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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 24, 1932)
LIQUIDATING GRAIff SLUMP CAUSE
CENT ADVANCE IN EGGS FORCED
Jteisers Held Justified in
Keeping Present Plants
At Capacity Mark
CORVALLIS, Ore.. Feb. 23
(AP) Oregon J poultry keepers
who follow well-defined? pro
gram of management are In the
tlnlon of the Oregon State col
lege extension service, justified
In rearing sufficient young stock
to operate their present equip
ment -to its normal capacity.
This statement Is made by the
Marketing of Million
And Half Bushels
CHICAQO. Feb. 2S (AP)VU
Quldatlng sales led to sharp set
backs in grain prices today, de
spite announcement that 1,5 00,
000 bushels of North American
wheat had been taken for over
Constructive news from abroad
exerted leas influence than ex
pected, and weakness of foodstuff
values had a bearish effect on
wheat. No. 3, yellow corn was
selling on an immediate delivery I Onioae, Mck, No. i
Grade B raw 4 milk,
co-op pool price, f 1.70 per
Factory milk, fl.Od.
Bntterfat, sweet, 23c.
Botterfat, Hour, 21c.
Supply not ..so Liberal
As was Expected
extension service In its report on
the poultry situation and outlook.
The reoort warns, however, that
present conditions do not justify 1 May contracts, a market situation
plunging or over-expansion or rarely met with at this time of
this commercial eniwvnse. w year.
report remarks that eggs ana Wheat closed unsteady at al-
raOTT USD VEGETABLES
Prlea paid to (rover t Salem barer.
Rsdlihe. do. ?0
Onioaa. do. . .... SO
poultry were the loniy major
farm products which closed the
year 1931 at prices above the
The number of chickens on
farms in the United States on
January 1 was about five per
cent less than a year previous
Decreases in hatchings indicate a
reduction of hens in commercial
flocks. Imports of frozen and
dried eggs Iduring 1931 were
small as a result of the 11 per
cent Increase In tariff on frozen
eggs and the 27 per cent in
crease on dried eggs..
The report said storage hold
ings are large ut art less than
they were a year ago.
County estimates indicate tur
key production will be increased
in Oregon this year. ine repon
points out that farm prices of
turkeys held up to the holiday
prices of a year ago. In spite of
IH weaken demand, the relatively
high prices or turkeys compared
to other farm products may en
courage producers to raise more
turkeys in 1932. The general
level of turkey prices during the
past holiday season was 25 per
cent above that of the pre-war
The honey report, also Issued
today, says Oregon -bees are In
good shape and prospects, are fav
orable for a good flow of nectar
in 1932. The general condition of
bees the country over Is said to
be less satisfactory than usual.
The 1931 crop Is believed to have
been the smallest in several years
because of drought.
most the day's bottom level, Vx to
1 lower than Saturday's finish,
corn to 1 down, oats to 1
Today's closing quotations:
Wheat: Mar. .57, May .60 5-8
to , July .62 1-8 to M, Sept.
.63 to 7-8.
Corn: Mar. .35 V. May .39 1-4
to S-8. July .41 to 7-8, Sept.
Oats: Mar. .22. May .24, July
.251-8 to Sept. .25 5-8.
A Dole, bo.
Celery, erata. Calif. , .......
Tnrnitx. dm. -
Rhubarb. 15 lb. box
Carrots, balks lb
50 to .75
GRAXN AND HAT
Wheat, western red,
Barley, too. top
Oat, ton, top ..
Hay: buying priree
PORTLAND. Ore., Feb. 23 (AP)
l'roduee exchange, net price. Batter: ex
tra. 23; ttandard. 22; prima first. 22;
first, 21. Eggt: fresh extras, IT-IS;
freak medium, 15-16.
PORTLAND, Ore.. Tel.. .23 (AP)
Open High Low Close
My 0 CO 60 M 60
July 60j 61 604 61
Sept 00 00 60 00
Cash grain: Big Bend bluestem 71;
soft white, western white, hard winter 1
59; northern spring, western red .57.
Oats: No. 2 white $23.50.
Corn: No. 2 E.'Y. $23.75.
Millrun atandard $13.00.
PORTLAND. Ore., Feb. 28 (AP)
Cattle 50, calve 10. heavy steer 50c
Steer. 600 900 lb., good, 5.75-6.25;
medium, 4.75-5.25; common, 3.50-4.75;
90O-11O0 lb., good. 5.75-6.25; medium,
4 75 5.75; common. 3.50 4.75; 1100 1300
lbs., good 5.45-5.75; medium 3.50-5.25;
heifers, 950-850 lbs., good, 5.25-5.75;
medium, 4.25-5.25; common. 3.00-4.25;
row, good, 4.25-4.73; common and me
dium, 3.00-4.25; low cotter and cutter,
1.50-3.00; bulls, yearlings excluded,
good and choice, beef, 3.25-3.75; cutter,
common and medium, 2.00-3.25; vealer.
milk fed, good and choice, 7.50-8.50; me
dium. 6.00-7.00; cull and common. 4.00-
6.00; calves. 250-500 lb:., good and
choice, 5.00 7.50; common and medium,
Hogs, 1000; weak to lower.
. . - . . . . - , ... a j
' - . T-V.n i l,igni nenis, j.i-iou ids., guuu nvi
the quietest trading since teoru- choice 188.8.131.52; lightweights, leo-iso
rv Q libs., good and choice. 4.50-4.00; 180-ZOO
PrlpPH S&eeed fractionally ai.ine ID-, gooa ana cnoice, meuiuiu
1 rices SiKgeu "J1-"" . ' . t weight. 200-220 lb... good and choice,
opening, recovered and en iosi S7?4;C0. 2U(J . 250 ,b good ,Bd
choice. 3.65-4.50: heavyweights. 2o0 290
lbs., good and choice. 3.50-4.35; 290 350
lbs., good and choice, 3.25-3.85; packing
sows, 275-aou lbs., medium ana gooa,
3.00-3.75; feeder and stocker pigs. 70
130 Iba., good and choice. 3.50-4.00.
Sheen. 300. about steady.
Lambs. 90 lbs, down, good and
choice. 5.00 5.50: medium. 4.00-5.00;
all weights, common. 3.00-4.00; yearling
wethers. 90-110 lbs., medium to choice.
3.00-4.00; Kwek. 120 lbs., medium to
choice, 2.00-2.60; 120-150 lbs., medium
to choice, 1.50-2.00; all weights, cull to
common, 1.00-1. 30.
Oata and vetch, ton ., .-
Alfalfa, valley. Ill cutting
r ,mU -5.00
sV-V. 05 to 05
In Condition of
Roberts of Swegle
STOCKS SUP SACK
SWEGLE. Feb. 23 Fred RoV
erts who has been very sick tor
nrr a week is improved today.
m ,oa a ahnrt session of
v 1 iLTnrinv and an appropri
,mm tn celebrate asn-
i t n 'a VilrtViHnv.
r. onA Mrs. Adrian ReKambal
moved on tho Jim Simpson ranch
at Fruitland Monday.
PORTLAND, Teb. IS (AP)
An advance of le dox. -ras forced
in the local selling price of eggs
generally for the day as a result
of the boosting of Quotations that
much by the Pacific co-ops. This
is the first time in many years
than an advance In eggs has been
forced almost at the start of the
storage season. Usually there is
practically no change in quota
tions for a period of a month or
The supply of eggs is not as
liberal as expected. The great de
crease in flocks throughout the
Portland territory is now being
Latest survey of the situation
indicates that the decrease has
been nominal in the ranks of the
co-ops of this territory although a
serious loss is reflected in Wash
ington. Unattached poultry pro
ducers are showing the chief
losses in chicken holdings. Natur
ally this has somewhat complicat
ed the situation. While the co-ops
have been securing their full
needs, private interests have
shown a shortage which in turn
caused the latter to go into the
country and pay more money.
There continues a luHy steaay
tone in the market for butter with
no change reflected in general
quotations. Demand Is chiefly for
91 score and less wltn only a rair
call for so-called extras.
There remains a steady tone
generally for cheese. From all
parts of the country word comes
that tint on W are nrlce. being well
maintained but that aemana is
Sale of hen turkeys are now
being made generally up to 20c
lb. for first quality dressed birds.
Toms are cleaning up at isc id.
for best stuff.
Healthy trading trend is show
ing for live chickens here but in
general prices reflect no further
changes. Sufficient light weight
hens are now arriving to take care
of Immediate wants of the trade.
There is an excellent call tor
both muttqn and country killed
lamb along the wholesale way.
Top lambs are easily moving at
12c and best ewes at a nickel.
Advices from the Willamette
valley say practically no hot-house
tomatoes will be available for six
weeks but cucumbers are showing
a slight Increase.
I I - m n . M 11.
VI . -The Ujncuu Bjncm
m AjjoptetJ by Leadlaf Autkoritfe
By E. V. SHEPARD
AURORA, Feb. 22 Mr. and
Mrs. p. O. Ottoway and family
spent Sunday at the home of Otto
way's father, O. H. Ottoway near
Sllverton. where the family had
assembled to do honor to their
parents, it being the 56th anniver
sary of their marriage. Mr. and
Mrs. Ottoway are both in excellent
health and spirits. Many friends
called during the afternoon and
evening to wish them many more
delightful years together. While
not Oregonlans, the farm on
which they live has been their
home for many years. They mov
ed here from Kansas.
A buffet luncheon was served
from a table appropriately cen
tered by a large wedding cake
beautifully decorated and on top
of which stood a bride and
groom. The members of the fam
ily present were Mr. and Mrs. G.
H. Ottoway. Mr. and Mrs. R. H.
Bye and children, Mr. and Mrs. M.
C. Ottoway and daughter Beryl.
Vera and Olive Ottoway, all from
the Sllverton district, and Mr. and
Mrs. O. Ottoway and Oran, Hol
lis and Cornea Ottoway, of Aurora.
The pupils of the Aurora grade
school gave a program Monday
morning honoring the 200th
birthday of George Washington.
Parents and friends enjoyed the
Recitation by Mable Oliver;
song by school; recitation by Mar
lon Kell. Charles Miller and Stan
ley Pottrati; song by first and
second grades; play by third and
fourth grades; song by school; re
citations by Glenn Pottratx and
Charles Hamplet; songs; play by
fifth and sixth grades; essays by
seventh and eighth grades.' 1 1 '
A 8 AK42
Bidding on the hands above
went: Z, 1-No Trump; A. Pass;
Y. 2-Spades; B, 3-Hearts; Z. S-No
Trumps; A. Pass; Y. 4 -Spades; B
7 Pass: A. Double.
B made an opening lead of his
king of clubs. Not wishing to make
good a club in dummy, B shifted
t hi nueen of hearts. The trick
was won In dummy. The question
is: Can Y go game against any de
fm now onen to A-B?
Of course Z's 9 of spades was
ld and allowed to take the double
finesse with success. Another
trump was led and won with Y's 8.
T lead trumDs aeain. dummy was
entered by means of the king of
diamonds; A played the 10; Z's last
trump was led; the trick was won
jfith Y's 10, over A's 7. Y held in
spades the A-Q over A's K-J, and
must lose one spade trick if he again
led that suit. B had discarded me
Cmm t Umk 4 Spmdt
Elayed the to the first trick, but
e must still have one more club.
at least. Had B held m cluDs A-rx-
J -10 - 4 - 2 he would have nssrea
showing that suit. In case A had
held only two clubs he could trump
the tnira round or. urn nit, 11 o
led it, which would be just too bad.
However, a return lead of clubs by
Y ' seemed the best chance for
game, and he tried it. B won the
trick, and A played his 10. The
fact that A had not echoed in clubs
gave Y the following picture of
what each adversary held, as well
as what his side held.
KJ I 1
j A B A42
QJ 1 z '
As no player had false-carded.
Y's picture of what each held was
perfect. It did not 'i.:,kj the least
difference what B led. Nothing
could prevent what happened. B led
his top heart. Z won with the ace.
Dummy and A were stripped 01
clubs, by laying down dummy's
ace ol diamonds iook
Death of Brother
Takes T. Russell
To California City
SHELBURN, Feb. 23 Friends
of W. R. Russell, 50. were shock
ed to hear of his death Friday
morning in his California home.
His brother Theron left Friday to
attend the funeral. The Russell
family lived for a year here and
Robert had manv warm friends
who will be sorry to hear of his
He leaves a wife and one son.
John Roner Is very ill with flu
at his home west of town. Mrs
TrolHnger's mother, Mrs. Finley
nueen. I. S
o -a a rtf v.nrt markiner A "with, the next trick, and then A was
the missing 6. B had also let go ' given the third and last trick for
th 9 of hearts, evidently still giv- hi3 side with anotner diamond icao.
mg him possession 01 mc -xv.
took account of stock. B's
opening lead of the king of clubs
placed the ace in his hand. A had contract.
Having left only his two trumps,
A had to lead spades, giving Y the
last two tricks and his doubled
HUBBARD. Feb. 23 Garfield
Voget gave the main address at
the Washington's birthday and
Arbor day program given by tne
high school at the school bouse
Monday morning. Other features
were music, readings and short
talks by the pupils.
At the same time this program
was being given, airs, rry
entertaining the primary grades
in her room. All the songs and
exercises were in honor of Wash
ington's birthday. Miss Frances
Hatch told of the bl-centennial
and Mrs. Lorena Duncan told of
her visit to Mount Vernon!
After the programs all the pu
pils and visitors Joined in plant
ing a hawthorn tree, donated by.
Chester Ward, and dedicated to
him. Rev. Hartong gave the in
vocation. After some music !by
the glee club Rev. Hartong gae
a spienuid dedication address
while Mr. Painter planted the
Mr. and Mrs. Grover Hersh-
berger and daughter. Inez, ar
rived from Vancouver, Wah.,
Friday to visit with relative.
Sunday the (Hershbereers .were
complimented with a dinner by
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Miller. Covers
were placed for William Wolfer.
Fred Wolfer. Will P.arrett. Orva
Barrott. Harrv Evar.s, Mr. and
"rr. Otto Miller, and the honor
guests. Mr. and Mrs. Grover
Hershberger and Iner Hrs -
AUMSVILLE, Feb. 23 Mr.
and Mrs. Bland Speer have re
turned home after spending the
past month-on a trip to New Or
leans. La. They went by car as
far as Oakland, Calif., taking the
train the rest of the way.
They spent one day at Juarer.
Mexico, sight-seeing. One week
was enjoyed at the Edgewater
Gulf hotel In Mississippi, where
Mr. Speer attended the conven
tlon of the Minnesota Mutual Life
Insurance company, the only Ore
gon delegate. They also took in
the Mardi Gras at New Orleans,
and then returned the same route.
few days were
En route home
spent In Los
Monday morning- Washington
birthday program was given by
the grade pupils in the high
school auditorium to a large
The numbers were "America",
played by the harmonica band.
followed by one-minute attention
by the audience and then pledge
of allegiance to the flag. A Ehort
play by the intermediate room;
spelling out 01 ashlngton by a
group of the primary glrls; a
dialogue by the two upper grade
rooms; recitation by Violet Mlet-
man; exercises by five Intermedi
ate girls; song by Violet Perkins;
a minuet by the advanced grade
rooms; recitation by Florence
Powell; song by the grades; a
dialogue by primary pupils, and
recitation by Teddy Walt.
Carl Busch is Still
Confined to Hoc-pita.
KINGWOOD. Feb. 23 Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Busch went to
Portland Sunday where they visit
ed their son. Carl Busch. who hag
been for nine weeks a patient at
the Emanuel hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. N. G. Wilson re
turned Saturday from Tillamook
where they had been guests rf
friends for several days. The Wil
sons, whose home is at Forest.
Wash., will be with relatives here
another week before returning
43 Acres of Nelson
HAYESVILLE, Feb. 23 Lau-
sen Stettler has purchased the 43
acre farm known as the Nelson
farm, about a half mile south of
Chemawa. The transaction was
made during the past week.
"On the Scent"
By WALT DISNEY
mew York. Feb. 23 (AP)
Stocks slipped slowly backward in
heart, dropping to an emphatical
ly weak close. The last hour was
the most active period. Net losses
in many instances ranged from 1
to more than 4 points, with the
turnover L281.213 shares.
Auburn auto had, a 15-polnt
break, although the market was
not ' 'seriously troubled by the
change In fortunes of this vola
tile Issue. Union Pacific's loss of
more than seemed to have some
weight, since it followed publica
tion of a poor January earnings
1 ... (PatanltAiia anfl Ren-
Am.llB" ..rrr"-ZI POETIKD. Ora.. Feb. M-(AP)
eral Electric ieu inw 7 print. 1 scor, or better. 24 27e;
during the lMt hour, losing - ,tandards, S4-26e carton,
and 2 OOlntS. respectively. General tee: Pacifie poultry producer' aelliec
Motors, Du Pont. Case, American prfcj fre.xtr... 17c; at.ad.rds. ik;
Tobacco "B," American Can, New Country me.ts: atnin price to retail-
York Central. NOriOlK ers: country killed
n S. Steel finished 2 to ZVt Under 100 lbs, 6c;
lower. Preferred stocka were mix
ed but with a tendency upward
YOU SAY HORACE WENT tM T'
GET TM ORPHANAGE MONEY,
AN' YOU POUND TH WINDOW OPEN
AN' him OONE - THOT RIGHT?
" TTI 1- rTTr5 - rZx 1 r?gl kr'-"r'rv f .4Lw iU
KW I I'fei DEAD OR
V J 5 HE CAM W 1 UNDERSTAND "1. V i-rw m CD I V v"- fm Tt ILl ' ' T UL' .II .Xl I
3 . tri0
THIMBLE THEATRE Starring Popeye
Now Showing "Ex-Dairy
hogs, best butchers
Testers. 80 to ISO
lbs.. 10-lle; prinp lamb. 1818c;
lambs, yearlings, llM-lie; heary ewes,
S-6e; tanner cows. 4e; bula, 6-6Vo lb.
Mohair, nominal, baying price, 1931
clip, loaf ksir. 10c: kid. 15e lb.
Nets: Oregon walnuts, 1319c: pea
nnt, 12e lb.; Brsila, 18-14e; almnnda,
13-16: filberts. 20-22c; pecans, 20 lb.
Casrara bark: bufinf price, 1931
peel. 8e lb.
Hope nominal, 1930, 10-1 lc; 1931, 12
12 Vic lb.
Butterfat: direct to ahipperi: station,
20c. Portlsnd delivery prices. 21e lb.
Lire poultry: net bnyinf priee: heavy
hens, colored, 4', lbs., np. 14c; do me
diums, 12c: light, 9e: broilers. 13 lb.;
colored roasters, over 2 lbs., 13c;
spring, 16c; old roasters, 8c; docks,
Pekln, 15c; geese. He; capon, 18e lb.
Onions; celling price to retailer:
for several years p. " Oregon, h ; ;".uLti
Lytle, tate yeierrn. 7. ft fa $l p,schute.. $l.1.35; east-
Upon Dl wu" UV irift miles Wa.hinrton. 73e $1.15.
traveling more than 00 mle Heed potatoes: earliest of all, 1H;
thrritiffh the rural cistncia ,.riT rose, m ib.
tbrougn ine ruj . -T.rai Woc. 193. .rop. nomin,i. Willametta
thecascaue --r-6X. N.ll.y. H15H; ..star. Orer,n. ll-16e
hansted for Several weeks, L.yie n,y. boyinc prlca froas producer: al
nausvea s . necessary f.if,U.i5: clorer. S10 12: WUlam
!"aVrr. of cattle and other valley tiothr. fis; L .t Ow-
.nnnl from !'?"r
livestock 10 Bum . iiz.oo.
r rrii in eastern and cen
tral Oregon are higher now than
for several years past. Dr. W. II.
ttA veterinary, "v"'
rX)W WE ftfXE
CP rVGNHST IT
WJL OUR RfrVCH
TO OO THE
, 11 lllvl
I . . . w 1
MIUK COW-ANO M ) ' --ZZ C, V0O 010 ! HOW ZlZ
her we wont i ( la fen l OfA 7 M -
r-f V-.- fffr IHwdfr - - 51-
LITTLE ANNIE ROONEV
"Such Popularity Must Be Deser?ed
By BRANDON WALSIJ
".Tve"c-;. Morrow. Lake nd
" .. .i.u. era
Harney counuea e""'";
$18.60; oata and vetch, $13-
Drested poultry : selling nriea U re
ts Up rs : turkeys, hena, l-0c; youf
VX Vit bv the hay shortage. Dr. os. s.-xoc. ,
LyU aW. He said the preseru i
condition -as due to crop failures Fruits, Vegetables
tioa durlnK the past i v r i
J... or fiTe years. Portland. On, reb. 23 ap
th hav Shipped into Orange. California, narela. wrapped, $3-
v , 'i nVnn from 8-35; piaoe pack. SZ.3S-2.dO box.
eaatern-and central Oregon irom i Q;tnjtr California, 2.50-a.T5;
Leraona: California, $4.50 5.25.
Linus: A dosen cartons. $3.2$.
Bananas: bunches, Sc; hand, 54 lb.
i Craaberrie: northwest. $4 bushel bos;
aater. $7.50 half barrel.
- New peUloes : riortaa, li-ise id.
Rhubarb: hothoose, fancy, $1.10-1.11;
ehnice. BSe 15-lb box.
Cabbaga: local, 2 Vt -3 He lb.; new crop.
Tana. SUa lb.
Potatoes: local, l0e-$1.15: Parkdala,
$1.23: lescbutea, $1.25-1.83; eastern
Bead potatoes (certified) : aarliest of
all mi; arly rose. V, lb.
Ontonst aeinng prtca to retailers: ura
hothouse, $2-2.25 dosen.
Spinach: local, $1.50 orang bos;
.nA..t. nri Td&ho has demand
d from $18 to $22 a ton, plus
the cost of transportation.
To Sell Keaauy
But Quoted Low
PORTLAND, Feb. 231)-.
nnttmiAd to move well on
the East Side Farmers' wholesale rv
L..t. p,i.m were still around f3uibrt both,
uiaiivvM ---- - j. I Spin sea: iaci, fi.su orange box;
the low point but consumption la TJ a0ii fl.60. Twn. waiia, $i.5-
rery liberal. .
PoUtoes showed little change,
80c Uklns the bulk of the so-called
2a which are la reality close
to a No. 1 grade.
. Demand for carrot continued
keeWwlth prices held. a a
Cabbage sales were $1.0-1.25
crate, according to Quality.
Brussel sprouti were steady at
75-80c box generally.
Hubbard squash found a good
call around 2c lb.
e- J im i- '!' ' ' -1 a..i i ! -new i IJJJK?"' 9 J JT""'"J
TOOTS AND CASPER
By JIMMY MURPK3
Celery: California. $1.50 dosen; h carta,
local. $L25-1.50, CaUfor&la, $2 doaan I
Mashrooms: liothoase. 60s lb.
Peppers: Ball. Florida, 18c.
Ta. . f sfaxicsn. 20e lb.
Sweat potatoes: California, 50s, $1.50;
...ikm tl.TS bnabal erata.
Caaiiflower: Roaebar. f 1.2S 1.50
,.. T-imarlal , 1.50-1.60 erata.
Tomatoes: boibonaa, extra fancy, Te
tb.: Mexican. 4.i m res
Lattuea: Imperial, $2.50-3.25.
TURNER, Feb. 23 Miss Ruth
TT?avrp! vein sfiunt I cisrk. intermediate teacner,
TURNER, Feb. .23 Upon re-1 spent tne weeaena ai ner flume
mmrA nf that rittth of Os- in PoitlanrL She was taken sick!
LCI 1115 ww w m w w - a , - . 1
rr Cole of Coaullle. Mrs. L H. with flu. and was nnable to re-
cm.it Um OHIa Catterlin I turn Sundav night. Mrs. S.
left Friday to be with their sis-1 Riches substituted In the scheol
Vp WE ARS NOW BRQAPCA5TINr
W FROM iHS RlNtVlDE AT THE.
STADIUM THI& Vo TO B5 AN
AMATEUR -CONTEST MO EVENT
IN RECENT fEAR HA3 EXCEEDED!
IT IN PUBLIC INTEREST ; THE WHOLE
WORLD AWAITS THE RESULT
AMONCx THE AUENCS HERB
ARE THE M05T PROMINENT PEOPLE
I LlkE YX)U
-TOO MUCH TO
HIT YOU MANY
O I'LL KNOCK'
1 YOU OUT
' m fhrw
ROCK IN YOUR
lL0VE, COLONEL? .
I Feat ares S)-dime, I ac. trfva BrttaUi rQlt u mrrsel,
LADIES AND GENTLEMEN !
THE MAIN EVENT OP THE
EVENING WILL NOW TAKE
PLACE . CASPER VERSUS
COLONEL HOOFER. AND
END THE niHT C5U1CKLY COfe ,
HOOTCH SENDS A TEERJnC A
Ftf HT TO CAPfWS HTiCLpUli
MldecS TKZY TALL IsTTO I
I WHO WILL Vltl? I
I (CONTINUED TOMORROW I
ter, Mrs. Cole. rooa for Miss Clark.