $9. Market, steady; no yardage or commission. Hogs Top, 160-180 lbs, 180-220 lbs, 200-225 lbs, 225-250 lbs, 250- 275 lbs, 275-300 lbs, 140-160 lbs, Cattle Good to choice steers, good to choice heifers, choice cows, canners and cutters, butcher bulls, $5.50 down; calves, $8.50. Sheep -Lambs, buck lambs, $8. DAYTON By OTTO ZINK COMMISSION COMPANY Friday, Apr.

10 HOGS Receipts, 180 head; market, steady to 10 cents higher. Medium heavies, 200-225 lbs, $11; medium heavies, 225-250 lbs, heavies, 250-275 lbs, heavies, 275-300 lbs, heavies, 300 lbs $10.25 down; mediums, 160-200 lbs, $10.280 mediums, 140-160 lbs, $10.30 10.45; lights, 120-140 lbs, lights, 100-120 lbs, $8.50 9.50; sows, stags, CATTLE Receipts, light; market, slow; calves steady. Veal calves, top, $10, other calves, best fat steers, $7.50 medium steers, steers, $4.50 6.50; best fat heifers, medium heifers, best cows, medium, cows, $3.50 bulls, bologna SHEEP Sheep, lambs, spring lambs, wool lambs, good to choice, $10; mediums, $8.50 clip lambs, others, ewes, CINCINNATI CINCINNATI, Ohio, Apr. (P)-(U. S.

Department of Agriculture-Hogs-Receipts, market, steady; top and bulk 160-200 lbs, 200-300 lbs, 11.15; 140-160 lbs, Cattle Receipts, 225; calves, receipts, 50; market, nominal. Sheep Receipts, 25; market, nominal. CHICAGO CHICAGO, Apr. S. Department of Agriculture) -Cattle Receipts, 700; calves, receipts, 100; market, compared Friday last week: better grade fed steers, after active and sharply higher start, closed little better than steady, but all middle and lower grades fully 25c up, latter closed active; supply reduction forced market higher, but trade on better grades very erratic; later development due to Lenten influences and Jewish holidays; she stock unevenly, 25c to 50c higher; bulls, 25c to 35c up, and vealers, to 50c higher; few fed steers above $10.25, several loads, however, going at best light steers, light yearlings, light heifers, strictly choice heavy heifers, $9.25.

Sheep Receipts, market, compared Friday last week; mostly 50c to 75c higher on old crop lambs; woolskins predominated; supply from Colorado and Nebraska first five days this week 136 doubles; aged classes mostly, steady; week's top wooled lambs, $11.15, highest since early January, paid at close; best clippers, closing bulk choice wooled lambs, $10.75 springers, top wooled ewes, $5.75. Hogs Receipts, market, nominally steady on limited supply; top, $10.80 on around 210 lbs; part loads, few lots medium grade hogs, scattered sales sows, other weights absent; shippers none; estimated holdover, 500; compared a week ago, unevenly steady to 20c higher, mostly 5c to 10c up. EAST BUFFALO EAST BUFFALO, N. Apr. 11.

-P-(U. S. Department of Agriculture) Hogs Receipts, NEW YORK STOCKS (Furnished by Sherman J. Brown, 209 Kresge Bldg.) NEW YORK, Apr. Close Allied Chemical American Can American Rolling Mill 30 American Tobacco 913 American Tel.

and Tel. ..167 American Water Works 243 Anaconda 383 Atchison 853 Atlantic Refining 32g Auburn Auto 488 Aviation Corp. 68 Baltimore Ohio 228 Bendix Aviation Bethlehem Steel 623 Borden Company Borg Warner. Chesapeake Ohio Chrysler Motors a Col. Gas and Elec.

21 Consolidated Gas 341 Com. Southern 27 Com. Solvents Curtiss Wright 7 Deere Co. 843 Douglas Aircraft Du Pont de Nemours Electric Auto Lite General Electric General Foods 368 General Motors 70 Gillette 17 Goodrich Goodyear 294 Hudson Motors 188 International Harvester 87 International Nickel 492 Johns Manville Kennecott Copper 413 Kresge, S. S.

228 Kroger Grocery 24 Mack Truck Montgomery Ward Nash Motors 203 National Biscuit 351 National Dairy Products 233 National Cash Register New York Central 403 Ohio Oil Otis Steel- Packard Motors 113 Penney, J. C. 773 Pennsylvania R. R. Phillips Petroleum Pure Ooil 227 Purity Baking 133 Radio Corporation 123 Radio Keith Orpheum 7 Republic Steel 253 Reynolds Tobacco 53 Sears, Roebuck 673 Simmons Socony Southern Pacific 373 Standard Brands Standard Oil of Indiana Standard Oil of New Jersey 654 Texas Company Timken Roller Bearing 683 Union Carbide 88 Union Pacific U.

S. C. Iron Pipe 373 U. S. Ind.

Alcohol 58 U. S. Smelting 932 United States Steel United States Steel, pfd. 1323 Warner Bros. Pictures Western Union Westinghouse Electric 1203 Wilson Co.

83 Woolworth N. Y. CURB AND CHICAGO STOCKS Asso. Gas and Elec. A Berghoff Brew 113 Butler Bros.

94 Cities Service 5 Cord Corp. Elec. Bond and Share Ford of Canada Ford Motor Ltd. Lib. McN.

L. 98 Noblitt Sparks 32 Pennroad Corp. 43 Perfect Circle Swift Co. 217 Swift International 305 Owners 23's 101.22 101.24 Owners 3's 102.19@102.21 Fractions are quoted in thirty-seconds of 1 per cent.) U. S.

SECURITIES NEW YORK, Apr. 11. (P) Bond close: U. S. Treasury 41's 118.4 Owners 3's of '52 102.23 Home Owners 23's of '39-'49 101.19 Mrs.

Minnie Woody, 92, of Lewisville, Is Taken by Death LEWISVILLE, Apr. Mrs. Minnie Woody, 92 years old, for 35 years a local resident, and the oldest citizen of this community, died of heart disease at her home here Friday services will be held Sundanertle at 3 o'clock in the Friends Church, with burial in Bloomingdale, on Monday. The deceased was born in Park County, the daughter of Jeff and Elizabeth Hill Osborn. She is survived by one daughter, Mrs.

Elizabeth Butler; a grandson, Milton Martin, of Indianapolis, and two sisters, one living in Park County, and the other in Portland, Oreg. Mrs. Siekman Is Chosen President of Baxter P. T. A.

Mrs. Howard Siekman was elected president of the Baxter P. T. A. at the meeting held Thursday afternoon at the school.

Mrs. Howard Taylor was elected first vice-president; Cecil Scantland, second vice-president; Mrs. John Ayres, secretary; Miss Irma Nicholson, treasurer; Cecil Scantland, parent representative; and Grace Carson, teacher representative. Mrs. Siekman was named delegate to the state convention.

Rev. Fred M. Hanes, pastor of Second English Lutheran Church spoke before the group on the subject, "Spiritual Home Music was provided by pupils of Miss Phelps. RAIN ENDS DEMONSTRATION COLUMBUS, Ohio, Apr. -Rain ended a one day demonstration by WPA workers here against dismissals and the alleged failure of relief authorities to provide immediate aid.

C. D. Darby, County WPA Director, said approximately a dozen men and women picketed his office. The protesting workers purportedly plan to picket State WPA headquarters and possibly the capitol Monday unless they are given "satisfaction." Stocks Push Irregularly Higher During Past Week NEW YORK, Apr. stock market pushed irregularly higher this week.

General interest in shares was restricted. Financial circles noted a few bursts of selective buying in sections of the market aided by favorable news. Some felt that in view of various important items of bullish news on the trade and industrial ledger the market as a whole was somewhat backward. Reasons assigned in some circles for the failure of equities to go ahead more aggressively were: The Good Friday holiday sonde the resultant departure of professionals for a long week end; the belief held by some that the market had already discounted much business improvement; and the opinion that the oncoming crop of first quarter earnings would include numerous "uninspiring" exhibits. See Faster Recovery So far as the long haul is concerned, however, the impression prevailed among competent analysts that the second quarter will see a faster recovery pace than the first.

This idea was supported in some measure by the accumulation during the past week of some very robust statistics. There was the "Iron Age" report that steel output this week was at 66 per cent of capacity, a jump of 33 per cent, and the highest level since June, 1930. Likewise encouraging was the General Motors' report showing March sales at the peak since June, 1929, and first quarter sales the best since 1929. Best Since October 1935 This week's gain in industrial activity was the largest since October, 1935, and places the tempo of business on the highest April plateau in six Continuing the upturn begun in Lodges The second degree was conferred on four candidates at the meeting of Whitewater Lodge, I. 0.

O. Friday night. The candidates were W. T. Boger, H.

R. Brown, R. W. Duskey, all of Camden, Ohio, Roberta C. degree King, work Richmond.

will be given next Friday night, and next Saturdegree team will go to Camden to confer the third degree on a class of candidates, in the high school auditorium. A supper will be for the Richmond members lodge meeting. servede Sons of Union Veterans of the Civil War will meet at the Courthouse, Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock. All members are urged to attend. A card and bunko party will be given Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs.

Ethel Bricker, 109 North Seventh Street for the benefit of the drill teams of Pride of Richmond Council, No. 15, Daughters of America. All members of the council and their friends are invited to attend. The Kitchen Band of Pride of Richmond Council, No. 15, Daughters of America, will for practice Monday evening at the home of Mrs.

Clarence Engelbert, 330 South Twelfth Street. Members are asked to be present as the band is scheduled for a program, Apr. 17. All members who have parts in the play which is to be given Apr. 29, are also urgently requested to be present for practice.

The Loyal Order of Moose will sponsor a public dance Saturday at 8:30. A. M. in the Moose Hall. Loyal Order of Moose No.

167, will meet Monday night at 8 o'clock. A full attendance is desired. Eden Rebekah Lodge will meet Saturday night in the I. O. O.

F. Hall. Beano will be played after lodge. Richmond Grove of Druids, No. 29, will meet Monday night.

A large attendance is desired. Nomination of officers will take place and lunch will be served. The Ritualistic Drill Team of Degree of Honor Lodge No. 33 will sponsor a card party at 8:15 P. M.

Saturday in the Odd Fellows Hall. Prizes will be given for high score and the public is invited. The Ritualistic Drill Team of Degree of Honor Lodge No. 33 will sponsor Mt. card party Monday at 8:15 P.

in the Odd Fellows Hall. Prizes will be given for high scores the public is cordially invited. All members of the Ritualistic Drill Team of Degree of Honor Lodge No. 33 are asked to meet promptly at M. Monday in the Odd Fellows Hall to make final arrangements for the supper to be served Saturday evening, Apr.

18. All are urged to be present. Thirteen officers from the Muncie Lodge of Royal Neighbors attended the meeting of Maple Leaf Camp held here last night in the Moose Hall. District deputy, Mrs. Nina Fleming, and Mrs.

Cecil Toole were among the visiting officers who spoke at the meeting. A number of sojourning members of the local camp also attended the meeting. The Auxiliary to the Sons of Union Veterans will meet in the Courthouse Tuesday afternoon at which time the department inspector, Alice Durban, of Indianapolis, and the department president, Hazel Toner of Martinsville will be guests. All officers are requested to dress in white. Members are asked to bring sandwiches or a salad for lunch.

The meeting will open at 1:30 P. M. Ladies of the G. A. R.

will have an all day meeting Wednesday with Mrs. Clara Hennigar, 517 South Seventh Street. Each member is asked to bring a covered dish for lunch. Women of the Moose will sponsor a public card party Tuesday at 8:15 P. M.

at the Moose Home. DEATHS and FUNERALS MRS. ANNA JONES Mrs. Anna Jones, 71 years old, died at 6 A. M.

Saturday at her home, 1410 North Street. She had lived here more than 30 years. Survivors are a daughter, Anna Landers, this city, and a sister, Ann Johnston, Chicago. Funeral arrangements will be announced later. CRAWFORD H.

MITCHELL Crawford Henry Mitchell, 64 years old, died at 11 A. M. Saturday at his home, 808 North Fourteenth Street. Three daughters, Melissa Rucker, Birmingham, Ruby Mitchell, and Elmira Mitchell of this city; three sons, Napoleon, Crawford, and Ralph of this city, and two sisters, Melissa Mitchell, Birmingham, and Fannie, Atlanta, survive. He was'a member of Second Baptist Church.

Funeral arrangements announced later. WILLIAM N. COX William N. Cox, 80 years old, died Saturday at 1:30 A. M.

at his home, 437 South Fourth Street. He was a native of Union County but had lived here a number of years. Survivors are his widow, Mrs. Edna R. Cox; two sisters, Mrs.

William S. Mikesall, this city; Mrs. Jane Strader, Eaton, Ohio; two brothers, Charles Cox, California, and Edward Cox, Indianapolis. Friends may call at the W. A.

Welfer Funeral Home after Sunday. Services will be held maoon the funeral home at 2 P. M. Tuesday. Burial in Mound Hill Ceme- tery, Eaton, Ohio.

ALBERTUS (BERT) G. PARKER Albertus (Bert) G. Parker, 67 years old, died Saturday about 9 A. M. at his home, 447 South Twelfth Street, after a two weeks' illness with pneumonia.

He was born near Arba but had lived in Richmond most of his life and for a number of years was engaged in the grocery business. He was a member of First Christian Church and of the Modern Woodmen of America. Survivors are three daughters, Mrs. Roscoe Candler, Miss Emily Parker, and Miss Mary Parker, Richmond; a granddaughter, Ann Candler; one brother, Frank Parker, Arba, and two sisters, Miss Nettie Parker, Richmond, and Mrs. Ora Thomas, Marion.

Funeral services will be held in the home at 3 P. M. Monday in charge of in Rev. Earlham Frank H. Kennedy.

Cemetery. Friends may call at the home after noon on Sunday. Mrs. Minnie years old, MRS. MINNIE, FOX died suddenly of heart disease at 1:30 A.

M. Saturday at her home, 217 North Fourth Street. She was a member of Bethel A. M. E.

Church. Survivors are her husband, Louis; a daughter, Mrs. Helen Bailey of New Castle; a son, Lawrence Fox, this city; five grandchildren, and one brother, G. T. Lawrence, Anderson.

Funeral services will be held at 2 P. M. Monday in Bethel A. M. E.

Church. Burial in Earlham Cemetery. Friends may call at the home Sunday. CARL STEVENS Funeral services for Carl Stev. ens, accidentally asphyxiated Thursday morning in his apartment, 4081 Main Street, will be conducted Sunday at 2 P.

M. at the Unser Waltermann Funeral Home. Burial will be in Earlham Cemetery, Friends, may call at the funeral any time. ALBERT. N.

DALBEY Funeral services for Albert N. Dalbey will be held at 2 P. Sunday, at the home, 409 North Nineteenth Street, Rev. John Elias Jones officiating. Burial in Earlham Cemetery.

Friends may call at the home any time. MISS MARY TAGGART Miss Mary Taggart, member of St. Mary's Catholic Church, died at 1:30 A. M. Friday at home, North Fourteenth Street.

Funeral services will be 9 A. M. Monday in St. Mary's Church in charge of Rev. Edward Cobb.

Burial in the church cemetery. Friends may call at the Unser Waltermann Funeral Home any time. RUDOLPH GAUSEPOHL Rudolph Gausepohl, 42 years old, World War veteran, and brother of Urban Gausepohl who died of pneumonia about three weeks ago, died at his home, 34 South Twelfth Street at 4 o'clock Friday morning. His death was also due to pneumonia. Mr.

Gausepohl was a member of St. Andrew's Catholic Church where funeral services will be held at 9 A. M. Tuesday in charge of Mgr. F.

A. Roell. Burial in the church cemetery. Friends may call at the Waltermann Funeral Home after Saturday evening. THOMAS GIBBONS LIBERTY, Apr.

-Thomas Gibbons, 70 years old, of Hamilton, Ohio, died Friday morning at Hines, Ill. He is survived by one brother, William Gibbons, of near Liberty, and three sisters, James Letts of Huston, Mrs. Harry Stone and Mrs. John VeVersy of Tampa, Fla. JANET FAYE RUBY LIBERTY, Apr.

Janet Faye, 21 months old, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eward Ruby, of near Eaton, died in a Dayton hospital Friday morning. Death was due to bronchial pneumonia and whooping cough. Besides the parents, four sisters, Annabelle, Eileen, Lucille, and Agnes, and two brothers, Joseph and James, survive.

ea" Funeral Monday services afternoon will at be the conduct- residence at 2 o'clock. Burial will be in the College Corner Cemetery. MICHAEL W. LANDWICH WINCHESTER, Apr. 11.

Michael William Landwich, 75 years old, died suddenly Friday morning CHOICY DEMAND LIFTS VALUES IN WALL STREET Commodity Close for Holidays NEW YORK, Apr. The New York Stock Exchange and other security markets in the United States, as well as grain markets, reopened today for trading, but most commodity markets remained closed because of the Easter holidays. market, steady; 200-220 lbs, compared week ago, 15c to 25c higher. Cattle Receipts, none; holdovers, 100; market, steady during week; steers, $9.50 heifers, cows, 15c higher, 6.25. Calves Receipts, none; market, unevenly 25c to 75c under week Sheep Receipts, none; market, lambs 35c to 50c higher during week; woolskins, shorn lambs to $9.25.

-(U. S. Department of Agriculture) -Hogs- Receipts, 650; market, steady; 160-220 lbs, 11.30; heavies, $10 10.75. Cattle Receipts, 350; market, nominal; steers, or better. Calves Receipts, 200; market, steady to weak, $10.50 11.

Sheep Receipts, 200; market, unchanged; wool lambs, $11 down; shorn lambs, wool sheep, $6.50 down. PITTSBURGH PITTSBURGH, Apr. GRAIN INDIANAPOLIS INDIANAPOLIS, Apr. Wagon Wheat- No. 2 red, 91c.

Wheat--Market, strong; No. 1 red, No. 2 red, Corn-Market, steady; No. 4 white, No. 4 yellow, 52 No.

4 mixed, Oats--Market, steady; No. 2 white, 241 No. 3 white, 24c. Hay--Market, unchanged. CHICAGO CHICAGO, Apr.

11. -(P) Cash Wheat- -No sales reported. Corn-No. 4, mixed, 58c; No. 5, mixed, No.

3, yellow, 611c; No. 4, yellow, No. 5, yellow, No. 5, white, 55c. Oats--No.

3, white, 261 No. 4, white, 241 No rye. Soybeans No. 2, yellow, 81c nominal, track Chicago. Barley--Feed, nominal; malting, nominal.

Timothys cwt. 021.50 cwt. Lard Tierces, loose, bellies, $15.10. CINCINNATI CINCINNATI, Ohio, Apr. -Wheat-No.

2, red, Corn -No. 4 white, 58g yellow, Oats No. 2, white, No. 2, mixed and No. 3, white, 321 Rye--No.

2, TOLEDO TOLEDO, Ohio, Apr. Grain on rate basis, nominal. Wheat-No. 2, red, No. 3, red, Corn-No.

2, yellow, No. 3, yellow, Oats- -No. white, No. 3, white, Grain in Store Transit billing attached: wheat, 5c above track quotation; corn, above; oats, Hay--Market, unchanged. NEW YORK NEW YORK, Apr.

-Market, easier; No. 2, American, f. 0. b. New York, 632c; No.

2, western, c. i. f. New York, PRODUCE DAYTON Corrected By Joe Frank Company KE 4178 Friday, Apr. 10 Wholesale Selling Prices Eggs, hennery whites, per doz, 20c; extra firsts, per doz, 19c; mediums, per doz, 18c; hens, per lb, 34c; broilers, lb, turkeys, hens, lb, 42c.

Prices Paid at Plant for Produce -Eggs, per doz, Leghorn hens, lb, 17c; colored hens, 4 lbs up, lb, 19c; 1936 broilers, lbs up, lb, old roosters, lb, 14c; rabbits, No. 1 white, young, 2 to 5 lbs, per 12c. WHOLESALE BUTTER By Miami Valley Co-operative Milk Producers Association Butter, per lb. Butter and Eggs Butter, per lb. Eggs (firsts), per doz.

INDIANAPOLIS INDIANAPOLIS, Apr. Eggs- -Jobbers offer shippers for strictly fresh stock, loss off, 16c; delivered at Indianapolis, 15c. Poultry- Jobbers' country paying prices: heavy hens, 17c; Leghorn, 14c; spring, 17c; Leghorn, 12c; Leghorn stags, 10c; heavy breeds, 13c; co*cks, heavy breeds, 9c; capons, 6 lbs and over, 21c; 7 lbs over, 24c; 8 lbs and over. 25c; ducks, CINCINNATI CINCINNATI, Ohio, Apr. Poultry-Fowls, colored, 5 lbs and over, 20c; 4 lbs and over, 20c; 3 lbs and over, Leghorns, 3 lbs and over, 19c; roosters, 14c; White and Plymouth Rock springers, 1 lb and over, 25c; 11 lbs and over, 27c; 2 lbs and over, 28c; 3 lbs and over, 28c; roasting chickens, 4 lbs and over, 28c; colored springers, 1 lb and over, 25c; lbs and over, 27c; .2 lbs and over, 27c; 3 lbs and over, 27c; roasting chickens, 4 lbs and over, 25c; Leghorns, Orpingtons, and Mediterranean springers, 1 lb and over, 23c; lbs and over, 25c; 2 lbs and over, 25c; partly feathered springers, 18c; black springers, 18c; stags (Rocks and colored), 17c; Leghorn, 16c; No.

1 young CROP FORECAST BRINGS ADVANCE IN WHEAT PRICE CHICAGO, Apr. 11. (P) Aroused by a Government forecast that United States winter wheat production would be 27,000,000 to 52,000,000 estimates, wheat bushels soared below todarivate Bullish enthusiasm, though, was checked by assertions from Chicago unofficial experts that the Government's production estimate took into consideration weather and growing conditions the remainder of the season, rather than conditions as they existed on Apr. 1. Such an official forecast, it was urged, was an attempt at predicting weather for the next four months, and thus amounted purely to guesswork.

Wheat closed firm, cents to 1g cents above Thursday's finish, May 961 cents to 963 cents, July 871 cents to cents, corn cent to 3 cent up, May, cents, oats cent to cent advanced, and provisions unchanged to a rise of 10 cents. toms, 12-16 lbs, 23c; No. 1 young toms, 16 lbs and over, 23c; No. 1 young 8 lbs up, 25c; No. 1 old hens, 10 lbs and up, 23c; No.

1 old toms, 22c; No. 2, 17c; crooked breasted, 17c; capons, 8 lbs and over, 30c; under 8 lbs, 26c; slips, 20c; ducks, white, 4 lbs and over, 19c; 3 lbs and over, 18c; colored, lbs and over, 16c; 3 lbs and over, 16c; geese, medium, 8 lbs and over, 12c; common, 10c; old, 10c; guineas, 12c; pigeons, old, $1.20 domestic meat rabbits, young, 3-5 lbs, 15c; old, 10c. Butter (tub lots) -Creamery, 32 common score discounted, 23 per lb; No. 2 packing stock, 19c; butterfat, No. 1, 29c; No.

2, 27c. (cases included) Extra firsts, seconds, 17c; near-by ungraded, 18c; goose eggs, No. 1, 75c; No. 2, 50c; duck eggs, shipping order, 20c; loose, CHICAGO CHICAGO, Apr. -Butter -Receipts, 8,271 tubs; market, extras, (92 score), firm; a creamery, specials, (93 score), extra firsts, (90-91 scores), 32c; firsts, (88-89 scores), standards, (90 score, centralized carlots), Eggs Receipts, 28,867 cases; market, firm; extra firsts, cars and local, 191c; fresh graded firsts, local cars 183c; current receipts, 173c; storage packed extras, 201c; storage packed firsts, 20c.

Live 13 trucks; market, hens steady. chickens easy; hens, 5 lbs and less, 23c, more than 5 lbs, 211c; Leghorn hens, 184c; springs, White Rock fryers, 26c, Plymouth and colored, 25c; White Rock broilers, Plymouth and colored, 25c, barebacks, 20 22c; Leghorn, 22c; roosters, turkeys, heavy old ducks, 191c, heavy young, 23c, small, geese, 17c; capons, 7 lbs up, 28c, less than 7 lbs, 27c. Potatoes Receipts, 74 cars, on track 237, total U. S. shipments, 884 freight, 6 boat; market, old stock, supplies rather light; Idaho Russet Burbanks barely steady, slightly weaker undertone, other steady; demand slow; sacked per Idaho Russet Burbanks, U.

S. No. 1, Wisconsin round whites U. S. No.

1, 1.50; North Dakota Red River Section cobblers certified seed, Early Ohios U. S. No. 1, Minnesota cobblers U. S.

No. 1, partly graded, Early Ohios No. 1, and partly graded, $1.30 NEW YORK NEW YORK, Apr. 7,466 tubs; market, firmer; creamery, higher than extra, extra (92 score), 333 firsts (90-91 scores), centralized (90 score), 331c. Cheese Receipts, 135,611 lbs; market, firm; prices, unchanged.

Eggs Receipts, 32,348 cases; market, firm; mixed colors, special packs, or selections from fresh recepits, standards and commercial standards, 21c; firsts, 193c; seconds, 191c; mediums, 40 lbs, dirties, No. 1, 42 lbs, small, average checks, storage packed firsts, whites, nearby and midwestern exchange standards, 214c; other whites and all browns unchanged. 3rd ad Produce--mkt Live Poultry Market, firm, by freight, all prices unchanged. Live Poultry Market, by express, turkeys unquoted, other express prices unchanged. Dressed Poultry Market, steady, all fresh and frozen prices unchanged.

RICHMOND MARKETS The following quotations are those given by local dealers and are subject to change. Corrections are made daily. The Palladium-Item, however, cannot guarantee prices quoted due to sudden change. PRODUCE BUYING Harris Produce Company 5 lbs and over, 18c; under 19c; young chickens, roosters, 10c. TREASURY RECEIPTS WASHINGTON, D.

Apr. By Hens, 5 lbs, old (P)-The position of the Treasury Apr. 9: Receipts, expenditures, net balance, receipts for the month, $10,303,664.31. Receipts for the fiscal year (since July 1), expenditures, (including, $2,519,532,543.43 of emergency expenditures); excess of expenditures, gross debt, a decrease of 483.50 under the previous day; gold assets, $10,190,550,773.43. -which has been interrupted only once, when the floods temporarily stemmed the advanceThe Associated Press of industrial activity advanced 1.9 this week to 83.9 and compares with 74.0 in the comparable week a year ago.

Automobile output, electric power production, and total carloadings improved. Cotton manufacturing and residential building fell slightly behind last week. Earlham Calendar SUNDAY, APR. 12 10:40 A. -Friends meeting in Faculty Room.

7:30 P. Vespers. Dr. Elbert Russell, Duke University. MONDAY, APR.

13 9:50 A. Dr. Elbert Russell. 4:00 P. Intramural Championships, Reid Field.

4:00 P. M. -Tea in honor of Dr. Russell, Faculty Room. TUESDAY, APR.

9:50 A. -Chapel. Dr. Russell. 4:00 P.

M. Spring Intramural Championships, Reid Field. 8:00 P. Forum and News Howard Haas, Y. C.

A. secretary from China. Room 221. WEDNESDAY, APR. 15 4:00 P.

Junior Women's Tea. 7:30 P. M. Faculty Women's Club, at home of Mrs. Hole.

THURSDAY, APR. 16 7:30 P. M. E. A.

P. meeting at Palladi Office. FRIDAY, APR. 17 9:50 A. E.

T. Albertson, general secretary of Indiana Council of Christian Education. 4:00 P. M. Baseball, Central Normal College, VanDyke Field.

6:30 P. M. Ye Anglican Dinner Dance. SATURDAY, APB. 18 10:30 A.

M. Dad and Daughter baseball game, Comstock Field. 1:30 P. Track Meet, Wilmington College, Reid Field. 4:00 P.

W. C. A. Tea for Mothers. 8:00 P.

L. -Mask and Mantle Junior Choir To Present Program The Junior Choir of the Second Baptist Church will present its April vesper program Sunday night, Apr. 12, at 8 o'clock, as follows: Processional, "Marching To Zion." Devotional period, sentence prayers. Selection, "Jesus Keep Me Near the Selection, "I Ain't Going To StudyWar No More" -Choir. Scripture reading.

Solo- -Miss Georgia Embry. Recitation--Miss Mildred White. Solo- Robert Robinson. Reading--Norman Howard. Instrumental solo--Miss Leota Embry.

Reading--Miss Ida Mae Whitely. Solo--Miss Marie Patterson. Duet--Miss Georgia Embry and Miss Lidia Mae Wilson. Remarks Rev. Weathers.

Offering- -Officers. Announcements John Langford. Recessional and benediction. DIES IN AMBULANCE LAFAYETTE, Apr. (P) -Walter E.

Doolittle, 73 years old, manufacturer of electrical equipment here, died today in an ambulance while being taken to a hospital after suffering a stroke of apoplexy. He was en route with his wife to visit a friend in the country when he was stricken. first vote for in the Bull Moose campaign. Now he is engaged in bending all his energies to defeating He is director of publicity at Republican National Headquarters. His job demands he direct the trend of propaganda going out to newspapers, that he edit the hand-books being prepared on campaign issues, that he know just what the campaigners are doing and where.

This in is which the he first has national taken cam- paign an active part, but he covered of them as a Washington newspaperman, and he helped direct state campaigns for former Sen. David A. Reed, of Pennsylvania, for whom he was secretary. Huntley is a small, reserved person whose conversation crackles. He seems to enjoy his 14-hour working day.

ON THE POLITICAL FRONT MORRIS Theodore. A. Huntley By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Theodore A. Huntley cast his NEW YORK, Apr. demand lifted scattered rails, coppers, steels, motors, and specialties, fractions to a point or so in today's stock market.

Holiday apathy marked most of the brief session, transfers approximately 950,000 shares. The close was steady, although the activity picked up in the last few minutes. There was a brisk rally in wheat at Chicago. The major cereal responded to the Government crop forecast which indicated a yield much under earlier unofficial guesses. Santa Fe again came to the fore as a supporting leader, pushing, up about three points to new high.

U. S. Steel also was given a late run for an advance of around a point. Chrysler, General Motors, and White Motors, joined in the recovery. Improvement was displayed by Phelps Dodge, Kennecott, Calumet Ecla, Delaware Hudson, General Electric, Mother Lode, Westinghouse, Columbian Carbon, Air Reduction, and American Car Foundry.

Such issues as American Telephone, Consolidated Edison, Allied Chemical, and Western Union, were backward. Short Cuts in the City's News TO HEAR BLACKWOOD The Richmond Association of Life Underwriters will hold its regular monthly meeting and luncheon at the Y. W. C. A.

on next Friday, Apr. 17. They will hear a talk by E. R. Blackwood.

following investigation. LIBRARY MEETING PAIR RELEASED Charges of improper lights and vagrancy against Alfred Loomis, former Federal Prison convict, were dismissed in City Court today after police investigation revealed he was not wanted elsewhere on charges. Loomis was arrested last week. Robert Cooper, arrested with him on vagrancy charges, also was released COLUMBUS, Ohio, Apr. -Greenville, Lancaster, Findlay, Postmouth, Cleveland Heights, East Liverpool will be the scenes next week of district meetings of the Ohio Library Association.

Blanche C. Roberts of the Columbus Library, has arranged the Lancaster meeting for Friday, Apr. 17. at his home on East Washington Street. Surviving are the widow, Susan Landwich; one daughter, Mrs.

Florence Riggs, Anderson, one son, Leonard, Miami, three great grandchildren and three grandchildren. Funeral services will be held Monday at 2 P. at the home in charge of the Rev. Mr. Blodgett.

Burial will be in Fountain Park Cemetery. THOMAS FEIGERT CONNERSVILLE, Apr. 11. -Thomas Feigert, 57 years old, former local resident, died Thursday at his home in Detroit. He is survived by the widow; his brothers, Charles and Fred, Connersville, Austin, Traffart, his sisters, Mrs.

Lena Walker, Mrs. Florence Gebert, both of Connersville, Mrs. W. P. Bonnert, Indianapolis.

Funeral services and burial will be in Detroit, Monday. JESSE HOBBS CONNERSVILLE, Apr. Funeral services for Jesse Hobbs, 84 years old, who died Friday morning at the home of granddaughter, Mrs. Fred Wilson, Indianapolis, will be held at 1:30 P. Sunday, at the Moster Funeral Home, Rushville.

Burial in North Cemetery at Orange. He formerly resided at New Salem. Surviving are his sons, B. F. Anderson, Charles Hobbs, Liberty; his daughter, Mrs.

Anna E. Harbart, Indianapolis; nine grandchildren and eight great grandchildren. ROBERT LEE TUNGETT CONNERSVILLE, Apr. 11. -Funeral services for Robert Lee Tungett, infant son of Mr.

and Mrs. George Tungett, 108 North Central Avenue, were held at Huddleston Powell Mortuary at 10:30 A. Saturday, Rev. William Melton officiating. Burial in Dale Cemetery.

ORVILLE NEFF GREENVILLE, Ohio, Apr. Funeral services for Orville Neff, 41 years old, who died suddenly from a heart attack at his Dayton residence, Thursday afternoon, will be conducted at the Painter Creek Church of the Brethren at 2:30 o'clock Sunday. Interment will be in Newcomer's Cemetery. Mr. Neff formerly resided in Franklin Township, Darke County.

Surviving relatives include, two children, Marvin, of Dayton, and Lillian, of Newark, Ohio, and one brother, Herman, Greenville, rural route. FORDSON Tractor Parts Compete Stock Motor Parts, Bearings, Gears, etc. Cylinder Boring, Machine Shop Service. RODEFELD CO. Distributors Genuine High Grade Parts.

Palladium-Item from Richmond, Indiana (2024)
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