Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 1, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope Star ,; » ••<v •:.-"^wl 1 * 'tj j *~ r *? 1 ^s^ I-*-,' «id *«* portions *»y nlrftt; Tuwday 0fttt, cloudy, warmer in tfttifa Mid «Wt pOttta*, f VOLUME 35—NUMftER 300 (KIOA)— Mean* Knl«l*l»Miir A*»>n HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1934 of Itopo rounded J808» Hope Didly Prww. Xln«<i{larited an Iloye Star, Jnnnnrr l» t 1K8. PRICE Se <3< UTILITY PROBE TAX UPHEL Here and There -.Editorial By ALEX. H. WA&HBUBN- ft ft ft ft ft ft PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT, in a speech on the condition of 1 the republic, told us Sunday night that while administration critics were making capital out of the fact that the British empire is reducing taxes'this year, these same critics overlook the fact that the British have been a lonj? time in reaching that happy state—and the president concluded by reminding his listeners that many points in America's program today closely resemble those which a few years ago paved the way for Britain's recovery. " As Ilia administration gathers age Mr. Roosevelt grows in the confidence 01 a pc>plc who believe he truly rep- losents the substantial safety of niid- dlc-of-thc-roml politics. He is friendly to labor—but he is not labor-dominated. He is caustic in his criticism of politically-minded capitalist.*—but he tins not lost sight of the fact that without private profit there is no America such as our ancestors founded. There is HO better exemplification of tho spirit of compromise which t'.ic Labor Agrees to President's Plan for Strike Truce Green, A. F. of L. Head, Praises It at 'Frisco Convention O P P O S E INFLATI O N Labor Urges Permanent NRA Code-Protection of Wages SAN FRANCISCO, Cnlif.-(/P)-The American Federation of Labor, opening its annual convention, was urg«l by the executive council here Monday to advocate "a new vision of American living standards" ud rcorgaiza- tio of thc NRA as a long-time rather than nn emergency program. "We must have living standards which will use thc capacity of our industries and thc capacity of our man-power," the executive council's report said. 'ilio oriqinal purposes of the NRA— re-paniiloyment nnd increased wages— the report said, should be preserved In the. proposed permanent reorganization, nnd codes should be reopened for such changes as may be necessary. _ .••";,•• Ccit-Voiitod By vital issues, Including 1 an appeal from President Ilooscvclt foe industrial pence, the federation found itself torn by discord on the opcnnig dtiy. Federation President William Green welcomed Roosevelt's proposed trial period cf industrial pence, saying it wns timely, appropriate and impressive. Discord, however, attended the efforts to settle off thc floor of the con vention the hitter conflict over the refusal of thc building trades department to readmit the carpenters, bricklayers and electrical workers' Quarterback Brown Held Ineligible .. -- - " M i • -• '"•' ' •'• •• ' •' '•••••" '"*'" '"• ' •••—.•-i ... . , ---,._..,_ Biit Turner, Moore Are Admitted; and Madison Returns Brown Ruled Out for Alleged Reserve Play of Your Years Ago FORDYCETON FRIDAY Redbugs' 32-0 Drubbing by Pine Bluff Gives Locals a Chance Pete Brown, versatile quarterback ., - . „ . . of thc Hope High School football president represents than the state- tcam was dcclarcd ineligible in a de- ment issued Monday from the con- cision handcd down by thc Arkansas vontlon of the American Federation Athletic association, it was announced of Labor at San Francisco, which , hcrc Mondav . praised Roosevelt s industrinl policies •. . . . but frowned on his inflationary meas- . ™° executive body of the association in a meeting held Saturday at Little Rock, ruled Brown ineligible fy labor, working for a fixed wage, on thi tie one hand; and on the other, he ban to extend help to agriculture, which gets no fixed wage, and therefore because he participated in a football game here four years aRo. At that time he was a reserve quarterback. Thc playing limit for high school , .,-.-,- ooks to the government for a certain *£**>» * '«"/"»• amount of arbitrary aid. The answer, obviously, is enough help ' to put agriculture on its feet, but not so much that it will destroy whether thc player is R substitute or a star performer, thc association ruled. Appearing before the Athletic as- oui nor, so inucu inai u win uuj»uu.y .:.«,, s, . »-» TT the meaning of money and ruin the wialion Saturday were Coach Foy H. B ' Hammons nnd Dr. Don Smith, president of the school board. All doubts regarding Jack Turner, '^^"auVum,; which I ^back, and Dick Moor. 185-pound earning power of thc man in thc city. XXX They tell us that this new hat thc girls are Patman Declares He Will Push Payment of Veteran's Bonus LOUISVILLE, Ky.-(/P)-Rcprescn- tative Wright Patman of Texas told the Veterans of Foreign Wars at thc|r convention hcrc Monday that he alj- rcndy has on file a bill providing foi* immediate payment of adjusted serVi- ice compensation certificates. The Texan said he planned to push the fight as .soon as congress'opens. ' Scouting the idea of danger from expanding the currency by this payment, Patman said thc payment would be in the form of 2 billion 200 million dollars in certificates eligible for backing currency, which would be distributed among veterans. '. unions which years broke away several Urge 30-Hour Week SAN, FRANCISCO, Calif.~(/P)- The American Federation of Labor, Ihrough its executive committee, called Sunday for a "major adjustment" in thc nation's economic organization nnd nn increased tempo by business that would "use thc capacity of our industries." In iUs report on the year's activities to the unnuiil convention of the federation, the council also urged that NRA codes be further amended to increase employment and boost wages. A broad legislative program was proposed, including a 30-hour week, minimum wage laws, old age security and ratification of the constitutional amendment to outlaw child labor. The council said organized labor must bo "forever opposed to "currency inflation as the method of recovery" and it viewed the increased national debt with "alarm and with misgiving." Saying that thc year's progress toward recovery fell "far short of what We hud hoped" and that "ten millions urc without jobs," the report give a view of what organized'labor believes necessary: ''We need a new vision of American living standards and a plan for growth of consuming power which would lift every American worker to a health and efficiency level and millions to u comfort level of living- ''The demand for our products ci/uld then reach thc point where new factories could be built to manufacture consumer goods, creating new jobs in thc consumer industries and using thc excess capacity of our heavy industries to build the necessary equipment. "We are suffering now from a 15- ycur iihortagc of consumini*; power. We cannot solve thc unemployment problem by going back to 1929, for t-ven then there was a shortage. We must plan for a future when wealth produced by our industries will be equitably distributed and will create it new standard of living. We must have a living slundarTJ which will use thc capacity of our industries nnd the capacity <;i our man power." The council said "experience during the past year has proved that business men when left to their own device;: lake no measures to put thy unemployed to work on u nationwide scalv." A1TENTION RADIO FANS! Your favorite Programs for the Entire Week are Published Complete in the Luiiday Chicago Herald and Examine!'. Be sure to get your copy of the Sunday Chicago Herald and Examiner wry Week! —Adv. left out in the rain is coiled "Thc Last Roundup." Which leaves us mere males wondering what it is that rcal- ly goes on "Under thc Tonto Rim." Eagle Is Revoked From Hotel Group NRA Code Authority Strikes at Little Rock- Hot Springs Houses LITTLE ROCK—(/TV-James J. Hnr- hison, director of the national recovery emergency council for Arkansas, Saturday announced he had ordered removal of thc NHA blue eagle insignia from the Hotel Marion and thc Majestic Hotel in Hot Springs, controlled by Southwest Hotels, Inc., on charges of violation of thc NRA hotel code. H. Grady Manning of Little Rock, president of the Southcwst Hotels, Inc., also was removed as chairman nnd a member of the hotel code authority for Arkansas in the letter ordering removal of thc insignia. The action which wns taken by Harrison in response lo unanimous recommendation of the state NRA adjustment board, he said, followed a public hearing lust Monday at which Manning said thc hotels wen* not op- crating under thc hotel code and could not continue (o operate if they complied with provisions set forth in tl* code. the association ruled that both were eligible. Turner is a veteran and one of the team's outstanding blocking backs. is a promising tackle who s some action in games played here last season. "••••• \ Madison Returns Kenneth Madison, star halfback pi last year's tcam, re-entered school I The Bobcats will be pushed hard this , week in preparation for one of the toughest alignments on thc schedule -Fordyce night. Redbugs — here Friday The Fordyce tcam went down to defeat last Saturday afternoon before the Pine Bluff Zebras, 32 to 0. The game was played in Pine Bluff. Assistant Coach Jimmy Jones said Monday that thc Bobcats came out of thc Camden game last week in good shape, and barring injuries.this week, will be primed for thc Redbugs. Members of thc squad will be guests Monday night at thc Sacnger theater by virtue of their M-0 victory over Camden. Thc invitation wns extended to Ihe players by Arthur Swanke, manager of the theater. Camilvn Game's Figures Statistics from last week's game, compiled by Mrs. Foy Httmmons, wife of the couch, were announced Monday as: Yards gained from scrimmage, Pii/nc, K!8, for nn average of 7 y;<rds j out of 20 attempts to carry the ball. Speedy, 58 yards, for nil average of 7 yirds in 8 attempts. Blown, iwcnigc of 2 yards in 20 attempts. Turner, 3 times for an average of 2 Manning wns instructed lo deliver yards, within 24 hours all NRA insignia in ' Harper, 3 times for nil average of 1 possession of Iho Hotel Marion nnd the Majestic Hotel In Ihe postmasters •it Little Rock and nt Hot Springs re- pcclively. Declaring that the code violations j;ird, Tackles: Hitchcock, 15; Owens, 14; &lroud, 13; Hamilton, 12; Anderson, 12; Richards, 9; Holly, 8; Kennedy, 7; Krown, 7; K. B. Spears, 7; L. Spears, of thc two hotels represent denial of 6. employee rights considered basic un- j Fir.-.t downs through line: Hope 8; dcr th'_> NRA program, Hairlson said ! Camden 7. that thc hotels "have sought lo nulli- ' Fir.st downs from penalties: Hope fy the obligations imposed by the code 0; Ciimdcn I. for their industry, while relaining all ' Toial number of first downs: Hope the benefits," in a statement regard ing removal of the insignia. "RAPPER FANNY SAYS: RIO. U. S. PAT. Off. Some folks' idea of the sUJo is uever in l-j on Unie. 8; Camden 8. Pi-indtie.s: Hope 7 for 35 yards; Camden 2 for 10 yards. Kickcff: Hope 3 for an average of 48 yards. Camdcu 1 for an average of II:") yard.s. Punts: Hope 15 for an average ol 21) yards. Camden 11 for an average of 12 yards. Koi-wai-1 pa.sscs: Hope none complete out "f three attempts. Camden ;• i,ul of 111 for u Rain of 51 yards. Forward passes intercepted by Hope ' fi,r n (I'li'i i.f .'U yards. Camden none. Yards twined from scrimmage: liui-t: 220: Camclon R9. V^rds lost: Hope 18, Camden 18. V.irds ({.lined in returning kickoffs: Mi.pi- 2;i; Camden 15. Vuid- liained running back punts: tlt.M.? S2, Camden 13. '. tfl niiiiibt r of yard.s gained: Hope :!K); Camden IBS. Alid-WieU Service I niyer meeting will be held at Gar- iv it. Memorial Missionary Baptist ehureh Wednesday night beginning pn.iM|j||y at 7 o'clock. Tile puulic is cordially invited. Twenty- two million dollars' worth n $-0 gold pieces were coined at the Lnited States Mint during November, 1931. Total coinage during that month 1,C50,000 pieces, vulue at §22 tXw 000. Industrial Truce Proposed by F. 0, The President Speaks to Nation on Radio Sunday Night WASHIGNTON. — (ff>) - President Roosevelt Sunday night »ppealed for an armistice in the year's recurring conflicts between capital and labdr while the second, and still experimental, phase of NRA produces legislation permanently safeguarding thc rights of each. The president again carried thc accomplishments and purposes of the new deal directly to the. people in aji address broadcast to a,H'sections of thje nation asking for patriotic and whole hearted co-operation. ;, The truce in industrial ^warfare, he" said, is to be accompanied, .within th| next month, by conferences with employers and the spokesmen of organized labor, while a "full and fair" trial is given to means already provided for adjusting such disputes. "Accordingly," he said. "I propose to confer within the coming month with small groups of those truly representative of large employers of labor and of large groups of organized labor, in order to seek their co-operation in establishing what 1 may describe as a specific trial period of industrial peace. "From those willing to join in establishing this hoped for period of peace, 1 shall seek assurances of the making and maintenance of agreements, which can be mutually relied upon, under which wages, hours and working conditions may be determined and any later adjustments shall be made either by agreement or in case of disagreement, throughout mediation or arbitration of state or federal agencies. "I shall not ask cither employers or employees permanently to lay alsdt* Ihe weapons common to industrial war. But I shall ask both groups to ;ive a fair trial to peaceful methods of adjusting their conflicts of opinion and interest, nnd to experiment for a reasonable* time with measures suit- tuhle to civilize our industrial civilization." The president asserted that he counted, in tho fuluro as in the past, upon Iho "driving power" of individual initiative and fair private profit. He also advanced the view that "private enterprise in times such as these cannot be left without assistance and without reasonable safeguards lest it destroy not only itself but also our processes of civili/ation." He eluded critics just emerging "from stornv cellars" and forgetting "there ever was n storm," who con- Cards Cop Flag; to Open Series Play 12:30 Wednesday First 2 Games at Detroit —3 at St. Louis, Beginning Friday A STIRRING FINISH St. Louis and Dean Brothers Smash Through to National Pennant By the Associated Press The first two World Series games will be played at Detroit Wednesday and Thursday ;thc next three at St. Louis F*-rh.v, Saturday and Sunday— and (' „ Vjjinder, if necessary, at Octroi ' " ... The games at Detroit will start at 12:30 o'clock Hope time, and at St. Louis at 1:30 Hope lime.* (Continued on Page Three) St. Louis Wins Pennant ST. LOUIS, Mo.—(/5P)-Basebali;s most amazing pennant rush since the campaign of George Stallings and his "miracle men" of Boston ended in glorious triumph Sunday as the St. Louis Cardinals nailed thc National League flag to their masthead with a D-to-Q victory over the Cincinnati Reds. The stirring drive, started on the morning of September 7 when the Cardinals trailed the then formidable looking New York Giants by sevan games, had a double-barreled finish as thc Brooklyn Dodgers beat the Giants, 8 to 5, just as the great Dizzy. Dean was settling it all beyond a doubt in the ninht inning of hisgreat hurling performance against- 'the lowly- but bristling Reds. If a showman had arranged Tt™ he couldn't have staged a more dramatic finish, than that of Sunday. Given his wide lead, the great Dizzy was pitching his heart out at the start of thc ninth for his seventh shut-out oi the year. As Pool singled, Schul- morich- doubled and Comorosky walked to fill the bases with none out, his dream of becoming the shoutout king of the major leagues faded. Dizzy Does His Stuff Then came the final flash from thc Brooklyn-Giant game. The Dodgers hart won; thc pennant belonged to the Cardinals for sure. Grinning in that cocksure way of his, Dizzy rose to thc heights. He struck out Clyde Manion and Ted Petoskey, a pich- hitter for Frey, and then pumped a fast one down the middle to Spark Adams, who fouled out to Bill DeLancey. As thc ball stuck in DeLancey's glove, Dizzy ran over to his battery- mate, snatched the ball and Just barely succeeded in reaching the clougmit before thc frenzied fans surged over the diamond, cheering him for his 30th victory of thc season niifl the first pennant since 1931. A crowd of S5.274 pennant-fevered spectators watched thc Cirdinal cavort and Dizzy turn in his masterpiece today. As the eccentric right- hander held thc Reds to seven hits- all coming in separate innings except the two bunched blows in the ninth, the Cardinals turned loose devastating power to crush the enemy. Every pleayer except Ducky Mcd- wiek had a hand in thc 14-hit attack against the three Red hurlcrs Cy Johnson, Benny Frey and Allyn Sl'out. Two of the blows were homers, one by DeLanccy in thc fifth and the other by Rip Collins, who got his 35th circuit blow and his 200th hit oi Brothers--They Leap to Fame "Diwy" IX'an, left, :md 1'nul Denn "Dizzy" shows Paul huxv it's dene, as the elder Dean poses here with the younger. They form the greatest brother act in baseball history. Before the 1934 season opened, "Dizzy" annouaiced that they would win 45 games for the cards. They passed that mark and, just to make it better, Paul hurled a no-hit, no-run game against Brooklyn. "Dizzy" won 30.games* and Paul 19, for a total of 49—four more than they guaranteed! Ft. Smith Decisioi Reversed Moi by Supreme Coi Natural Gas Tax Ai to Receipts—-audl.__ to Earnings^ v jv| Coiirt Reverses Owh; cision to, Favor £4$ Investigating Bo<|| LITTL EROCK.—(yp)^-Btfve£ former decision by a four--ioH vote, the Arkansas Supreme? & Monday held that public sh&Uld pay a fee of $2 pet ( gross receipts for support >oi &fe'j Fact Finding Tribunal/ On June 18 the court *»»»,,»«„*»,, Sebastian circuit court's decree oSttii appeal of the, Fort Smith Ga ~ pany, Which contended that'A 193 Sestablishing thc tribunal/! fee on gross earnings as- contS with gross receipts. \ ,! 0> The first supreme court „ held the cat levied *4 iax,.« earnings instead of gross : On its second decision, 3 court ruled that the legi^teitm was to levy a fee instead oi'i'jt, tho terms "gross earitfngs* jBML' receipts" were therefore ~—"• in the act. „ •> Carload of Vei Here on Tuesd; Surplus Available tof ers Who Havener Registered Hempstead Cattle Quota Insufficient 845 Quota Allows But One Head Apiece to 945 Listed Producers (Continued on Page Three) Casey Stengel Exults Over Brooklyn's Defeat of Giants Manager Terry Bitter Against New York Fans, So Manager'Stengel Taunts Him by Praising Brooklyn Fans NF.W YORK.—"1 don't know what happened," said Manager Memphis Bill Terry of thc Giants at thc close of Sunday's game when thc Brooklyn Dodgers for the .second time defeated thc New York club to cost it the National league pennant. "I guess the best team won. I hone's I'm pulling '.he Cards beat Detroit. [cr them." He spoke in a dejected mumble. The words came haltingly. A reporter 'ried to feed the interview by suggesting that he give a farewell message to the fans. "Nope," he s;ud. His lips tightened. "Yen can thank them if you want- not me. When I .stepped out there in the tenth inning with the flag moficy gene and everything lost they booed me. I thought I was in St. Louis." !.'emeone mentioned Brooklyn. Bill's eyes mirrored his anger. ''You can say this k>r he said. ''if Stengel'*, team had played as hard all year as it did the hist two days, jt would not bu hi sixth place." In the Dodger clubhouse the din was deafening. Manager Casey Stengel, clad in a bath towel draped diaper- fashion about his hips, was dclivcr- inR thc general's farewell tu his troops. His arms threshed widely. "Farewell, my bomiy men. Some of you are off to maim thc gentle rabbit. Some of you will shoot the carefree deer. I bid you all God-speed, my little Uimby-pies. my brave young t-oldats Go with Casey's blessing upon your sweet heads." Thc erstwhile Kansas City steam fitter paused for breath. A reporter interrupted to translate Terry s remarks. Stengel grinned. (Continued on Page Three) According to Frank H. Stanley, county agent, Hempstead county has been given a cattle-purchasing quota of 845 head, which is not sufficient to take care of the needs. , "In thc county we have 15,000 bend of cattle listed by 945 producers and can buy cattle to the amount of $10,140, which may mean one cow each for all producers who have listed cattle for sale," Mr. Stanley said. An effort Ls being made to Ret Ihe quota raised so it will be of some help to cattle producers. As the program stands now we can allow each producer to sell but one cow. Cards will be sent to each producer telling him where, when nncl how many cows to deliver. A schedule of purchasing dates will be listed later. 90 MiflionlViH Vote in Russia Soviet Electorate Is Expanded by 10 Million This Fall MOSCOW, Russia—(/}'•--Ninety mil- ion Russian voters, 10,0(10,000 more than there were three years ago, will jarticipate in Soviet general elections starting November 10 to elect delo- ;ates to the seventh Ail-Union Soviet Congress. Thc 10,000.000 new voters ire mostly children and youths, sons nd daughters of kulalcs. who are dong useful work for Ihe Soviet union. 'he Central Executive Committee issued regulations Sunday giving them thc right to vote. Tho youngsters have been trained by Communist and Labor organizations. The bars have been let down also for many kulaks and their families, tho.se who have demonstrated by hard work their loyalty lo tin; Soviet Union. Kulaks (farmers) in exile for ;inti- Sovict activity who have been working fatihfully in their new homes are to be given back the ballot after five years 'exile, or after three years if they are in the gold or platinum industries. Hauptmann Will Confront Alienists Meanwhile, More of Ransom Notes Turn Up Mysteriously NEW YORK.~(/p)-Scveral psychiatrists, and not three as originally announced, will conduct mental tests on Bruno Richard Hauptmann, indicted ns an extortioner in the Lindbergh kidnaping case, District Attorney Samuel J. Folcy announced Monday. Meanwhile, thc affidavit on which Hauptmann wns held prior to his indictment, was dismissed Monday. Folcy said the mental examination would probably take place Wednesday. A car of vetch for fiempsl ty farmers will be;^ "* '* cheaper than it can'lie where at -this time, and cr who is;interested in it. r ,_.,„ land should take advantagfe^'otf low pnce, says County 'AgeSt \f R. Stanley. There will of seed so if you have not : for seed your needs will care of. Vetch can be planned any til the 15th of October, and sincij last rains the riext 'week , ideal time for planting' s< ing crops. i Hope Boy Wifi of Art Ralph Owens Blaqes ' in the Denver- Eostl Competition 1 ^ '"*' Ralph Owens, Hope High student and son of Mr. and Mrs;*jjb] W. Owens, '603 West Third won firs.t place a recent the junior orlisti clubvofwJJ jPosl. Young Owens' di awing, , column farm scene, was pictured iii current issue of the Deliver New Bills Appear NEW YORK.-Fivc Lindbergh ransom notes have been deposited in New York city banks since Bruno Richard Hauplmann wns arrested 13 days ago, it wns learned Sunday. Their appearance may change the whole trend of the case against the' man accused of kidnaping Charles A. ! Lindbergh Jr. ; It was considered possible the notes i had been passed by Hauptmann be- i fore he was seized and had escaped j detection until they reached the hands of bank tellers. Detectives, however, were working on the theory that a confederate who still has most of thc SM.OOO loot, is taking advantage of thc furore over Hauptmann's arrest to rid himself of thc world's "hottest" money. All ut Same Bank All five of the ransom bills—three ?10 gold certificates, one $20 gold certificate and a $50 silver certificate- have turned up in the main office of thc Corn Exchange Bank and Trust Company in William street, near Wall. Because the Corn Exchange has 73 branches, all of which send currency to the main depository, investigators were confronted with a difficult task in tracing the origin of the new ransom bills. With the aid of the banks' elaborate account systems, they hoped sketch took first place among several^ hundred other drawings. ' "f I The Denver newspaper said in two-column write-up that "Owens one of the most talented artists among the entire group of contestants. 7 "His work is an excellent examplei to other junior artists and writers $$ he experiments with many diffarenjt styles of drawing and wiiting," the | paper continued. Markets Hope Cotton Exchange New York Cotton Open High Low Close Oct. 12.35 12.35 1225 12.25 Dcd 12.45 12.45 12.30 12.3Q Down 20 points. New Orleans Cotton 12.21 12.45 12,21 12.30 ,\ Oct. 12.34 12.34 Dec. 12.45 12.30 Down 20 points Chicago Grain Open High Low Cfttse Wheat— Dec. 102 102% 100 10Q Corn —Dec 77'A 78% 76'/i 76}a Oats — Dev. 51% 52-50 50 Closing Stock Quotations American Can American Smelter Amcl Telephone Anaconda Atchison Chrysler General Motors to learn where each bill was deposit- i Socony eel and by whom. _ 33 109i4 11 49 3 .4 32% 28% , 14'.« Discovery of thc five bills brought the total amount of thc ransom so far recorded to $19,70;i. Some Comedy, Too NEW YORK.— (.if)— A $10 gold certificate, placed casually on a counter (Continued on Page Three) U. S. Steel Standard Oil of N. J ....................... 42?s Total sales 620,000 shares. Little Rock Produce Hens, heavy breeds, per 3b 10 to lie Hens, Leghorn breeds, per Ib 9 to lOc Broilers, per Ib ......... ............. 10 to 12-j Springs, per Ib .................. ...... 12 to 13c Roosters, per Ib ....................... 4 to 5c Eggs, candled, per doz ............ 20 to 24c

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