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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 6, 1932)
in fluii m
Movement Causes Firming
Of Stocks in Spite of
NEW YORK, Jan. B (AP)
A couple of Important dividend
tadnctiona and th
member firm failed to ntrh
th trrv ma-v i "
arter a. nrnimt i n.. I
los. lo k5 ;tt:r.ufv:"r
reduced to fractions or eliminated
ntirely. Tha net change In the
average- was a loss of one-tenth
or a point.
Trading waa dull, the smartest
activity appearing on the upturn
as nervous snorts covered. Wash
ington dispatches reporting the
progress of the reconstruction cor
poration bin prouga the i early
legislative stages in the Isenate
were no doubt helpful. Wall street
wouia u toj see this -measure
rusned through, believing that so
liberal a dose of restorative would
o mucn good.
Although a cut in the Santa Fe
diTldend had been expected, even
to the extent decided on. the stock
appeared somewhat unprepared
for the news and broke 4 jpointa
to the lowest since 1917.' It closed
at 76, off 4.
American Telephone, which is
the subject of unfavorable divi
dend gossip, dropped 2 to lOTSi
although It reduced this loss to a
mail fraction. U. S. Steel dupli
cated Monday's low on a moderate
ag and finished unchanged. Tin-
Ion Pacific got back two-thirds of
a thre nolnt 1a " I
a inree point lOSS.
irwisacuons totaled 1,4ZZ,649
hares, the smallest volume since
CORVALLIS, Ore.,, Jan. f 5
l AP) Increased activity In the
export apple trade and continued
flurries in the speculative) onion
market characterized the (losing
week of 1931 In the northwest
fruit and vegetable trade, said a
ummary released today by the
uregon State college extension
service co-operating with the U.
S. D. A. bureau ef agricultural
Although all apple prices' rang
ed low last year, western fruit
on eastern markets brought three
times the amount paid eastern
growers,, the summary said. The'
export apple trade showed1 mon
mo who most transactions en a
guaranteed advance basis rather
than purchase. Wenatchee fur
nished the bulk of the apples,
mostly bound for the united
Seventy to eighty cars of oni
ons were purchased in western
Oregon during hte last week of
1931, mostly at $3 a hundred. It
waa estimated 400 carloads are
till in storage in the state;.
Cranberry prices held up well
urougnout tne season with a
crop of unusual size and quality.
iCaulif lower in
Good Demand on
PORTLAND, Jan. 5 (AP)
Demand for cauliflower was very
good today on the East I Side
farmers' wholesale market. Sales
were made up to 90c crate lor
tho best available.
Green Broccoli was In small
supply and good demand arOund
Cabbage was fairly steady;
mostly 80c crate. :
Root vegetables showed a
steady call and at lata trices.
Brussel sprouts were scarce
nd the best were firmly held ?1
Celery hearts were firm at
$1.50 doz. bunches for dest.
Annies continued ln-KOOd
1 hnt Iaw tiHcea held.
O'Shea in State for
Farmer Union Work
BETHEL. Jan. 5 The Marion
county convention of the Farmers
rntan which ia to be held St Swo-l
B" """i - .--
nlgnway samruay January v,
promises to be of unusual inter
est. Eot ludk dinner will be served
J 1 n'Slt.a f Montana arrived
. ' V . ,
In PortlandVon Monday to begin
intenslve Farmer Union Work Of
organization and a aembersWp
urive. air. usnes was mt uyi
atAte nrealdent. L. H. McBee of I
Dallas, and C, F. Emerson of Tne
BLOCK RECOVERING t
WOODBURX. Jan. S Melvin
BlOCk, SOU Of Mr. and Mrs. GUS
BlOCk. ' Is recovering sallSiaCtor -
j,- - -.t.. ... ---
FLURRY IS DOTED
III OH MARKET
ny itom "I, iX. Celery J Wat, $1-1.25 dosea: kaarta,
went at a Salem hospital. Tne 91.50-1.ts doi bunches. -Muabroom:
operation was for a form of in- otho-. se n. Pepper: Bait Caiifor
fection. which setUed In Melvln's J&ir$J3i
upper leg. very near the appen -
dir. Arthur GInther Is also i on
ths recoTery ' list, recuperating
from a case of . blood poisoning.
Wadnesdsy, Jaa. i
- XOUf 940 I--Portu i
8:30 Hallernjak hour, DtBS. " !
9:90 Betty Crocker. DLBS.
11:00 InUrnatlonal Kltekesu -11:30
American Sehool of the a!-.
11:30 Columbia preeenUtlosw OB at
- 1 :0O Th Book ( Ufa.
0:80 Coaeart areaamtatlom.
f :00 "Magt Mirror."
10:00 KOLX'a Krasy -Upara, -11:00
3 )0 Jack and JHl'a T-vera WBastru.
KOW 820 2k rrtU-t o
ta9--Kor-isg .ppe Users. ...
GRAINS SHOTV SUBSTANTIAL GAINS
BUTTEFAT DOWN 2 CENTS MORE
Squash Almost Double
Recent Price due
.Butterfat, th unstable ladv of
th market world the past week
?r . mgnty again yes
"ay ad t6of tw Blian
l"iTC" wawara. me two-cent
Hl"p brought the market buying
- - w -
cents. d on Bweet to 24 cents.
, ut l n,ortae. squashy has
rm08t d-Me Price, with
J"06 who are lucky enough lo
ubto any &di xo casn in at a
cent and a halt a pound. . Let
tuce is coming in from Califor
nia, with a 50-cent drop over
last week. There is virtually no
local celery on the market.
Livestock, eggs and wheat re
mained unchanged, though there
is a slight weakness evident in
"Dressed veal took a cent raise.
to new top of TO cents, the best
figure at which It has been quot
ed in some time.
Despite reports of raise" in
onions prices about the Labish
territory, the - market buying
price remains unchanged here.
Labish raises are on carload lots,
it ia understood.
FORTLAXD. Ore.. Jan.
Prafoce exchange, net prices:
i"; s:8tVl,rl,j 23J Prin,e irsts 28 :
22. Egr: fresa extras, 84-25;
fresh mediums, S2 23.
PORTULKD. Ora. Jsn. 5 (API-
Open Hich Low Close
5far 61a 8H4 8114 61U.
iJaly SH 59- 59V' 594
Cms cram: Biz Bend blueetem .73:
westers white, bard winter, northern
ipnm, western Ted .58.
Oats: K. white 924.50.
Corn. No. 2 E. Y. $24.50.
Uillrua standard 818.
PORTLAND. Ore.. Jan. S fAP
Cuttle 133. caires 10; calves and dealers,
Steers, 600-900 lbs., good. 5.75-6.25";
medium, 4.50-5.75; common, 8.00-1.50;
000-1100 lbs., good. 5.75-6.25; medium,
4.30-5.75; common. 3.00-4.50; 1100-1300
lbs., food, 5.50-6.25; medium, 3.5O-S.50;
heifers, 550-850 lbs., good, 5.25-6.0O; me
dium, 4.25-5.25; common, 3.00-4.25; cows,
good, 4.00-4.75;. common and medium,
3.00-4.00; low -cutter and totter, 1.00
3.00; tisiis, yearlings excluded, good and
choice, beef, 3.00-3.50; cutter, common
and medium, 2.00-8.00; Testers, milk led,
sood and choice, 7.50-8.00; medium, 6.00
7.50; eull and common, 4.00-6.00; caires,
250-500 Ik., goodaud choice, 6.00-7.50;
common and medium. 4.00-6.00.
Hogs, 2200. -including 963 direct; 10
Luht lielrts. 140-160 lbs., rood and
choice, 4.65-5.45; lightweights, 160-180
lbs., food and choice, 5.25-5.45; 180-200
lbs., good and choice, 5.25-5.45; medium
weig-Ut, 200-229 lbs., good and choice,
4.S5-5.45; 220-250 lbs., good and choice,
4.50-5.25; lieaTTweiehts, 250-80 lbs.,
Cod and choice, 4.85 5.15; 290-350 lbs.,
good ad choice, 4.15-4.85; packing sows,
2T5-S80 lbs, medium and good, 4.00-4.75 ;
feadaw and atocker pigs, 70-130 lbs., good
and choice. 8.50-4.60.
Saeep. 100; 50e higher.
Lambs. 90 lbs., down, rood and
choice, 4.50-5.00; modi urn, 3.50-4.50; all
weights, common. 2.50-8.50: yearlinc
wethers, 90-110 lbs medium to choice.
Z.76-S.60; awes, 120 Jbs., medium to
cheiee, 1.7i-2.00; 120-150 lbs., medium
to choke, 1.50-1.75; all weights, eull to
1 Portland Prochice 1
P0ETI1X1. Or... Jan. S (AP)
Batter: prints, 3 scora or better, 30 31e;
standards. 27-30e carton.
Ecgs: Pacific poultry producers' selling
prices: fraa. extras, 24c; standards,
2'ie; mediums. 23c.
- Country s&esta : selling prices to retail
era : eauntr kiQed hogs, best batchers
nder 10e lb., 7fc-e; -eaters, 80 t
130 lbs. 11H-I2c; lambs, le-lle; fces-y
ewei, 4-5; caaner cows, Sc; bolls. Se.
Metiair: neminal, baring price. 1931
dip, long hair, 10c; kid, ISc lb.
Nuts: Oregon walnuts, 1539c; pea
nuts, lie lb.; Brasils. 12-lAe; almonds,
15-16c; litherts. 20-22e; pecans, 20e lb.
Caseara bark: bnriag prices, 1931
peel, 3 lb.
Heps: n-miflal, 1929 crop, S-lOc; 1931.
Butterfat: direct to sniD&ers: station
Ka. 1. 21c; Ne. 8, lc. Portland delivery
prices: Na. 1, 22c; 5a, 2, 20c lb.
Ut Bonltrj: net bur in price: hear
kens, c4ored, 4Vs lbs., up, 17-lBe lb.; do
medium. 10 1C4 light, 12-13e; broilers.
under 1H Jbs., l-18c; OTer l lba.. 14
18c; colored reasters. -er S lbs 14e:
springs, lie lb.; old roosters, 8c; ducks.
SUO-IPekra. 13c; gmt, lie lb.
1 . . Bi:. 'P Pri TetaUars
Ouiena: eeilm erica t retailers: Ya
kima Glebes, 93.25; Oregon. S3.25-3.80.
Patateea: local, 90e-flt Deschutes,
91.25-1.82; eastern Washington, 75c-
Wool: 1931 crops nominal. Willamette
1M5e : "stertt Ore,on' 1M"
naf : fenytng price from produces, al-
l.lt. 1 a . v A txr ;n
I -.u.- tu-otuT. sis: !. On
jouy. 913.50; oats and vetch, 912-12.50.
poultry: selHng price t retail-
"ttJc.J- hei4- 28-S0c; young tOBf,
. .; old tons, -0 -c.
ll -TIlKl, pr., Jan. .5 (AP)
lrng-: lalilornia. f4; navel, wrapped.
$2.40-4; place -pack, 92.10-2.e5. Tangar-
ines: Florida, l.;0 hamper; California.
Mj. JSJ c!52ffi
$4.50-5.25. I.imes: 6 dosea cartins. 93.25.
tl iLfw '--kVT'V
94-4.60 bushel box,
Cabbaca: loemL aew. 1H-Ia lb. Pa-
Jtstoei local. 90c-91; Deschutes. 9 1-3 -
ts5i.: Vii'I "TViti
lata Globe, 3.2; Orego-. 93.25-8.60. Cu-
1 eumberaj itttto, 91-LB5 doses.
i ptaack; local, SI. 15-1.25 oraaga box.
l Ioww. lwU t.$r-tnZ. "&o&Zl
ivwm. .wvw, WW . MVWW
1 fci oa --.. c.nf. Yf at RA
Temateea: California, 93.50 Sg rapsafe
ed; hotkousa, fancy aadestra faaey,
93.35-t.se M 10-lb. bos; Xexieaa,
J4 5e-4.T lf. Lettuce: local, fl-LTSt
scramasito. 93.TS-8.S9 crata: ImpariaL
85.25. Banish eauashl 1U-14. Ari-
ehekest Califorsia, 91.80 dosaa.
t:38 Oreg- Iaa.
8:0f JM-aneial Serviea, KBOL
9:30 Cooking School.
lfttlS Mary Hal hUrtta. FBO,
10:30 Woman' Mages ine. KBOL
11:45 IWBckeea ce-oart.
It :l rtm aad Heat, K30.
1:30 Tew vrtar.
9 :15 Bitting ia th Shade.
9:80 Taalty Tate.
5:0 Oambert. r
: 15 Pal cHnie. KBO.
TtS Paul &. Kolty.
9 -.09 -east d-ady. y0.
roio B58 rva-8
f :00 Oaod asoe-Ug saediutiean,
19 ;89 Hee cnUes ebserve.
13:08 Tarn -our. -StU
Market report. -
9:18 fThl la tares ti atvane of
0:90 sToatribatieas of stiav -
'Wade B. raw 4 milk,
co-op pool price 91S2 per
Factory milk, f 1.40.
. Butterfat. aweet, 24c.
Butterfat, sour, 22c.
1KUIT AND VQXTALS
Price paid to growera bs Salem bit rera.
Radishes, dok. , ?, , t
Onions, dos. I , - aft
Onion, sack. No. Is L..3.00 to 3.25
Carrota . 27
Potatoes, cwt. fft
Turnips, dos. - - ,, ,
Hubbard sqaasli ...
Green Peppers, lb.
Hothouse cucumbers, dos.
Medium bena -
GXAXH AND HAT
Wheat, western red 55
White, bn. - 65
Bkj-ley. ton. top mn
Oats, ton, top ; o
Hsv: bnswng prieea
Oats and Tetch, ton
Alfalfa, valley, lid cutting 14.00
Rastara Oregon . , , i no
Common. t ia
Haga, first cuts
05 to 05 H
.01 to 08
.04 to 04 H
Dreesed Teal .
Peppermint Oil. ib .
.80 to 1.00
f HOW tT5 Aieiol
LITTLE ANNIE ROONEY
iOOKPT THE5WELL BUTtOiJ
THE MAM GAJZ ME I
A CUAJ2TEeiO HELP.TRE
NOW) X KIM WEAS,
J-Sr m X. ssr - -....-.
TOOTS AND CASPER
f "THli 1 AVERT A V" V
.4 5ARReC0,5B. I I 1 t'BGPau
msj ct3triariooFsa! II dancq
rrsi just a lot I music.
f oCHwrrsR. V but rii:
tA Bin YoyiitM3f 1 1 ui&h
STATESMAN, Salem, Oregon.
Great Decrease is Seen
In World Supply;
CHICAGO. Jan. ' S 4- (AP)
Evidence of stamina showed it
self in grain values today and
wheat closed with a substantial
advance at the highest point
Among the strengthening fac
tors were a decrease of 1,298,000
bushels in world's available
stocks of wheat and a railroad
forecast indicating a Kansas
wheat crop 100,000,000 bushels
smaller than in 1931. A bullish
construction also was placed on
statements credited to Chairman
Stone of the federal farm board
that the board had no funds left
for stabilization efforts in the
open market, and would not ask
congress for more.
Wheat finished firm 1-2 to 1
1-8 up. Corn at 3-8 to 5-8 gain,
oats 1-4 to. 3-8 advanced.
Today's closing quotations:
"Wheat: Mar.. .54; May, .5
to .56 1-8; July, .55 1-2 to 5-8;
Sept., .56 3-8.
Corn: Mar., .39 1-4; May, .41
to .41 1-8; July, .42 '3-8 to 1-2;
Sept., .43 1-8.
. Oats: May, .26 1-8; July, .25
Head of District
Sunday Schools is
Visitor at Green
HAZEL GREEN, Jan. 5. Miss
Gladys Brown, president of the
Hayesvllle Sunday school district,
visited the school here Sunday and
gave an inspiring message. Miss
Brown is planning some workers'
conferences for the district.
The next convention of Hayes
vllle district will be held at Fruit
land the second Sunday in April,
the last Sunday of March, the
usual date for convention, being
The monthly meeting of the
official board will follow prayer
meeting Thursday night. The su
perintendent of the Sunday school
urges teachers and officers to be
present for a short workers' con
j I g
e e si r-- jr s
W ITS MT I I
1 not or 9 osjr UVinur
"A With mwiftj when
f SH3 ttrr OM a
SHU LOOK .
i Srif fiX KimrnVm
Wednesday Morning, January
; : - ;- ..... Is t i i .
Milk Surplus Diverted to
Churns Explains : al;
Fat Also Lower! I
PORTLAND. Jan. 8 (API-
Further cut in the price of butter
here effective Tuesday morning.
waa not unexpected. In fact such
action has been forecast in theeo
reviews of the trade trend. Two
cents slashed off the price of
cubes on the produce exchange
during the week's initial session.
was the direct result of late slug-
gianness in the movement of both
cubes and prints. This applies not
only to the local field, but to the
coast and in fact the country gen
erally. The great surplus of mhk which
has been finding its way to the
churns, has completely upset the
market for butter and has result
ed in stagnation that would not
have been shown if normal sup
plxs of churning material were
The cut of 2c in the price of
butterfat. effective at once, was in
line with butter trade conditions.
There was no general change in
the price on eggs for the day but
here and there sales were reflect
ed at shaded figures. This was
true not only of the mediums, but
of other offerings.
Easier feeling in the turkey
market is reflected. Sales of both
hens and toms are being made at
25c lb. for top grade along the
wholesale way. Large stuff Is very
Market for country killed calves
shows a very firm tone with jnost
of the late sales at full prices.
Hogs are in active call and gener
ally at top values. Lambs too.
Bulls are in call but, cows are
Stormy weather off the coast
continued to keep down the supply
of ocean caught fish. There are no
fresh supplies of either black cod
or ling cod while a famine exists
in the crab market.
Further lift in the buying price
of onions is reported from the
Labish section at $3.25-3.50 cen
tal with deferred deliveries even
higher. Growers are again tiehtf n
ing up and offerings are restrict
ed. Jobbers have advanced their
Now Showing Her Buried Treasure
TrW, BcWCHTS PUT
BUT mr5 PLEXJT7--
"SOSr LIKE A MEDAL VCO 6ETAT
SCHOOL TOR BElM'TrE BEST W
V0U2 CIA65 Oe UK2AMECXAL
Tfisv tsivET eoua&zs roe eew
A Record Racs
1 ' J -i
I ' - ' : 1
v ; - t'Ths official svw: rH,
m Adopted by Lndlng Authorise
By E. V. SHEPARD "
' Forced Bids.
A forced bid, er following- bid,
La one made over ia previous dec
laration to disclose certain ele
ments of strength, without par
ticular reference to the amount of
sure trick strength held. An open
ing bid is termed a free bid be
' canse nothing has preceded to ob
ligate a declaration falling below
standard requirements; but when
another player has opened con
tracting one often holds sufficient
strength to feel forced to declare,
otherwise partner may think that
subnormal strength is held.
Unless a hand can be rebid
safely, to uideceive partner, the
minimum requirements for a
forced bid of a suit over an ad
verse tnrasp declaration are: 1.
One sure trick; 2. Two probable
trump tricks: 8. Average sunnort
of three probable tricks for a shift
oy partner; 4. Probable ability to
fulfil contract (assumin? that
partner holds average strength of
wree prooaoie trick.).
Obviously, any hand worth an
opening bid must also be worth a
forced bid of one. A 5-trick hand
suitable for an opening bid of one
may properly be utilized for a
forced bid of two.
Differing from Auction, where
the declaring side scores whatever
it wins, the declarer at Contract
can score toward game only what
no bida. Unless rou are prepared
prices to retailers.
First Oregon grown rhubarb of
the season Is. here. The stock Is of
excellent quality and priced
around $2.75 per 15 lb. box.
Mission Bottom Group
MISSION BOTTOM. Jan. 5
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Woodard of
Klamath Falls were New Year's
eve guests at the home of Mrs.
Woodard's uncle, Robert Colo in
Mission Bottom. The couple
stopped on their return trip frem
Astoria where they spent their
honeymoon following the wedding
ceremony, Monday at Albany.
Mrs. Woodard was formerly Al
ma Bllieu of Crabtree.
Mr. and Mrs. Van O. Kelly vis
ited relatives ia Portland over
YOU cW OSTRICH
VDlVelGMARCDr AW EVEN IF VtXJ DTOffrt
HA-H A BUTTDM nVM 6ET5UCM
- BUT HGTS
OLD QOPHIS! NOBOCrY
COLLO CVEQ CHANGS
Hsa DtsposmoN ! -
I TOLD HSR I HAD
TO WOQK LATH AT Hf
I i 'f- --"-V j - . -t
f OfTlCS LAST Wl&WT
V AND eS DOET3NT
rs Rev tB-fta rr nirr rA
rm - w rr www
7,rncwuc to mystorx
KNOW WOM-T J
to go to the mat and contest the
thing to a finish, what It the sense
tTjj! . ...
in otaauig against a weaK oeciara
tion made at your left, reaching
you undisturbed? Many a game
is tost inrongn allowing an adver
sary another chance to declare. It
is useless to oppose an opening of
1-Heart made at your left that
cannot go game at the score, but
each of the hands erven below
calls for the bid indicated when
1-Heart has been bid at your
A-J-10-7-4 V 5-2 K-7 Q-IO-8-5
V A-K-6-5-3-2 V I0-9-7- 4k 8-3 5
4 7-3 VA-J-4 AQ-3-6 K-J-1 0-6-2
4 K-Q-5 V- Q-J-6--44;.lO-6-4-2
10-8-6-5 4 K-Q-i-? o-4 9-7
Suppose that in each case cited
below that you hold the following
hand and that neither side has an v
score toward the game:
A-i--a. --j. K.-7. OQ-IO-a-5
If your partner's opening bid of
1-Heart is not disturbed by second
hand, bid 1-Spade. Assist hearts
if partner rebids them. In case
partner shifts to 2-Clubs over
your 1-Spade, you must bid 2-No
Trumps. If partner's second bid
happens to be an assist of your
weak spades, bid 2-No Trumps to
show how ahor your trump suit is.
Spending Time at
Queener for Health
QUEENER. Jan. 5 Tom Fol
lis has finished building a new
wood shed and repairing the barn
on his farm In the Queener dis
trict. Mr. Phillipy and family of
Michigan, have rented the Tom
Follis farm. Mr. Phillipy who
owns a restaurant in Michigan,
has come to Oregon for his
Elmer Archambeau is install
ing a new carbide lighting system
at his home.
Mrs. Laura Lefflar Is much Im
proved after having been confined
J to the house for some time with
Vprotector j X CtW tVEIP
vXLcr mxouvs-i to?)
1 TAlKfreiCH 8rTir3lJ5rGlViGA
I QUARTER MAKES VtXJ rEEL SOGOOO- J
1TMU Sr B E S(MPtV G EAKIQ TQ L
ABLE TO 5iVB A DOLLAR! j
thcrfs a oewch
on my phonograph
HOOFEn "WOULD 6L
WrBLC YOU WCRS.
A. trr-n n
I MAP C
... - !!', "--.-' -
SILVERTONj, Jan.-5Week of
prayer observance opened at the
First Methodist church hero Sun
day, and will; continue through
the' week. Programs for the 'rest
of the period include:
I Wednesday night Miss Elaine
Clower, leader; Topic. "How cam "
the teacher ' will the i scholar to
Christ?" music, Mrs. Tate and
Mrs. Davenport. Pastor's toplr,
"Tho Gift of .the Holy Spirit."
Thursday night C. F. Folsom,
leader. Topic, j "How; can men ,
win men?" Music. George Israel- .
son. Pastor's l topic. "The Gada- ,
Friday nfcht Kenneth Israel
son, leader. Topic, "How can wo
win our chums to Christ?" Mu
sic, Mrs. Roubal and ; Mrs. Corn
stock. Pastor's , topic, "Tho Guido
of Youth". ! ;
There will be no meeting Sat
urday night and Sunday's, Jan.
1,- will complete the week's pro
gram. MRS, MONTGOMERY
DIES ATiARM HOWIF
MEHAMA, Jan. 5 Mrs. Ro
ger Montgomery passed away .
Tuesday morning at her farm .
home a half mile east of Mehama.
Mrs. Montgomery had: been la
poor health the past six months.
She leaves ber widower and
two step children, EuU Montgom
ery of .Mehama and Max Mont
gomery of Taeoma and a host of
relatives and friends In tennessee.
Arrangenients ; for tho funeral
have not been made yet.
Little Carl Hughes who has
been spending the past fivo
months In California with his
grandmother, has returned to Me
hama where he will finish hi
John Moa was called to the Sil
ver Falls camp Monday to resume
his former job there. Mr. Moo has
been off since tho Silver Fail
camp burned in December.
By WALT DISNEY
Bv BRANDON WALSH
By JIMMY MURPHY