Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 3, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 3, 1934
Page 1
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This produced tindet d vision* A-i & A-S Graphic ArM Code. Hope VOLUME 35—NUMBER 250 Star WEATHER Arkansas—Partly cloudy Frl* day night and Saturday. (AIM—Mrnnn AN«<ii<ln(t'<l F'rcaw MS/I)— Mi-nun ftnt-flfinper Enterprise A«x'n HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, 1934 V«nr of Hope founded ISBO ( Hope Dnllr Pre*n, 102T| Conoollilntcd nil Hope S«nr. Jnnunrr 18. 1928. PRICE 6c 46.500 DEPOSIT DIVIDEND Rotary Club Names Committee to Push C. of C. Organization Group Selected to Work With Similar Committees From Kiwanis and Young Business Men Hope Rolury club named a committee at its Friday noon luncheon in Hotel Barlow to work with similar committees from the Kiwanis club and the Young Business Men's association to reorganize Hope Chamber of Com merce. Cattle Are Brought Into Stockyards by Police Convoy Attempt to Resume Trading Despite 9-Day Strike Interruption FARMER "Is" STONED Strikers Heave Bricks at Stockman Awaiting Entry CHICAGO —(/P)~ Cattle and hogs were driven into the Chicago stockyards Friday under a police escort as commission men sought to resume trading, which has been stopper for nine clays by a handlers' strike. Four hundred more employes, commission handlers, joined the strike Friday after declaring a lockout Thursday night. The commission men themselves handled the first shipments. Meanwhile the strikers lounged on the sidelines. The first violence • came when a farmer bring in cattle was showered with bricks ns he waited t<J enter the yards. : ),>- .....-.' - , Trading was slow tp su»H.; : > . ,". '_.;•"' "--."•*.-)•£*-—-. .'.hM^ 1 .* •'•>• '• f>;it_^i~£«'-^';jW-' ' -~~'' *Allegedlier of Husband Is Freed Further plans arc expected to be discussed at a joint civic meeting of RoUiry and Kiwanis and possibly other groups later this month. President Albert Graves named the following chamber of commerce committee to represent the Rotarians: C. C. Lewis, Frank Ward, Joe Houston, A. H. Wnshburn and Dr. A. C. Kolb. Ed McCorkle presented the program Friday, describing the founding of Hope Rotary February 10, 1919, and detailing the club's participation in many civic enterprises, such as the paving of local streets, construction of the city hall, and others. A guest of Dr. Kolb at Friday's luncheon was Dr. G. M. Edwards of Louisville, Ky. Mrs. Eva Newsome Given Directed Verdict of Acquittal MENA, Ark—(/)')—Circuit Judge A. P. Steel gave a directed verdict of acquittal Friday in the case of Eva Nowsome, who was accused of the poison murder of her husband, Dan Hatto, who died while she and her present husband were living with him. Woman on Trial MENA, Ark —The trial of Mrs. Eva Newscme, indicted for murder in connection with the death of her former husband, Dan Hatton, got under way late Thursday in circuit court. The testimony of three witnesses was heard before the session was adjourned. Otho Hatton, 15, son of Dan and Mrs. Hatton, told of a drinking and fishing party tht night his father died. The boy's testimony was that his mother applied first aid when Hatton got drunk and bruised his face .He said she apparently lived happily in the same home witli the man she had divorced Jast December. Shefirr Walter E. Jones told of finding strychnine in Mrs. Nelson's trunk zfter he had learned of Hatton's death. H# also told of Mrs. Newsome's ob- iting to the holding of an autopsy 6n Hatton's body and of wanting to hurry up with the burial. Dr. F. Q. McElroy, Mena physician, called to view Hatton's body after it had been found May 23, said that there were visible signs that strychnine caused his death. Prosecuting Attorney Jim Jackson will offer for a motive for Hatton't death, the desire ot his former wife to obtain possession of the 40-acre farm the couple twned. Federal Buildings to Be Utilitarian Morgenthau Declares U. S. Won't Put Up Any "Monuments" WASHINGTON - : fhe era ci* r.c-cdlessly imposing federal building cor.structicp., as iar as Secretary Mor- genthau is concerned, is at an end. The Treasury secretary said Thursday that expensive structures had been built in many cities where more utilitarian and less expensive would jlS|>-e sufficed, and said all plans on •which \vurk had been started were being drastically revised. Structures to bf; turned cut undtr the r.&w pro- :-.st b« :-.-.crc-ly "factory hive '[&:•;.," he Record Crowd at Baptist Revival Pastor to Preach on Lawn Friday Night on "The Narrow Way" Te revival services conducted on the lawn of the First Baptist church are drawing the largest crowds in a number of years. Additional seats have been placed ;each day for the meeting, and many people are remaining in their auto- tcbilcs because of the crowded conditions, Improvised benches will be 'added 'in order to make room for the v'WWftfi$W"..t8.»<»zi en ,tf 1 ' b.a.ck tq t .Main street, and the nniplifyei' wlilrbc used in order that all the people may hear. The young people of the churchare meeting each night at 7:30 for prayer, and the older people have begun a similar period lasting for 15 minutes each evening. The quartette of the church has been singing each night from 7:45 to 8 and are using selections which are selected by members of the congregation. The congregational service is starting promptly at 8 o'clock. The pastor will use as his sermon subject for the service Friday night, "The Narrow Way." There wil be no service on Saturday, but the revival will bo continued Sunday and will run on into next week. July U. S. Deficit Twice^S Figure First Fiscal Month Receives 218 Millions— Spends 466 WASHINGTON -(/?)- Secretary Morgenthau announced Thursday that the Treasury ended the first month of the new fiscal year with a deficit nearly two and a half times the comparable figure in 1933 and with a debt approximately $4,500,000,000 greater. The total expenditures for the month amounted to $166,273,908 compared with $270,970,710 in July last year. The cost of the government's emergency program was $235, 878,916, approximately three times the $75,352,742 spent in the same period of 1933 although the 1934 figures were cut down by tlie Reconstruction Finance Corporation repayments of $104,734,550. Receipts for the month were $218,188,802 compared wnth $162,213,570 last vear. Ordinary expenditures were $230394,591 as against $195,617,968. FLAPPER FANNY SAYS nrrc it t C6T Tr Futrell Denies Supreme Court Rumor He Will Not Pick Kirby's Successor Until Next Month Governor Points Out That This Will Save State $1,000 HERE FOR~"ADDRESS Re-Election Speech at 4 p. m. Friday, Baptist Church Lawn Governor J. Marion Futrell, arriving in Hope shortly after noon Friday for a 4 p. m. campaign speech on the First Baptist church lawn, vigorously denied a rumor-story from Little Rock that he would appoint Supreme Court Librarian J. T. Castle to the vacancy created in the Arkansas Supreme Court by the death of Justice W. F. Kirby. "I won't make arfy appointment until just before the court reconvenes in September," the governor told The Star at Hotel Barlow, where he registered for the day, "and by Inking advantage of the fact that the court u in recess for these several weeks 1 will save the state $1,000 in running expense." "I haven't Intimated anywhere to anybody whom I expect to appoint," he concluded, "although of course several 1 , names rhave been under consideration." .,' Rock Rumor LITTLE ROCK— f/pWThe apooin'- ment of; Supreme CojSrt Librarian, J, T. Cnstlc to tne vacancy caused by '.ho recent death- of Associate Justice W, F. Kirby was reported in alleged informed circles Friday to have been decided upon by Governor Futrell. The governor, who is on a campaign trip to southwest Arkansas, is understood to have changed his previously-announced intention to await the reconvening of the court September 17 before naming Kirby's successor. Kirby's death left Basil Baker, of Jonesboro, unopposed for the seat and it was originally understood the governor would appoint Baker after the primary. U. S. F.'T. "T. /*'?? ' 7'js'i'l™'•••;;!:-, /€ ~ vi 4</' A ^ £ /* •fL^j^ j •WLMA n t A^.. '•Jt;'-'^' l '-^>-' <•'•-* Hitler Becomes Absolute Ruler Germany Accepts Situation With Traditional Calm Copyright Associated Press P.F.nLIN—Adolf Hitler, in a series of lightning-like moves, made himself absolute dictator of Germany Thurs- dav. He concentrated in his own hands the functions of president and of chancellor as soon as the aged president and patriot, Paul von Hindenburg died at Neudeck. Then he called for and received an oath of personal allegiance from officers and men of the entire army and navy. After these moves, amounting to a virtual coup d'etat, the former lance corporal, who succeeded a field marshal, called for the presidential plebiscite on August 19. AlthcuPh desiring the functions oj the presidency, Hitler declined to accept the title, hp.'ding that the "great- nes of the deceasd has given to the title of reich president unique and non-reoccuring significance." In a letter if Wilheim Frick, minister ot the Interior, Hitler outlined hir pl^ns to assume the office without thee title paving he desired henceforth to be known as "fuehrer and reich He directed that a "free secret election" be held and th centralization of power in his hands and such other mat<;trs as may be necessary. ''Steered in the conviction that al! ••uthority cf the state must proceed Iroin the people and by them be rad- ilier" in secret, free election, 1 re- cr'est ycu immediately to lay the de'• : j-K>p. cf the cabinet, with possible r'.Rrc'-vBrv additions before the German ,-.f(>-!'r f^r a (res n!ebis':ite," he wrote Plebiscites in Germany have come incur, rubber stamps and the im- ••en^ine "M.k elections" promises to b' ",o exception. 'I he detaih cf the plebiscite have not !--••••>. announced. T!ie rapidity ot the action whicH • iirrentrated authority over 65,000,000 Germans in the hands of one man re• ulled the speech v.'ith which the Nazis f; tdt came to rcower on the morning of J:-uary 30. 1333. C ,-,..- ., T->; n +V.C. o £.„,.„ ^ nc . ,;«.C b.^,u..i L..IC 5u tT» ...^.^ ".-..:•• ;.rc i ditiplined pcc.^. Bulletins LITTLE ROCK—(/P)—Word was received here Friday that Herbert M, Jackson, editor of the Marianna Courier Index, trustee of the University of Arkansas and prominent in state affairs, is critically ill. 8 Die as Storms Sweep the North Great Lakes Region and New Jersey Coast Are Hard Hit By l he Associated Prc% The Great Lakes and the Atlantic ;caboard states counted eight dead, .cores of injured, and more than a nillion dollars property damage Fri- iay in the wake of summer storms. All the deaths and most of the inured were reported from eastern Michigan. * Bridgetown, N. J. was left without Irinking water p;; storms sent a flood .•aging through town. Eight houses of a summer colony near Baltimore were shattered by a .ornado. Crops near Ridgetown, Ontario, were washed out, while in other parts of .he Canadian privince and in New Vork state crops bcnefitted by the _V : _C. Briant, Ozan:_Eoy Toilette, downpour. ..«...— ~ Bankhead Cotton Allotments Will Close August 8th County Agent Stanley Announces Wednesday Is Deadline FARMER MUST ACT It Is Up to Each Producer to See Local Committeeman AU cotton grower are urged by Frank R. Stanley, county agent, to get in touch with committee for their particular townships and make application for ginning allotments under ;he Bankhead Bill not later than Wednesday, August 8. The committeemen and township quarters are as follows: Bodcaw—Patmos: Miles Laha, Lester Gordon and Frank Lester. Bois 'd Arc—Fulton: Frank Gilbert, J. B. Shults, C. J. Arnold. .DeRoan—Hope city hall: J. R. White, Travis Bowden, R. F. Hunt, Nolen Lewallen. Garland—DeAnn: Roy Burke, C. B. O'Steen. Mine Creek—Bingen: C. C. Norwood, ft Atkins Announces 14% Payment, for New Total of 74% Quick Divorce for Mrs. Dall Mister Leads for Governorship McKellar Wins Senate Kenomination in Tennessee NASHVILLE, Tenn. —({?)- Governor Hill McAlister, seeking renomina- ion for a second term, maintained a :omfortable lead over his opponent, ..ewis S. Pope Thursday night as re- .urns were tabulated from the Demo- jratic primary. Senator K. D. McKellar easily won renomination for a six-year term over 3r. John R. Neal, Knoxville lawyer who was chief of defense council in ;he Scopes evolution trial at Dayton nine years ago. After trailing for several hours, Senator Nathan L. Bachman forged ahead of Representative Gordon Browning shortly after midnight Returns from 1.163 out of 2,277 precincts gave Bachman 58,198 and Browning 56,229. The contest for nomination to the ienate is for the two years remaining of the term of Cordell Hull, who resigned to become Rosevelt'so secretary of state. Immediately upon Hull's resignation last year, Governor McAHs- :er appointed Bachman to the vacancy to serve until the November elec- ion. Returns showed: Governor—1,265 preceincts out of 2,277, McAlister 80,209, Pope 70,443. Long term senate—967 precincts; McKellar 60,814; Neal 13,358. Three dead by gunfire were left in the wake of the balloting. Two of the killings were attributed directly to the election. At Madisohville, John Tallent, 40, was shot to death in a political quarrel just preceding the primary. His assailant was wrested from officers by a relative and escaped. Someone shot Guy Suthelan to death in a crowd watching returns in front of a newspaper office at Pikesville and escaped. Near Parsons a farmer identified as John Walker wa wounded fatally First reports were that his death was due to a primary election dispute, but later Constable C. L. Hays said he understood the shooting involved a controversy over a watermelon. Noland—Beard's Chapel: Andrew Avery, Walter Chimbless. Piney Grove: B. J. Baker. Ozan—Ozan: W. M Sparks,, F. R. Murphy. Washington: Will Grifffin, E. F, Turner, F. E. Pinegar. : Rcdland—Helton: \f. T. Daniel, Mc- eStekill;*' Marshall Ssott. ' ' . Saline—Columbus:Jim Stuart and T. H. Stuart. Saratoga, T. T. Mobley Spring Hill—Spring Hill: L.A. Boyce, Gus Smith, Monroe Martin. Wallaceburg—Blevins: J. C. Huskey, J. W, Burke, R. C. Taylor. Watercreek—Guernsey: Earlie Mc- Ivcr, Roy Franks. . ?.i to C3'jfe ::;> riyylt: I".'"/is nft uniiv ir Nui-'iiV:, ccLv^Ui. Rickard's Estate Is Under_$100,000 Fortune of Late Sports Promoter Shrinks Enormously NEW YORK -The late Tex Rickard. who made a big business of fighting and wrestling, left an estate that has shrunk to less than $100,000, Long Leaves City and Goes Up-State "Kingfish" Humorous in His Sparring With Reporters BATON ROUGE, La.-(/P)-Temporarily quitting the scene of his inttense political war with Mayor T. Senimes Walmsley of New Orleans, Senator Huey P. Long came to the state capitol Friday with the announced intention of asking Governor O. K. Allen to withdraw the National Guard from New Orleans. But at the same time he revived reports that he planned to have the governor call a special legislative session to pass laws giving the state more RFC Loan Brings Deposit Recovery to Three- ' Quarters I MAY OBTAIN MORE Additional $25,000 RFC Aid Possible—$102,000 Is Unpledged A 14 per cent dividend amounting: to $46,469.08 will be distributed to depositors in the closed Arkansas Bank & Trust Co. beginning Monday, August 6, it was announced Friday by W. S. Atkins; liquidating agent. This raises the deposit recovery since the.Bank's closing : in 1930 to 74 per cent. Mr. Atkins negotiated a loan .from the Reconstruction Finance Corporation on certain collateral of thejbahk to make this 14 per cent dividend, the previous 60 per cent having been r6- covered from collections. Checks. Monday Checks for the $46,469.08 will be, available at the bank building beginning Monday, and depositors are asked, to call for them. Mr. Atkins said that following payment of 74 per cent there remains a deposit liability of $87,944.87, against which he has unpledged assets, notes, the bank biulding, its furniture and fixtures, and some real estate not put into the RFC, totalling $102.704.29, He anounced, however, that it might __^_. be possible to get an additional $25,her divorce decree trom Curtis Dall, New York broker, granted nlh 000 from the RFC without further minutes after she entered the Minden, Ncv,, courtroom, Mrs. Anna Rtos'e- pledging of assets. He has filed' a veil Dall is shown here as she hurriedly emerged, to return to the 'suppl'niental .application under a law Pyramid,Lake ranch where she has been a resident for several weeks. passed in the^closing hours of the last Accompanying,her is Charles Rich,, department of justice,agent assigned congress 'which* I 'germitS:,the KFCMW; to guard her. . ..... ....:.... ,v. f ,/:-:••:;.,_....£;_. • »•• •"'•••/*'' .^,J'.^;-v''^^^V-^ prior to the 1933 moratorium. . i President Returns to the Mainland Roosevelt Aboard' S. Houston Arrives at Portland, Ore. S. PORTLAND, Ore.— (ff>) — Bronzed and happy, President Roosevelt, after an unprecedented tour of America's tropic possessions and Hawaii, returned Friday to the mainland of his nation. control over the city government Ta week hence. Ends Sea Voyage PORTLAND, Ore. -(&)— President Roosevelt returned Thursday to the continental United States after spending a month sailing through tropic seas and visiting outlying American territory. The cruiser Houston, his vacation ship, loomed up over the southewstern horizon off Astoria, Ore.. It Anchored near the Columbia river lightship pending completion of plans for proceeding to Portland where the chief executive will begin a cross-country inspection tour ending in Washington Senator Long refused to comment to newsmen whether he was serious about the removal of troops from New Orleans, and made the remark that he would ask the governor to disband them in a jocular vein. 'urrogatc James A. Thursday. Foley revealed The fact was disclosed when Sur- •ogate Foley directed that $21,537, loft n trust for Bickard's "mother-in-law, io\v de^d, ii to be used 25 the prir.- .:c_! ci a trust fur.d for Msxir.e t!:* •.port Demobilize NEW ORLEANS, La. — (/P)— Senator Huey P. Long was served at 6 o'clock Thursday with a court order demanding immediate demobilization of the National Guard which he had had Gov. O. K. Allen call out last Monday on a partial martial law proclamation to seize the office of the New Orleans voters' registeration office. Service was made on the senator in his uite on the top floor of the Roosevelt hotel bl Louis Knop, deputy civil sheriff who went to the hotel accompanied by Superintendent of Police George Reyer and Police Captain Joseph Cassard. The court order was obtained in District Court by Mayor T. Semmes Walmsley, head of the city administration, which is in a political war with the state administration, led by Senator Long, over control of certain offices within the city. The order was prepared at a con- lerence of some 30 lawyers at the St. Jharles hotel and Judge Nat Bone it returnable next Tuesday. Attorney Edward Riightor, said that if the crder was not obeyed Senator Lcng and Adj. Gen. Raymond Flem- ng could be jailed for contempt. Knop and Reyer were admitted to the suite after Earl Christenbervy, Long's secretary, poked his head out of a door in response to loud knocks. Be/ore admitting him .the, door was belted and the senator was informed. Then the d.oor was unlocked and the two men allowed to enter but ad- ir.ist'cr. was' de-.iied Captsih For i vi-fek S*r^tor tcr^'has tie:: c;:-.ductu-.2 ...e.i- .stilt- jilr.-.^UtriUia'i Elaborate preparations were made in Portland for the president's return. Mrs, Roosvelt and their eldest son, James, were on their way here. Stephen Early, and Louis M. Howe, presidential secretaries arrived this morning, Secretaries Dern, Ickes and Mor- ?enthau of the War, Interior and the Treasury, respectively, were also en- route to Portland. The presidential secretaries wi confronted with huge stacks of official mail that had accumulated here in only two days. One of them saic it was "enough to keep Mr. Roosevelt Beck, Eulogizing Coolidge, Hits Debt May Get-. More Mr. Atkins explained that "while it is comonly understood that the RFC may loan up to 75 per cent of the assets of any closed bank, this provi- 12-BilllOn Reduction Lost lsion or ig'n allv applied only to the in 1 O l\/TnvttV. C I banks closed prior to that (the local in 14. IViOntnS, bays bank closed in 1930) were aided on Congressman a basis of SO per cent of the appraisal. . L_The-present loan-was on the basis _,. of 50 per cent, but if the 75 er cent PLYMOUTH, Vt. —(ff)— Represen- j basis is appr oved in this individual tative James M. Beck, Republican of I case it ma y mean a further recovery Pennsylvania, speaking Friday at exercises in honor of the late Calvin of $25,000, still leaving unpledged collateral of ?102,704.29 toward final li- U. S. to Extradite Captain Poder jay Imprisoned in Vienna, He Is Indicted at New ' York reaches the White Houston, President busy until he House." Aboard the Roosevelt described as "rested" restored to his trunks a great volume of reports and other data he had been studying on the fast Pacific crossing "rom the Hawaiian Islands. It was believed many of the reports dealt with the states of the Pacific northwest and with the northern states which the president will cros;: on his way from Portland to Washington. ?<j p-idy Drouth List Adds 3 More Counties Bopne, Marion and Sebas- tiian Declared "Emergency" Cases WASHINGTON — T— The addition of three new counties in Arkansas to Lhe emergency drouth area and six in the secondary area was announced Friday at the office of Senator Kstt-c Coolidge, charged that the New Deal qu id a tion of deposits, Mr. Atkins said, had subjugated individualism" and; said "dictatorial powers are not less! dictatorial because they might be politely and apologetically exercised." i "Those who have in 12 short months added 12 billion dollars to the national debt ought not to criticize a president who reduced it by almost the same sum," he declared. "The constitution never intended to vest all powers over trade and industry in the federal government. "1'cday, never in the history of our nation has there been such a usurpation of power by the federal gov- ' c-rnment. ' NEW YORK -(ff)- Captain Ivan "It can not be reconciled with the ; Pcderjay, sought for question;ng in plain provisions of our constitution." ' the disappearance of his bride, Agnes «MH^ ,|C. Tufverson, was indicted Thursday , on perjury charges. i The dashing 'Jugoslav, now detaine* I by Vienan police on suspicion, was ac- i cused of swearing falsely that he was I unmarried when he obtained a license j to wed the woman lawyer 16 days be' fore she disappeared December 20, ! 1933. I Regarded by the police as the key figure in the baffling Tufverson case, I Poderjay's indictment was the first step toward bringing him to New York under extradition proceedings. MEXICO, D. F. —iff 1 )— Every Mex- The district attorney's office said ican "mail" divorce granted to Ameri-' that Governor Lehman would be ask- cans in the last few years probabily ed to request, through the State De- wc-uld be declared illegal if appealed partment, a presidential warrant for to the federal district courts, the P^erjayjs return. jPerjury_is8n extr«. American con . .»- - -*« -- j *— * -after studying B ,, w . ^^. — ,,•«,, i cisions. j V 1 ' 53 Tufvrson, 43, lawyer for a u-l These decisions clearly set forth as a. tility company, was last seen at her principle of Mexican law that resi-1 New York apartment the night of De- I dence of both parties in Mexico at the cember 20 when she and Poderjay re- iime of the divorce is necessary toi i llrned 1 fr°_ mjuthe Hudson Driver pier make the action legal. ' —«-•-»- " -- Mexican "Mail" Divorces Illegal Many "Mail Order" Di< vorce Rings Have Been Shut Down sulate general here slid ditable offense under existing treatises recent higher court de- between the Unitd Stats and Austria.! ! Miss Tufvrson. 43. lawver for a u-l from which they were to have sailed No single decision nullifying divor- i to Eur °Pe for a honeymoon, ces by the wholesale has been made i u was explained they, had quarreled nor is one possible under Mexican at teh P ier and had decided to post- law, but the recent rulings open the P° ne their departure. Police leamd \va> for individual appeals by the P° ne their departure. Police learned thousands of Americans who were di- : mad reservations on the Hamburg, vcrced in their absence. The investigation of American au T thoiities co-operating with Mexicaii oificisls has resulted in the. closing oi several "mail order" divorce rings which defrauded many American cit- which sailed that night. Markets izens. It has slowed down the divorce business generally. Widespread publicity and unfavorable 60 cents rulings by several courts in the United close. States have failed to close on such ! October opened at 13.06-07, the high New York October cotton closed Friday at 12.97, a loss of 12 points or bale from the previous "mil'." the consulate says. Its head 13.09 and the low, 12.97, which . quarters is in Cuidad Juarez across ' was also the close. the river irc,-r. 5} Paso where many i November closed at 13.02; Decewber ' Hollywood actors' a.«4 act,-fc5ses hive at 13.07; Jsr.w,-y, 13.13; March J3.3J; ;.o:i« .to cUiir. <tivo«*s. • ea& ui SLiV- , th4! u;c-; .i Uc MSJ-, 1181 i:J«!y 13.38. • JLitUs Roc:-; Prcducw» •fo"- 2 ' ^«-vy bteeds, lb ............. 7 to 8i£ Hqps, Leghorn breeds, Ib ..... .... 6 to 7c *9i Bitoilers, pr Ib ........................ .46 to 13c r It. .-••... ....... .-.,. 3 ta ' i ;*;.• do» -------- .-i tu ^Oc

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