The Hastings Daily Tribune from Hastings, Nebraska on June 19, 1943 · 3
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The Hastings Daily Tribune from Hastings, Nebraska · 3

Hastings, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 19, 1943
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VJ ' 1:' : iA - r f 4 Congress and OPA Coming to Definite Blows ll Anar lair 4 Pmal WASHINGTON— Congress' and the office of price administration headed today toward a full-blown feud over food policies amid these developments: 1— Decision of the house to cut OPA’a funds by 20 per cent and outlaw its proposed profram for aubsidizinf price reductions 2— Demands for a jhewdown on the subsidy' istue in The senate with a bloc of 14 senators charging meat 'price rollbacks are demoralizing livestock interests 3 — Announcement in Chicago that 14 packing plants have suspended or are ready to rive of “the plants arerhrOhior-Tha firms attribute their decision to government price regulations or uncertainty over the subsidy program DAVIS STAND 4— Disclosure that Food Ad' ministrator Chester C Davis has concluded the administration’s program of price control is un workable without centralized authority arid indanger: of collapse He is described as at odds completely-with President RooAvelfa closest adviser The house took a resounding whack at OPA in general last night while passing a $2398J)41-' 504 appropriation bill for 18 war agencies Republican amend-ments aimed at- OPA were passed in rapid succession and members of both psrties seized the opportunity to blast Price Administrator Prentiss Brown’s agency The attack got under way when Representative- Dirksen (R-IU) proposed a reduction of $35000-' 000 in OPA funds for the next II months chopping them to $130-000000 compared with $177335-000 appropriated last year Republicans almost solidly supported the amendment which w a a adopted 185 to 147 DIRKSEN AMENDMENT Dirksen then wrote into the bill on a vote of 180 to 106 his anti-subsidy amendment which provides in effect that nope of OPA’a funds may be used for the salaries or expenses of any employes promulgating or adminis- taring subsidy programs He followed with' a third amendment accepted 188 to 144 denying salary or expenses to any price policy-making official except the administrator who has not had at least five consecutive years of experience in the field of business In which ho is helping - -to ahapaOPA policy Representative Andresen (R-Minn) then drove through amendments restricting price fixing in accordance with the Price Control Act and barring use of -any of the funds for programs involving the grade labeling of food or standardization of wearing apparel Wolfe Named Hastings Agent Henry Wolfe Kenesaw has been named local freight - and passenger agent here for the Burlington railroad it was announced today -v Wolfe succeeds L E Downey who left for Denver Colo early this week The new Hastings agent hu been local agent at Kenesaw for the past four years and from 1918 to 1939 served its agent at Trumbull He began his service with the Burlington in 1910 as operator and cashier at Colum- bus Wolfe will take over his new duties Monday and plans to re- moveto Hastings gsfoonas be — can find-a home- — PENDING SUBSIDY PAY WASHINGTON MV-Secrotaru of Commerce Jesse Jones today ordered the Reconstruction Finance Corporation to underwrite immediately any financing which meft'packen majmeed-pending federal subsidy payments in a move to stop a threatened ahut-down of scores of small slaughterers TWICE THE AVEBAGB Hi Amin Bln Pallcr” writ-tea la tha l'alaa 'Caatral -la aw tfcaa “Iwlaa (ha aMniP af all aaaipaalra la (fee (Taltai States Floy da H Eldredge G A Cawylate Gaaaeal Agracy Phaae T37 Clarka Hatel Bldg You Can Still Enroll in -Summer School NEW CLASSES MONDAY TkauwaSa af tniinaInM wiiton ra aaa44 NOW Safari art aacallaat aAvaaca-awat ia rapM affarAiaf yaa tha apaartaaily ta attaia aatoalir tha tetter yaaltiaa yaa hava aKraya jjaaraalf yaa watilA Trato this aauawr far luau- Call or writs today for information and catalogue covering our Training and Placement Service Nebraska College of Commerce Tha Caayaafaal Bn 338 Heatings Remember the Location— One DepotforDeath-Dealeri Row apoa row 1 806-pound MMoekbustergM wait at the seaside for shipment to Allied airfields overseas while ahaifc-cyed Coast Guardsman patrols against saboteurs Harvard Is TryingJo Get Jail Back from New Owner HARVARD— The city fathers of: this little town have been trying ‘ to find a way to get the city jail back from 18-yeef-old Robert Pinckney who bought it in one of the: strangest transactions ever made here : The jail property waa included in aome way in a tax sale by thc city which waa held May llPiri-ckney found out that the four lota me of which holds the jail building were included He says he informed the town council of the fact-and got laughed at for his pains and that on the day of the sale he also told Mayor Nels Torsteson and City Attorney John Paul who waa acting as city clerk About 30 person' were present at the sale-Pinckney- laid - He paid $6 for the four lots and the-jail building He put a lock on it at first but the building is being used by Marshal Cooney Kregger Bnd Chief of Police Carl North for their prisoners "With the policd-uaing my jail I can’t get any police protection for my rights’’ Pinckney said this morning Pinckney said the city had offered him $40 to get its Jail back Kent Jo Excavate For Utah Fossil A fossilized bone sent from Utah has -been identified tentatively by Professor Kent curator of the Hastings College Museum as that lof a four-horned rhinoceros Professor Kent plans to go to Utah early in July Recently Professor Kent identified - a -fossilized - egg -excavated from a Wyoming fossil bed as that of d dinosaur While visiting the fossil ‘bed the curator also located the bones of omitholestes a dinosaur which when reconstructed is expected to measure about five feet high and eight feet long Workmen are also ex cavating the bones of tyrano-saurus kangaroo-type dinosaur from the Wyoming fossil bed I 1 No Successor To Bowman LINCOLN UR— Three was little liklihood today that Governor Dwight Griswold would name a successor to State Senator H E Bowman 72 who died at his home at Hastings late yesterday afternoon following a heart attack Only in case of a special session was the governor considered likely to name a new representative of the Adams and Kearney county district Bowman waa dean of legislators in point of age and his service covered a period of 38 years He-war a member of the house - — — In 1905 and served in the 1941 and 1943 unicameral He led the fight for LB 253 the ill-fated water diversion-bill- and despite the bitterness at the issue earned the respect of his opponents on the bill for the dean manner in which he fought for it Impersonating an Officer Costs $25 It’s a little expensive to pretend to be a police officer as Leo Meier found out in police court this morning when he was fined $25 for impersonating an officer Meier waa arrested at 4:15 a m today at the bus depot Officers aajd he waa claiming to be- a policeman and had a black jack Slate vital aad aatriatic ayrvica and far caatiaaaa advaircawtrat a ala aad auccasafal fatura altar Wa can arvyara yaa auickly and at a- Mull caat lar tha lilflaaf caraar al High Succus yaa vraat ta aajay Yau ara aaad aava tiau aava auaay hy attaad- iaf aar Saaunar SckaaL Pawntawa Schaal Nebraska Block West of the Postoffice Phone 2938 HASTINGS! (NEB) DAILY TRIBUNE SATURDAY JUNE 191948 Adventist Dorcas Societies Meet Representatives from 11 Nebraska towns attended the periodic business meeting of -the District Federation of Ladies of Dorcas Societies at the Hastings Adventist Church this week — Speakers included Elder RG Strickland of Washington D C home missionary secretary of the national conference Elder E G Hagen of Lincoln abate home missionary secretary and Mr and Mrs E Jorgensen of Lincoln secretaries of the home missionary union New officers appointed for the district federation for next year included Mrs J Glantz Hastings president Mrs E Richards Kearney vice president and Mrs M Try on Hastings secretary-treasurer The group’s-next meeting has been scheduled for Grand Island October 4 Dedicate Harvard Chapel A hew chapel will be dedicated in services Sunday at the Harvard air base Captain Sidney R - Swaller - commanding officer nounced today A Catholic mass and Protestant services will be the first held in the new chapel The Catholic service will be at 7:30 a m with Father Walter Sherry pastor of St NJoseph’s church at Harvard saying the mass The Rev Silas G Kessler pastor of the First Presbyterian Church at Hastings will preach at the Protestant service at 9 o’clock The Rev4 Mr Kessler represents the Ministerial Association of Hastings Special music will be provided by Corporal Francis X Ridge pianist and Corporal Alfred Per-rot violinist of the Harvard base Both have been concert musicians before entering the service A girl’s trio Will sing for the 9 o'clock service Chaplain Is WAAC Champion ' MILWAUKEE 0U9— The embattled WAAC’s found a champion today in Captain E S Hjortiand Lutheran pastor on leave from Milwaukee Ascension Church who credits them with improving the “moral tons” of Camp Patrick Hepry Newport ewi Va Hjortiand ia executive chaplain of Camp Patrick Henry and personal chaplain of the WAAC’s there Ha credited the WAAC’s with higher moral standards than those likely to be 'found in' a aimilnr ernaa wtinn of civilians and said their presence at an army camp soon inspires the men to drop habits of profanity and roughness "The men soon begin to act-aa they did back home when women were present” Captain Hjortiand said New Air Power In South Pacific Allied Headquarters' Australia OLD — A communique reporting action by Vultee Vengeance dive-bombers for the first time in this theater indicates aerial reinforcements have reached the Southwest Pacific Aided by long-range fighters the dive-bombers adapted from navy aircraft for army use attacked Japanese-held villages on Selaore Island in tha Tanim-bar group above Australia Two weeks ago Australian Prime Minister John Curtin said pleas by himself and General Douglas MacArthur for aerial aid to keep up the battering attacks on the Japanese island arc north of Australia had borne fruit and reinforcements are expected soon Two-thirds of the total area of Georgia is covered by forests acj cording to estimates Screened Sand Concrete ’Sand and Road Gravel WARD JOHNSON Phone 2963 er 1717 News-ihlBriei Volland Mortuary— Phbna 117 Adz Metropolitan Ufa Insurance Co Phone BMW — Adv Baseball — Kearney Air' Base vs Hastings Juniors Pershing Field 8 p m Sunday— Adv Friendly Sunday News Service call “Colonel" 2585 I tonight— Adv Announcementi-rOwing to- restricted space skating will )e restricted to club members only Slim's Rink — Adv For-sale student -desks -for hone study $200 each Beds dressers tables chairs Hastings Business College 315 E 9th — Adv Funeral services for Vernon D Johnson will be held at 2p m Tuesday in the Livingston chapel Surviving 1 Mr Johnson ore his wife Mrs Rosa M Johnson a son Gaylord Johnson of Galesburg I1L and one granddaughter Grace Sheron Victor H Black priorities district manager ' for this WPB will conduct a clinic Tuesday gt tha Hastings Chamber of Commerce He is expected to spend the entire-day-in-lhe cityJbeing available for conferences ' with businessmen from 9 a m to 5 p m The prayer service for William H McDonough will be held at the family home in Rose land at two o’clock Sunday and will be open to the public This will be followed by the services to be conducted at tha Methodist Church in Roseland at 2:50 with the ReV C E - Rork officiatingT The body will be taken from the Volland funeral- home Sunday morning Burial will be made at Roseland Hobart Stratton was sentenced to four months in the county jail and fined $100 on a charge of joy riding when he -pleaded" guilty to the charge in district court Friday Judge Edmund Nuss was on the bench Stratton originally was charged with the theft of a car taken-in - Hastings on April 27 butthe petition waa amended at the arraignment Friday Stratton waa picked up when the car he had taken from Hastings was wrecked on an embankment noth of Geneva Funeral ‘ services were held Friday afternoon at 2 o’clock at the Volland Funeral Home 'for Mrs Rhoda Meyer with Dr Silas G Kessler officiating F L Youngblood sang accompanied by Mrs J M Davis Assisting with the flowers were -Mrs A H Wankle Miss Margaret Meyer Mrs Ralph Donelson Mrs Raymond Crites and Mrs Charles Whitney- Burial -was iath- Oicn cemetery Pallbearers were O A Riley Floyd Reed S A Haynes W B Cummings Harold Snyder and F L Youngblood Step Up Fury Oil Islands- (Continued from Page One) Syria are ready for attack The Turkish dispatch said Weakening of Germany’s diplomatic front in the same area is indicated by a Bern radio report that Baron Franz von Papen has been dismissed as Nazi ambassador to Turkey ON GROWING SCALE An assault by Red army troops that captured a new line in the Orel sector and continued Soviet air attacks on German airdromes marked a growing scdle of fighting on tha Russian front Russian communiques the last 24 hours told of the destruction of 52 Nazi planes plus “considerable" more on tha ground ’ The Soviet bombing fence included a high percentage of American Bostons and Mitchells manned by Red fliers Moscow said Lawrence Thiede t Takes Own Life The body of Lawrence William Thiede who operated south Burlington fruit stand waa found shortly before noon today at the rear of his' home 623 south Burl- ington Police said Thiede had taken his own life A bottle' labeled strychnine' partially empty was beside the body which lay across a concrete ilabjtihe- backdoor jd the house He was 50 years old Police said Thiede apparently had been dead six hours They were called at 11:52 a m Thiede was alone at his home Mr Thiede had been in the market business here for 20 years He was a veteran of World War I and belonged to the American Legion Survivors are his wife Mrs Margaret J Thiede three brothers Bruno Gystaf and Frank all of Hastings and two sisters Mrs Agatha Taylor of Grand Island and Mrs Anna Bird' of Salem Ore The body ia at the Livingston Brothels Funeral Home Funeral arrangements have not been completed Bowman Rites To Be Monday i- Euaeral services for Senator lurry E Bownan who died -Friday morning will be held Monday afternoon at 2:30 at tha First Methodist Church conducted by the Rev R A Trowbridge Than is i request for no flowers Burial will be at Parkview cemetery Phone 1134 C D HOFF DRY CLEANERS Schedule Patterson Is Not Optimistic On War Output WASHINGTON OLD-Under-secretary at War Robert P1 Patterson said today war production has fallen behind schedule and warned the nation it must buckle down to tha job of producing War materials or the opportunity to exploit recent military successes will be lost “This war department is concerned over the army production situation" he said “Production in May of materiel fat the ground forces ' supply program which was scheduled to rise 2 per cent from $1553000000 in April to $1582000000 in May actually declined-3 per centric-! 1494 000000" ‘ " The war production board only yesterday disclosed this country produced 7200 airplanes in May for a new monthly record Patterson commented “only aircraft production' is encouraging" DELIVERIES SLOW “With the exception of aircraft tad radio equipment for the ground forces deliveries of every single group of -army supply itemi were either below May schedules or below April totals" he said He said tha failure in production means troops in training must be deprived of equipment to supply troops overseas If tha situation continues even overseas troops will suffer shortages he added “The “army has the men and transportation” Patterson laid: “Industry -has the men and materials Management and labor must deliver the supplies cm schedule and as planned or the opportunity to exploit recent military successes will be lost ) “This ia the moat critical period in military supply Too tittle and too late? now will costHiun-dreds of thousands of live tomorrow OVER-CONFIDENT "I would attribute the letdown in May to over-confidence in spired by baseless rumors of vast quantities Of armyuppliea being stored up here in America far beyond our abilities to transport overseas and to the mistaken belief on the part of many that materials in great quantities will shortly become available for the reconversion of many war facilities to the productiorv of less essential civilian items Failure to appreciate the gravity' of our situation and the need for continued increased ef forts to meet our continually increased needs is evidenced by the coal strike the Akron strikes and other stoppages in war and related industries and by the tendency of certain manufacturers to divert too much time thought and energy to the design and development of competitive civilian non-essentials" he said Patterson said of the 7200 airplanes produced in May 68 per cent were tactical types Mrs Lena C Stein Dies at Age of 81 Mrs Lena C Stein 81 died at her home south of Hastings at 9:30 this morning She is survived by her husband John H Stein two sons John C of Hastings and Herbert L who lives at the family home two daughters Esther of Minneapolis Minn and Mrs Mabel Wiltfang of Hastings one sister Mrs Mary Hein of Hastings one brother John Goetz of Madison Wis and three grandchildren Mrs- Stein came to: her-hone south of Hasting! from her birth- place in BOseebel Wls in 1891 fifrthr Mr and Mrs Stein celebrated thtir golden wedding anniversary in February 1941 mortal Hospital to Mr The body ia nUhe Volland Fu- neral'Home with tentative plana I ughterrFune 18 for the services to be held on Tuesday at the South Side Pses-byterian Church of which she wu a member It ia against tha law to permit any fowl in a bakery in the state of Massachusetts c- Army's Sea-Going Truck J& fir ' : f am “ "TBc x Big brother to the army’s amphibious Jeep is this sea-going track that can carry supplies to and from ships iff shore It la powered by propeller In the water hM rails np onto land with Its alx-wheel drive operating Youth Burns to Death When He Tries To Save Tractor from Flaming Shed Personal Mention Mr’ and Mrs Corwin Walden and daughter have been visiting in Hastings this week rHqward LJHultandfomilyWhentfiftractor was thrown -into of York’ Pa have spent the put week in Heatings visiting Richard Freeburger and Dale ’Alberts hava returned home from the Ozarks where they have been vjsitipg relatives Mias Gwendoline Birky assistant in the office of Schools Superintendent A H Staley hu gone to her home in Lincoln for a week’s vacation Mrs Walter Hoff and children are leaving for their home in San Diego Calif after a two-month visit with her parents Mr and Mrs J K Gish Miss Darlene Elliott is spending her vacation in Hastings with her parents Mr and Mrs Joe Elliott She is employed with the FBI in Washigton Mrs J C Davidson has returned from Wichita Kan where she visited her son J A Davidson and family Mr and Mrs Davidson have named their new son Steven Michael Harry Abbott recent graduat of Nebraska University hu left for Columbia University in New York to enter naval engineering training for which he enlisted in 1942 He is the son of Mr and Mrs Stanley Abbott Miss Charlotte Bierbower and Miss Katherine Weber off Hastings and Miss Freda Weber of Lincoln have left for their vacation During their trip they will visit Chicago New York Washington D C and Richmond Va Willard H Parks 'secretary for the United Commercial Travelers hu left for Columbus O to attend the international secretary-treasurer meeting' of the UCT Parks is serving his second year u a member of the jurisprudence committee Lester R Stiner who hu been in naval training through the Great Lakes station has been transferred to Houston Tex for further training in radar Mr Stiner spent a short leave in Hastings with hia wife and parents Mr and Mrs L B Stiner leaving here early this week Lieutenant and Mrs J B Colfor of Harlingen Tex are spending their 15-day leave at the hone of their parents Dr and Mrs J A Colfer and Mr and Mrs S L Barber Lieuten- ant Colfer ia stationed at Harlingen u a pilot in the aerial gunnery school They expect to leave for their home Monday Post! $150 Bond After Controversy A hearing has been aet for Tuesdgg morning in police court for Bill Hayes beer parlor operator on charges of blocking private' driveway and assault and threatening in a menacing manner u the outgrowth of a controversy with a truck driver near his place Friday Hayes vu Jak- en into custody by police and leased on $150 tprnd Born at the Mary I-Minlny Me-v and Mrs 4th a PfllNTiVALUES SWF HOUSE JA FAINT Gal934U 8-Mf MAE-NOT £4 te VARNISH QL S-W FLOOR M Ate ENAMEL GaL?) S-W PORCH Ate 4 PAINT S-W SEMI-LUSTRE WALL M Hte FINISH Gat?? S-W ENAMEL UNDEECOATER PL 59c FREE FLOWER SEEDS With each purchase at our store HOHLFELD PAINT CO ' 1SS N Heatings Phone 1277 ‘ Sherwin-Williams IBBPaTnts 'l m i vnj- CAMPBELL-Vineent Baltha-4 zor 16 died Friday night shortly after he waa burned when a can of tractor fuel waa ignited The youth attempted to drive a tractor away from a burning shed on hia iather’a-Jarm near here reverie it was accidentally backed intoa can of fuel oil which immediately hurst into flames lalthazor’a clothing caught fire natantaneoualy Francis Choquette who wu with Balthazor wu burned severely when he-attempted to rescue his friend from the flames He ia -receiving medical cars at iome An ambulance wu bringing Bal-thazor to the hospital at Hastings but he died en route ' The survivors include the youth’s father Ell Balthazor postmaster at Campbell' and three sisters Antonette Agnes at hone and Winifred of Washington D C Funeral services will be at St Anne’s Catholic Church at Campbell Monday )enies Rrit Lady Is Planning Tour HYDE PARK N Y (ff) — Mias Malvina Thompson secretary to Mrs Franklin D Roosevelt denied today reports that the president’s wife is planning to tour South America this summer At the Roosevelt estate where she laid the first lady ia making “periodic visit" of a few days Miaa Thompson userted Mrs Roosevelt “definitely ia not going" to South America Mrs Roosevelt 'could not be reached personally for comment OMAHA CASH GRAIN OMAHA GJF9 — Wheat — 58 cars ft lower bails unchanged demand fair No 1 dark hard $135® 137 No 2 dark hard $135 No 3 dark hard $136 No 2 hard $1J51J6 No 1 yellow hard $135 CORN — lO cars nominally unchanged basis nominally unchanged demand good No cash sales Oats — 14 cars nominally c lower basis nominally unchanged demand 'good No 4 white 70c Rye— Unchanged to c higher buis unchanged demand good No 2 98c No 3 97c Barley— Nominally unchanged No 2 $103 No form of bacteria-la able to ive in honey If You Have Forgotten That Father s Day Gift Sen Shermans Have Plenty of Gifts That Any Dad Will Be Glad To Have ARROW SHIRTS --ARR0W-HANDKER6HIEFS- GLOVER PAJAMAS — LA SAIiE ROBES “ — -HICKOK BELTS HICKOK SUSPENDERS ' PALM BEACH TIES ' INTERWOVEN HOSE WINDBREAKER JACKETS ALBERT RICHARDS LEATHER JACKETS And Many Other Good Father1! Day Gifts ORDER BY MAIL i Listen to Ben Shermn Broadcast over KHAS 10 :S0 a m every week day ' Sen S hetman! 7 you like me call me Ben " Phone 229 116 N Hastings THREE LocalMarkets JQuoted by Hulingj Mills) Wheal No 1 $123 Yellow corn 91c White corn $100 Barley B5c Oats 68e Grain sorghum per 100 $210 Poultry— Hens 5 lbs and over 19c 4 to 5 lbs' 19c 4 lbs and under and leghorns 17c Springs 5 lbs and over 24c 4 to 5 lbs 24c 4 lbs and under and leghorns 22c Step and cocks 5 lbs- and Aver 13c under 5 lbs and leghotfiy lie Eggs — Specials 36c No 1 32c No 2 29c No 3 16 case count 33c Cream — No 1 churning der livered here 46c No 2 43c sweet 55c stale cream unsalable K C CASH GRAIN ’ KANSAS CITY (UJ?)— Wheat-83 cars c lower to c higher basis tmehanged demand good No 1 hard $1A6®1J7 dark $1J7®1J7 No 2 hard $1-361J6 dark $1361J7- No I hard $136 dark $1-36 Corn— 13 ears unchanged basis unchanged demand good No cash sales Oats— 16 ears unchanged to c lower basis unchanged demand good No 1 -white 75ep No 3 red 74e- : : — 7 OMAHA PRODUCE OMAHA UP) — Egp steady poultry and ' - churning cream steady Fresl eggs: Unchanged Poultry: Unchanged Churning cream: Unchanged ' Creamery butter: Unchanged Feed and hay quotations: Unchanged K C FUTURES KANSAS CITY OLD-WHEAT open high low ‘ dote July 134 135 133 133 Sep 135- 136 135 135 Dec 137 188 136 136 OMAHA LIVESTOCK OMAHA (ff) — (U S Dept Agr) — Hoga silabla 150 supply too small to make a market all classes nominally steady scattering of good and choice 190-340 lb weights $1325 few good sows $1300 compared of Friday last week: general market 50-55 lower sows at maximum decline closing top $1340 Cattle salable 50 calves' salable none for week fed steers yearlings and heifers 15 to mostly 25 lower part of weeks early decline recovered fairly broad shipping demand' a supporting factor cows 50-100 lower bulla steady to 25 lower vealers Steady to 50c lower stacker and feeder classes mostly 25 lower weeka top several loads choice medium weight steers $1575 - choice 1004 lb yearlings $156S: yearling heifers $1525 few good cows $1200-50 ' beef bulla $1400 vealers $1400 light feeder steers $1455 Stockers $1500 bulk medium to choice fed steers $1325-1550 medium to choice heifers $1250-1475 medium to choice heifers $1250-1475 medium to good cows $10-00-1175' cutter to common cows ' $750-950 carmen $650-725 CHICAGO HOGS CHICAGd OLD— Hogs 400 Nominally steady For the week: Hoga showed a 15 cent decline with top hogs dosing at $1400 after $1435 had been paid at the week’s high time Fewer hogs came to Chicago but receipts expanded in other markets Sows finished the week $1325 to $1250 I ( 'A 7 : t ' I' i ’ v t i i

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