The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 11, 1937 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, February 11, 1937
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OFFICIAL (JOTS AKD OOtJUTT PAPER Jfflome* HISTORICAL DSfT, l-l-ST Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1937 —Twelve Pages. VOL. 35.—NO. 6 C. OF C. INVITES ORGANIZATION OF A JUNIOR GROUP Annual Meeting Set For March 9; To Elect New Directors TO INVITE RURAL CARRIER MEETING If desired by some of the younger men of the community, a Junior branch of the Algona Chamber of Comtner«e will be welcomed, directors Indicated at a meeting held In the C. of C. rooms, Wednesday afternoon. Some of the younger business and professional men of the city have talked of organising such a group, and the Chamber extended cordial Invitation* for me of the present id .organization, Insofar a* Meeting, March 9 ntal meeting will be held B. President Milton Norton named a committee tompoaed oi O. W. Stltlman, chairman, Phil Kohlhaaa, K. D. James, Bill Steele, T. H. Chrlschllles, Leo Spllles and L. 3. Nelson to handle arrangement* for the banquet and meeting, and conduct the ticket sale. A nominating committee of Ralph Miner, Don White, Jim Pool and C. R. LaBarre was also named to select a list of nominees for the forthcoming election of 12 directors, four for three years, four for two yean and four for one ^lear. Invite Letter Carriers It wn voted to extend an Invitation to the Eighth District Rural Letter Carriers' Association to hold the 1938 convention in Algona. The convention this year 1* hi Fort IDodga. Another mater brought up was that of sponsoring the annual show o'f the Gladlola Society. The Chamber Indicated its willingness to cooperate, and pay part of the expenses. If other clubs would also do the same. The matter was to be referred back to the Gladlola Society committee. O. S. Retley, secretary, and Presi ident Milton Norton were named a* a committee of two-to attend the meeting In Des Molnes, at which thai ,.,... - 'WOOWj United State*. Move Band Cptown : John Beiser, director on the board, brought up the matter, of the present location of the Municipal Band, and the board went on record a* offering to flnanm "in•traction of a new band platform, and to endeavor to bring about a lite for It somewhere on State street This will mean that the band will play concerts during the summer, Wednesday or Thursday night, right in the middle of the business section, provided the city council and mayor O. K. the proposition. Director* P. J. ChrliUnsen, Phil Kohlhma* and J. D. Lowe were ab- ynt from the meeting. All other* attended. In TAe WEEKS NEWS CVRRMNT WEHTS PHOTOGRAPHED FOR The Upper Des Moines FLOOD LIKELY TO CAUSE NEW A. A. A. RULINGS Expect Change in '37 Pro gram As Result of Disaster $30,000 IN CHECKS DUE ABOUT MARCH Gwes #500 7w #2,000 Suit; Titonka Paternity Case Now Up For Trial Spencer Man Sought Damages From Klassie G-arage GAS AND ALKY JUST WOJ»T MIX—In n very large percentage of accidents, which 1 brought death to persons in the United States, there was an unsuccessful attempt to mix alcohol with gasoline. Here's what happened in one such attempt. .The crash occurred two miles east of Clear Lake, Iowa. The 18-year-old driver, Cecil Tevis of Mason City, Iowa, was killed and Merle Olson, 19, also a high school boy, was painfully Injured. They had been to a dance. Two empty liquor bottles were -.".Von from the wreckage by officers. The flood situation In the Ohio and Mississippi valleys will probably bring about a change In the 1937 soil conservation program and crop control plan. Members of the local county committee Indicated they expected some changes because of the flood, on Wednesday, after conferences had been held In Des Moines and other points. The supposition seems to be that certain areas will not be in production, and that a •hut of corn and hog bases may result More Checks Coming t At the same time, Clarence Jan- vrta, county corn-hog committee clerk, stated that he expected between $30,000 and $40,000 in corn and hog checks to arrive here for distribution in Kossuth county some time after the first of March, work in the mean time is going along on the 1937 program and with crops expected to be better than last year, the prospects for some real farm incomes in this section are bright for the coming year. CLAIMED INJURIES FROM COLLISION Trial Wednesday Before Judge Davidson; New Cases Up ALGONA P. T. A. MAPPING PLANS TO AID YOUTH Will Head Drive to Establish Recreation Center Here RELIEF QUOTA REACHES $6,000 IN COUNTY Kbssuth. county had raised over $6,000 for flood sufferers In the Ohio and Mississippi river regions, it was reported. Practically all of the communities In the county have sent In additional donations, helping to swell the fund, and Algona's portion is now over {2,000. Donations from many of the sections are reported elsewhere. Mild Weather Forecast Here Forecasts for the remainder of this week are for moderating temperatures. Perhaps we're going to get our January thaw nl February. We hope so. Week's weather: Pat* High Low Feb. 3, 2H In. snow 22 7 Feb. 4 -.-10 Feb. 5 ** Feb. e , 23 Feb. 7, % In. snow .21 Feb. 8 -22 Feb. 9 * -2 -2 -4 4 2 -11 Scores of Cage Games, Tuesday Late basketball scores received by The Algona Upper Des Moines are aa follows: Lone Rock 37, Whittemore 24, at Whittemore Tuesday night. , Whittemore girls 54, Lone Rock girls 27, Tuesday night Livermore 80, Corwith 25, Tuesday night Terril 25, Swea City 21, at Terril, Tuesday night West Bend 27, Bode 15, at Bode Tuesday night. Bode girls 38, West Bend girls *Abridle/or the tongue it A neutuuy fuct of furniture." CNl'jt'UO STATES SUPREME COURT—Left to rijjht, front row: Associate Justices Louis Debrltz Brandeis. Willis Van "Devanter, Chief Justice Charles Evans Hughes, Associate Justices Jamm Clark Reynolds and George Sutherland. In the back row, left to right: Associate Justices Owen J. Roberts, Pierce Butler Harland F. Stone and Benjamin Cardozo. SENATORIAL MEMBERS TALK OVER JUDICIARY MESSAGE—Washington, D. C.—Photo shows Vice President John N. Garner, (center) as he talked over President Roosevelt's message to Congress proposing reform of the Federal judiciary with Senator Henry F. Ashurst, of Arizona, chairman of the Senate Judiciary committee (right) and Senator William H. Dieterich, of Illinois, a member of the committee. 2 Licenses to Wed Procured Two marriage licenses were Issued since Tuesday In the clerk of courts office here. Maurice L. BUsborough and Vei'- nelle Zwlefel, both of Titonka, were granted a license on Feb. 10. Joseph H. Ramus, Algona, and Mabel Agnes Noone of Irvlngton, ware given a license Feb. 9 and married by Justice P. A. Danson the same day. 2 Kin of Ebert of Whittemore Dies Whittemore: Word was received here last week by Carl Ebert that his sister, Mrs. Clarencj Bailey, died in Charles City at 8:45 a. m., Friday morning in a hospital of pneumonia and Mr. Bailey and his daughter, Julia, were both in the hospital in a critical condition with pneumonia and word was again received by Mr. Ebert Monday that his brother-in-law had died at 7 a. m. in the hospital Sunday morning. A double funeral service was held at the Grossman funeral home in Charles City Monday and burial was made in the Riverside cemetery. The daughter is somewhat better when last report was sent here but does not know of her parents' death. IJ-Wuvy didoibl* "Macon" is sunT»r Pacific 08 California 193S. It-Fiat school in U. S. 1635. 14— Artzana admitted to lh» union. 1912. MaiM blown no/fecr. up io Jew. »- United State* buys Pcu OJDO canal property, 1901. book la United Sic tea ch<wUr»d in Bo«sft J7M. Nicholas Krieps Back From Europe Union: Nicholas Krieps, brother of N. J. Kriepa, Union, has returned from bis trip to Germany, and in visiting at the home of bis sister, Mrs. John Erpelding, east of Algona. Most of his old acquaintances had moved away or passed on so he chose to return to this country. New Apartments Work began this week over Steele's store on remodleing of the old rear rooms, once u*ed a» the Masonic lodge headquarters. The intention Meow to be to eventually fix up «ev«;a) acftrtmeAt*. Modana Wiring and PVtltloM •/• now Establishment of a community . center, is thetgoal at the lowing w meeting last-week, In which several speakers gave their viewpoint on establishing a community center, the P. T. A. took the matter under serious consideration, Katherine Ollmore, president, states, and Is now working on the matter. Mrs. Gilmore added that it was something which would not be accomplished overnight, but that a start was being made now. Students Want One In the recent weeks, student sentiment has favored establishment of some place where recreation could be enjoyed, and the students themselves have even circulated petitions to that effect If the P. T. A. project goes over successfully, it will mean that the desire of civic leaders and young people's leaders will be fulfilled! and at the same time the student demand will be satisfied. Mrs. Gilmore said that financing the proposlton would have to be put up to all of the local civic organizations. Rental of a house would be necessary, she added. Student-Work Aid Plan Mrs. Robert Larson was named in charge of a new project of the ! P. T. A., which will, it is hoped, provide work for girls now attend; ing high school, and enable them I to stay in school. The plan is to have Mrs. 'Larson act as a clearing house for all requests for girls to aid in the home, and also to offer a plan for the girls to register. The plan is similar to the one used for the boys, with Dr. F. C. Scanlan as chairman. BURT HIGH MAT TEAM GRAPPLES VICTORY, 21-14 i 11 >« ^HKK'^^^^^'^'^^S.i^^^^^S^^^^f-'''^-- Dodge Seconds Lose in Stoutly Contested Bouts A verdict for (800 was brought In by the Jury at 1 a, m., Thursday, In the Peterson vs. Klassie damage suit. The salt was for $2,000. The $2,000 damage suit of J. H Peterson of Spencer, clerk of district court In Clay county, against Sam H. Klassie, owner of the Algona Motor Sales, and George Yoeman, garage mechanic, went to a Jury In district court here Wednesday afternoon. On the jury hearing the case were O. A. Laabs, Algona; Myrtle Hoi- comb, Swea City; John Tleman Fentonf; Louis Appelt, BancrofJ.; Otto Elsbecker, Bancroft, Leonarc Hutchlnson. Swea City; Mabe Schneider, Bancroft; Jake M. Meyer, Titonka; Rose Kutschara, Al gona; August Bauman, Lakota; Leonard Baas, West Bend; and Ernest Hoffman, Lakota. ' Accident In Feb. '86 The suit Is based on an accident that occurred Feb. 23, 1936, while the Peterson car was being towed to the Klassie garage with Yoeman driving the tow car. According to testimony, with a 100 feet or so of the underpass on 169 under the Milwaukee tracks, the Peterson car crashed Into the .garage tow car. Peterson claims Injuries as a result of the accident, which attorneys for the plaintiff endeavored to prove resulted from excessive speed on the part of the tow car, Walk 5 Miles To Take Exams IrvlnRton: If Ihp twin children of Bon Gluoh of IrvlnRton do not rpoflv* 1 their reward for a desire to obtnln nn education, it will not he their fault. Tlio Glsh fnmlly tonnnt the farm formerly occupied by the C. .1. Sill fnmlly. but now owned by Edward Mnwdnlpy. Last WPpk the eighth (trade examination* w-pre written In AlRona, nnd the Glsh twin*. Wilfred nnd Wllmn, wnlkecl the entire distance, to AlRona, about five miles, to bo present. They left home at 6 a. m., with the thermometer below tero, and not even one car had been through to make a track. Laurens Married Man Accused of Being Child's Father DEFENDANT SAYS IT ISN'T Emmetsburg Real Batata Man In Suit To Collect Fees B'.OOMINUTON, IND.—Harry Taconele, 23 year old Mohawk Indian is shown (left) with Sheriff Jack Bruncr after questioning concerning the Maltson kidnap-murder case. Tacopele, who said be hails from Southampton, N.' Y.. denied any knowledge of the Mattson case, although a fellow prisoner quoted him as saying he knew the kidnaper. A. W. Berens New School Janitor A. W. Berens of Algona was selected from a list of 37 applicants for the position of janitor of the Algona high school. Berens will succeed Earl Mason, who resigned. The majority vote favored Mr. Berens for the position when a final count was made. Other business of the board meeting, Tuesday night, centered chiefly on the routine matters of monthly bills, etc. Burt high school's varsity handed Fort Dodge reserve wrestlers a 21»,4 to 14% beating at Burt The setback, first of the season for Fred Graham's boys, was no surprise, however, for Burt was beaten only 21 to 14 by the Clarion first stringers last week. Feature bout of the evening was Klinger of Fort Dodge and H. Welske draw in the 146 pound class. The boys fought It out all even up through the seven minute regular period and two one-miute extra sessions. For other Sporta News of Kos- •uth county In the past week, •ee sporto page. Another good bout saw Dale Cummlngs of Fort Dodge eke out a referee's decision over Hammer- Strom In overtime periods. Summary 88 pounds: Woltz, Burt threw Rodenborn with half nelson and bar arm in 4 mln., 22 sec. 95 pounds: Thaves, Burt, won decision from Schmoker. 105 pounds: Smith, Burt, defeated Larson by time advantage. 115 pounds: Becker, Burt, won decision from Black. 125 pounds: Cummings, Fort Dodge, won a refera's decison from Hammerstrom. 135 pounds: Durian, Fort Dodge, threw Fraser with arm grapevine and half nelson in 4 min., 20 sec. 145 .pounds: Klinger, Fort Dodge, and H. Wieske wrestled to a draw. 155 pounds: R. Weiske, Burt, won decision from Jewell. 165 pounds: McTigue, Fort Dodge won fall points by forfeit. Heavyweight: Leek of Burt won decision from Johnson. Rewrites Of Ntwt From Lett Tueiday't Koiiuth County Advance 23 CRIMINAL CASES, hanging flre in district court here In some cases for several years, were dismissed on Friday by L. A. Winkel, county attorney, who stated evidence at hand did not warrant prosecution. Cases dismissed follow: John Wright, L. E. Evans, Paul Smith, Elllng Martinson, Douglas Riley, Harold G. Jorgenson, James E. Canada, Bruce H. Peck. John Wright, Ernest Ross, Edward Ger T mann, J. A. Murtha, Floyd Eggert, George Palmer, Roy Lee, W. H. Helmers, James Thorn, Arthur FUstau, J. Logan, Ed Underdahl, G. Hundsness. Charges against two more were continued and will be submitted to the next grand jury. They are against Walter Zontner, charged with Illegal , possession, and Arthur Boeckholdt, charged with larceny. . * * * NEARUY 1,000 PERSONS turned out for the annual AT -wl,lchY5*min w«8-d riving, and nl so with regard to Peterson's uae o the brake as Yoeman requested be fore starting the tow. Didn't Hear Request C. W. Bittinger, insurance man from Spencer, driver of the car testified that he just missed the nicr of the railroad bridge, and that Yoeman was driving about 40 miles per hour at that point of the road Yoeman denied the speed, am stated that he was going about 16 to 20 miles per hour. The Spencer men also testified that they asked Yoeman to stop at the Wallburg station, go into town and get the distributor parts needed, and repair the car at Wall- burgs without taking them Into Al gona. Yoeman said he heard no such request. George A. Heald, Spencer attorney, Peterson and Dr. P. F. Schwarck, all of Spencer, were in the car with Bittinger, and on their way to Des Moines at the time of the mishap. Peterson claims a back injury because of the collission of the two machines. G. D. Shumway and L. E. Linnan were representing the plaintiff, and J. D. Lowe and Robert Harrington representing the defendants. Two of the next cases schedule} for trial this week, or as fast aa the court en proceed, are aa follows: State versus O. L. Hopklna of Laurens, charged with being the father of a child born out of wedw lock. Olaf M. Twedt of Emmett county versus Elmer Hoeck and Mrs. El* mer Hocck, suit for $414.80 commla- sion alleged to be due as result of a real estate deal. Titonka Girl Concerned The nrst case, that of the paternity of a child, was brought some time ago, but postponed and the defendant released on bond, pending the birth of the baby. The child la now about three months old. Gladys Boggeaa, 22, of Titonka, la the Infant's mother. H. E. Narey of Spirit Lake la listed as attorney for the defendant, and L. A. Winkel, county attorney, will handle the state's aid* of the case. Winkel stated that the suit Is not a criminal matter, but one In which efforta will be made to (1) establish paternity of the child (2) and If established, to arrive at a settlement whereby the child can be taken care of. The defendant is married. Claims Verbal Contract In the second case mentioned above, Twedt, a real estate and Ian* man, claims he has the commlsstoa of $414.80 coming from Hoeck and hla wife a* the result of a deal whereby the latter Mid •ome a hottl •--*•" [»**< (URL-Wit K AND HUSBAND—Eunice Wtaatead Johns 8, and tor nu*Jt»sn4, Charlie Jonas, 32, of Hancock county, in eMtarn Tenure*. There la a wave of protest aaainet child marring** throughout the country. Sees "First" Robin The first robin has been seen! And it has been seen since January 19. Doctor L. W. Fox told us about it. Wednesday, and said the little feathered visitor has been making daily visits to his back yard since that time. With winter here, can spring be far away? Creamery Meeting Sat., West Bend The Farmers Creamery company of West Bend will hold its annual meeting, Saturday, at the West Bend public school. The following program has been arranged: 10 a. m.—Cream judging until noon. Three ca^h prizes are to be given away. Noon—free lunch will be served, with music offered by the high school band. 1 p. m.—Business meeting of the stockholders, f Bosworth To Farm Harrison Place Union: Herman Bosworth from east of Burt will move on to the farm being vacated March 1st by Robert Harrison. Mr. Bosworth is a dairyman and lived on W. B. Quarton'a farm south of Algona for a number of years. Mr. Harrison goes to the Weidel farm near Lone Rock. Betty Murtagh Has Operation Miss Betty Murtagh, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Murtagh, who is attending Ward-Belmont school for girls at Nashville, Tennessee, underwent an operation for appendicitis Monday night of this week. The appendix was ruptured and Betty's condition was alarming. Mrs. Murtagh immediately left for Nashville and word from her yesterday was considered reassuring. Keefe Farm Sold Union: The Mrs. Mary Keefe farm has been sold to James Brophy for a consideration of $105 per acre. The Robert Keefea will remain on the farm the coming year. Kossuth Sluggers to Trade Blows On Armstrong Fist Card, Tuesday Wallace Richmond, athletic promoter of the Armstrong Athletic Club, was in Algona yesterday advertising his show for next Tuesday night, Feb 16 at the Armstrong Club. The main boxing event is between Sammy Evans of Salt Lake City and Al Lento of Richmond, Virginia, and will go ten round* or to a ko. Both of theme fighters have national reputations and both have been matched with Max Baer, woo failed to knock either out. "Wally" My* both boys are •lugger* and willing mUtcm, and that i» what tbe cash cu»- toraera want Then there U our own Johnny Cosgrove, who will go six rounds against Buzz Smith of Humboldt Others of the boys with big ears who will appear in *-round bouts are Billy Barnes of Ledyard vs. Dayton Robinson of Armstrong and Clarence Caylor of Bancroft v*. Kid Dale of Armstrong- But the real excitement will be when the gruatera and groaner* get going in the "Ras*a]« Royal." There will be six big meanien in the ring and all prepared to get "dirty." The u*ual procedure i» to tear the shirt oft of the referee the first thing and then throw him out of the ring if he don't take tbe hint and stay out of the melee. Kossuth county is represented in this knock-down and drag- out by Frank Bauer of Swea City who scorns ordinary Texas rules and wades in to finish his man with kicks, gouges and eye holds. There is no stalling around when Frank is on the mat. His rassles usually end in the audience with a general free-for-all. If you want to see something hot be at Armstrong next Tuesday night at 8:15. tors. Speaker* were also oft the program, and Mads F. Chrtctlan- sen, creamery manager, reviewed the year's business. The Algona creamery paid Its patrons S235,789 during 1933, an increase of $.70.000 ever 1935. Sales showed n 25 per cent Increase. An 8 per cent rebate was made to stockholders on petroleum products. * # • !\I. P. WEAVER was elected president of the Kossuth Conservation League, last Friday evening, In the court room, at the annual meeting. Herman Blelrh was named vice president, and J. D. Lowe, secretary-treasurer. Mr. Lowe reviewed league activities in the Union Slough project and Hollis Trainer gave a review of other activities of the league. M. M. Chipman of Burt gave a report of plans, for future activities. Henry Becker was named league historian. * * * RED SNOW blanketed Algona and Kossuth county, Monday morning. The "red snow" was reported kicked up by dust storms in Oklahoma and Kansas, and moving northward, settled on the Iowa snow. * * • GLEN M'VAY WAS denied a parole from the bench on a recent sentence of three years after he pleaded guilty to a charge of conspiracy to rob Mrs. Anton Jergensen, who died as a result of injuries received in the robbery. Harry Stoner, sentenced to life on a charge of being an accessory in the robbery, was taken to Fort Madison last week. * * • KOSSUTH COUNTY'S annual board of supervisor mppting with road trustees will be held next week Wednesday, and all proposals for road work must be in the hands of H. M. Smith, county engineer, by this week end. V • • RED CROSS FLOOD reliff donations for Kossuth county reached the $5,500 mark, Monday of this week. « * • G. D. WELHOfSKN, prominent county leader, was named president of the Titonka Creamery, at thi annual meeting. Ernest P. Hansen was named secretary and Will Boyken, treasurer. Bruno Sleeker, Henry N. Bruns, G. D. Welhousen, M. E. Larson and Chris Brandt are directors. FUNERAL SERVICES for Clarence Hellman. 16, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Hellman. were held Friday morning at Bancroft, in St. John's church. His father, mother, and seven brothers and sisters survive. * • • HOW A TELEPHONE conversation traveled around the world in a quarter of a second was explained to Rotarians, Monday noon, by •o. Wjlson of Mason City, and three reels of film. Fred Tinim, local manager, introduced the visitor. The films also illustrated the short wave transmission systems now being used in such service and Kavt- some idea of the tremendous facilites and service involved. the 'ale prtcU of the Hoeck and his wife deny maldna; any such agrcemnt. lowans To Picnic In Los Angeles Reunion, Feb. 27 The biggest event of the year for • the lowans in California Is the- mammoth picnic reunion which is. to be held all day, Saturday, February 27th, in Lincoln Park, Los. Angeles. If rainy that date the picnic goes- over one week to March 6th. Fred B. Cruikshank, president of the Iowa Association of Southern California which sponsors the reunions, will be In charge. A largo section of the park is laid out to conform to old home state and the counties are all placed as on the map for registration and meeting friends. Hot coffee will be served free to all who buy the souvenir badge. A splendid program of music and addresses will follow the dinner. For information call Secretary C. H. Parsons, Prospect 9826, or call at Exhibition Hall, Chamber of Commerce Building, the office of the Iowa Association, Los Angeles. Honor Fentonites Soon to Move Fen ton: A group of friends gathered at the Clarence Theesneld home Sunday evening as a farewell courtesy to Mr. and Mrs. Howard Reeder, who will soon leave for Painter, Iowa. Bridge was played at six tables with Dr. and Mrs, S, W. Meyer of Algona winning the high scor« t'lze. Sold—$140 Acre It was reported here this week that Aaron Steussy of LuVerne township had purchased a 100-acre f(4nu in Hancock county at a price of $140 per acre. He will not take pou^e&sion until 1938. He purchased the land from one of the eastern insurance companies it was report- Best light butch., 140-160 ..$7.00-7.75 Best light butch., 160-180 .... 7.75-8.25 Best light butch., 180-200 .... 9.00-9.25 Best light butch., 200-290 9.60 Med. heavy, 290-325 9.50 Butchers, 325-350 9.40 Butchers, 350-400 9.20 Packing sows. 300-350 9.00 Packing sows, 350-400 8.80 Packing sows. 400-500 8.70 CATTLE Veal calves $5.00-8.00 Stock steers 4.00-6.00 fanners and cutters 2.50-3.50 Fat steers 7.50-8.50 Fat yearlings 6.00-7.00 Bulls 4.00-5.00 Fat cows 3.75-4.50 CiRAIN No. 2 yellow corn, old $1.13 No. 3 mixed corn, new 1.08 No. 3 yellow corn, new 1.09 No. 3 white corn, new 1.10 No. 3 white oats 49 V4 Barley, No. 3 1.10 EGGS Henuerys 19c No. 1 18c No. 2 He Cash cream- No. 1 340 No. 2 32c Sweet 350 POI'LTRV Hens, over 5 !ba 13Hc Hens. 4 to 5 12Ho leghorn hens 9V4c Hens, under 4 9'4o Heavy Stays, over 5 ll'/4c Heavy Stags, under 5 7Hc Cocks, over 4VJ 8\4c Cocks, under 4',-i 6Vie Markets subject to change by time of publication.

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