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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, June 17, 1947, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78002169/1947-06-17/ed-1/seq-2/

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jjaycees Urge Entrants For
• Beauty Pageant To File
2 Before June 22
- En+ries in the beauty contest to
gelect “Miss Wilmington of 1947”
»iust be postmarked not later than
•urday June 22, according to
Stanley Rehder. committeeman,
Who urged last nig.it that partici
pants enter as soon as possible.
* Entry blanks for the contest,
which is being sponsored by the
Junior Chamber of Commerce, can
Be obtained at the JayCee office
J*i the Woodrow Wilson hut, 321
princess st.
" Contestants must be 18 years
0f age and net over 28 years of
fge by September 1, 1947: must
never have been married, and
inust be a resident of New Hanover
- Mary Jarman, “Miss Wilmington
<rf 1946,” will reign as queen over
contest which is slated to be
ield at Lumina on July 10. After
the pageant, she will step off the
throne hand her crown to Mayor
£. L. White, who in turn will crown
the new queen of the city.
~ In addition to being selected
I"Miss Wilmington,” the winner
will receive over $500 in prizes
Which have been contributed by
local business firms.
- "Miss Wilmington” will repre
jent this city in the “Miss North
Carolina” contest, a forerunner of
the “Miss America” pageant which
gill be held in Atlantic City, N. J.
I DURHAM, June 16 (#) — Wil
kin* P. Horton, 67, o£ Pittsboro,
Chairman of the *tate Democratic
committee who early Sunday night
#ustained severe injuries of the
■chest in a three-car wreck on the
Chapel Hill-Pittsboro highway, is
In an “improved condition” at
Watts hospital, attaches revealed
Z Mrs. Elizabeth Blair Clark, 34,
•Iso of Pittsboro, Horton’* sec
retary, who suffered minor facial
lacerations in the crash, is report
ed a* being in “good condition.”
“ The 180th meridian of longitude, :
reckoning from Greenwhich ob
servatory, is generally accepted
Ss the international date line.
Inhere are some variations for
♦he convenience of inhabitants
wf its neighborhood. Ships on
feaching the line drop qne day
if they are sailing eastward, and
Tepeat one day if they are going
10 - "* ' ~
“ Although in some states it is
♦he law that bicyclists should ride
on the left hand side of the streets,
|t is generally recommended that
Eiders, for their own safety and
♦hat of others, follow the accepted
rule of traveling on the right hand
fide, the same as automobiles and
—PHONE. 2-8329—
(Continued Ftrom Page One)
R. Gregg Chetrry following the
business sessions.
General Devers told the conven
tion that universal military train
ing is necessary for the security
of the United States and quoted
the recent report of the presi
dent’s advisory commission on
UMT that such prepardness is
the only alternative to a huge and
expensive professional military
Gov. Cherry declared in his
speech that he sought to promote
the interests and well being of our
veterans at every opportunity.
The governor said he had un
dertaken to give veterans prefer
ence where appointments were
made and that to provide educa
tional opportunities iu
servicemen the facilities of our
State institutions have been sup
plemented in every reasonable
Bands Parade
In the afternoon, following a
mock invasion staged by the navy
and marines, tfre Kiffin Rockwell
Post No 2 band of Asheville and
the Wilmington Post No. 10 Drum
and Bugle Corps paraded.
The program, formerly to be
competitive, was not held as
.scheduled. As only one band and
once drum and bugle corps were
entered. Awards were presented
to both Asheville and Wilmington
posts. Prizes to each post amount
ed to $1,250.
Last night at the Go-Getters
banquets gold stars were present
ed to Legion members and dele
gates who got as many as 10 new
members in their posts.
The evening program ended
with a fireworks display on the
beach. Some $1,500 worth of
pyrotechnics were shot off the
(Continued From Page One)
his answer to arguments made
for tax reduction:
1. Despite many gloomy precjc
tions, there is no convincing evi
dence that a recession is im
minent.” The Senate Finance
committee in its report on the
blil had said it would be a hedge
against a recession.
2. “Thpre is no shortage of
funds” for ‘‘necessary invest
ment and business expansion” so
a tax dut is not needed to release
money for that purpose, as many
witnesses contended in hearings.
3. The purchasing power of con
sumers should be increased by
ironing out ‘‘the disparity” be
tween prices and wages through
‘‘wise policies and improving prac
tices of business and labor;” cut
ting taxes “is not the proper way”
to do it. Retailers particularly had
urged lower taxes to boost purchas
ing power.
Only Reference
It was in this phase of his veto
message to the House that Mr.
Truman made his only reference
to the future tax reduction:

“The time for tax reduction will
come when general inflationary
pressures have ceased and the
structure of prices is on a more
stable basis than now prevails.
How long it will take for this point
to be reached is impossible to
Republicans, fully expecting the
veto, charged that the adminis
tration wanted to put it off until
the 1948 campaign- year for politi
cal purposes.
In declaring that “sound fiscal
policy requires that existing tax
rates be maintained for the pres
ennt,” Mr. Truman mentioned
“heavy obligations growing out of
the war” still to be met, and the
nation’s “greatest responsibilities
for international relief and rehabili
His argument that surplus funds
should go for debt reduction in
stead of tax reduction ran thus:
“A time of high employment and
high prices, wages, and probits,
such as the present, calls for sur
plus and the aiyolication of all or
much of this surplus to the reduc
tion of the public debt. Continuing
public confidence in government fi
nances depends upon such a policy.
If the government does not reduce
the public debt during the most
active and inflationary periods,
there is little prospect of material
reduction at any time.”
Benefit Argument
His argument that the bill would
benefit the big taxpayers more
than those "in the low income
brackets” was this:
“Under H. R. 1, tax savings to
the average family with an income
of $2,500 would be less than $30,
while taxes on an income of $50,
000 would be ruduced by nearly
$5,000, and on an income of $500,
000 by nearly $60,000.
“Insofar as ‘take-home* pay is
concerned under H. R. 1, the fami
ly earning $2,500 would receive an
increase of only 1.2 percent; the
family with an income of $50,000
would receive an increase of 18.6
percent; ana the family with an
Income of $500,000 would receive
an increase of 62.3 percent.”
The President concluded with a
proposal that “a thoroughgoing re
vision of the tax system” be plan
ned. On personal income taxes,
he suggested planning not only for
changing the rate of taxes but the
amount of exemptions and other
factors. And he said "we should
also consider changes in excise
tax laws, gift and estate taxes,
(andi corporation taxes,” without
specifying whether he thinks these
should be higher or lower.
The House Ways and Means com
mittee, which originates tax legis
lation, already is making a study
of the whole revenue system with
a view to action next session. In
come tax reduction seems certain
to be brought up again at that
time, but the Republican leader
ship does not plan to try to put
through another tax cut bill at
this session.
The cochineal dyes, carmine,
scarlet, crimson, carmine lake,
and purple lake, are made from
the scaly bodies of the female
cochineal insects which live in
Mexico and Central America.
The bridge at Cleveland, Ky„ is
the highest continuous steel-deck
bridge in the United State*, It
is 1,736 feet from hill to hill, end
250 fee* above river level.
ANOTHER PHOTO taken from aboard an assail It boat loaded with Marines of the Second Divisicm.
Marines crouched like this and rode shoreward un der a protective fire from larger vessels off the
coast. Soon after this picture was made the mar ines turned to fire fighting when a flame-thrower
set off a grass fire.___
(Continued From Page One)
that he would continue to oppose
giving any appropriations regard
less of what was said or done.
Commissioner Louis Coleman,
during the meeting, remarked
that he believed the funds could
easily be raised from business
men and organizations on the 13
beaches which the association ad
Glenn Tucker and J. J. Hudi
burg, executive secretary of the
association, presented the plea for
a $5,000 appropriation.
They presented literature, fig
ures and arguments to show that
the association was advertising
the Carolina beaches on a nation
al scale. >
A week ago the association
made a similar request of the
city council. That body also took
the request under advisement.
(Continued From Page One)
easily jump on impact and that
the reading was of no importance.
Recounts Story
Landis recounted this story of
Capital’s flight 410 after it left
Pittsburgh for Washington:
At 5:53 p.m., Eastern Standard
Time, the pilot reported he was
over the Flintstone intersection (a
radio marker 88 miles southeast of
Pittsburgh' flying at 7,000 feet. One
minute later Airways Traffic con
trol (ATC) in Washington cleared
him to proceed to the Herndon
marker 'a radio marker familiar
to all airline pilots in this section)
where he was to hold or wait by
circling. ATC further adviSed him
that because of traffic congestion
in the Washington area he could
not expect clearance into the Wash
ington airport before 7:20 p.m.
At that time the ceiling in Wash
ington was 700 feet and visibility
was four miles. Over Martinsburg,
W. Va., about that time, the ceil
ing was 2.500 feet and visibility
was three miles.
The pilot acknowledged the mes
sage about proceeding to Herndon,
and three minutes later asked if
he could come in “on contact”
(that is within sight of the ground)
on the right hand side of the Ar
eola range.
(The Areola range is fairly new
and parallels the Herndon range
about 10 miles to the South. It was
installed to'relieve traffic conges
Washington told him he was
cleared to use the Areola range if
he could fly contact at 2,500 feet
or less, adding that he was cleared
to come straight into the airport if
he could do that.
The plane captain acknowledged
the message at 6:03 p.m. and ac
knowledged again when he was told
to report every time he left a 1,000
foot level.
The pilot reported at 6:05 p.m.
that he was leaving 7,000 feet. Two
minutes later he reported leaving
6.000 feet and at 6:08 p.m. he re
ported being over Martinsburg, W.
Va. Almost immediately after
wards, he reported he was leaving
5.000 feet. At 6:10 he reported leav
ing-1 4,000 feet and at 6:13 p.m. he
reported leaving 3,000 feet.
Six minutes later, at 6:19 p.m.,
the Washington tower called and
asked for information. It received
no acknowledgement.
The average of four watches
found in the wreckage indicated
that the plane had crashed at 6:16
p.m. at a point about 1,500 feet
above sea level and 150 feet below
the crest of the mountain.
Landis said preliminary investi
gation showed that the plane was
in normal flying position with pow
er on when it struck. All control
surfaces have been accounted for
and there is no indication that
anything dropped off the airplane
before it struck. Visibility and ceil
ing were zero zero at that point at
the time, with fog and light show
(Continued From Page Ope)
er made her alleged confession,
are examined.
Mrs. Miller, attractive mother of
two children, is a patient at Appa
lachian Hall, swanky mental insti
tution near Asheville.
Judge Bone refused to grant a
continuance for an indefinite peri
od of time. However, the judge
granted a continuance until the Au
gust term of Robeson Superior
Victim Improves
In the meantime, the victim of
the unsuccessful plot, David Mill
er, continues to improve at his
father's home near Rowland.
Solicitor Carlyle said this after
noon that Garland Cottrell, young
former sailor, whom Mrs. Miller
named as the “other man” in the
case has not bpen questioned by
officers. He did not reveal wheth
er or not Cottrel would be ques
tioned or not.
GREENSBORO, June 18—(#)—
Welfare board members and coun
ty commissioners from 36 counties
in.the central part of the state will
meet at the Guilford county court
house tomorrow for a day of
discussion of social welfare prob
RALEIGH, June 16—(/P)—A flash
flood on the Yadkin river last Sat
urday caused heavy damage to
state highways and secondary
roads in the North Wilkesboro area,
Chief Highway Engineer W. Vance
Baise reported today.
RALEIGH, June 16—W—The Ku
Klux Klan, whose whose charter
was abolished late Friday by the
state of Georgia, probably will
maintain its corporate standing in
North Carolina until Georgia certi
fices its action to this action, sec
retary of State Thad Eure said
RALEIGH, June 16—fJP)—Gov
ernor Cherry today sent a requi
sition to New Jersey for Charles V.
Trogden, wanted for trial in Ran
dolph county on a charge of em
bezzling funds belonging to the
state division of game and inland
RALEIGH June 16—(Ah—Between
2,300 and 2.500 students, the largest
number ever to attend a summer
term at N. C. State college, regis
tered for a nine-week summer
session here today. Registrar W.
L. Mayer estimated.
ALLAHABAD, India, June
16—CU.R)— The City of Alla
habad is overrun by monkeys
that are attacking people
wholesale, but are too smart to
be trapped.
Not only do the monkeys get
into houses and destroy fur
nishings, they also waylay and
attack women, men and chil
dren. Many of the victims
have had to be treated at hos
pitals after they were bitten
and mauled.
Fountains Abbey is an extensive
Cistercian monastery three miles
from Ripon, England. It dates
from the 13th century. The pre
sent ruins are only a part of the
abbey. The Norman - English
church is in good preservation,
and the remains of the refectory,
chapter house, and great cloister
are stiil extant.
Thousands of years are needed
to make the thin layer of topsoil
from which plants get their food.
The Japanese Navy built and
operated extensive petroleum re
fineries during World War II.
WASHINGTON, June 16 — (IP)—
The Supreme court today refused
for the second time to review the
mail fraud conviction of Mayor
James M. Curley of Boston.
The Supreme court today ruled
that firms hiring truckmen who
operate as independent contractors
are not required to pay federal
social security taxes for them.
(Continued From Page One)
under consideration since 1941.
Most of our stockholders are vet
erans. When the proposal first
was brought up most of them
were fighting overseas.”
He declared that one of their
principal stockholders was killed
in the fighting and that the stock
is in the hands of his widow'.
‘‘We’ll carry this matter to the
supreme court if we have to,”
Gilber asserted.
Wait Joint Meeting
What action will be taken by
tlie commissioners and council
will depend upon a decision to be
reached at a joint meeting of the
commissioners, the city council
and the Chamber of Commerce
aviation committee, the latter
body having previously favored
the State Airlines petition.
Action was suggested last night
by City Councilman J. E. L. Wade
that an effort be made to obtain
the presence of Thomas Davis,
president of the Piedmont com
pany, for Wednesday when the
council meets. Davis’ presence
was in line with the opinion of
commissioners w’ho voted to defer
action until Davis coui^ present
his side cf the controversy.
Commissioner Harry Gardner at
yesterday’s meeting pressed for
the setting of a definite time for
the joint session, but. without suc
cess. Councilman Wade was in at
tendance at the meeting on an
other matter.
Gilbert, in his plea, said he be
lieved that the CAB decision “was
in error.” He and Farrell based
much of their argument on their
contention that the State firm
would establish headquarters of
their* line here, employ several
hundred local persons and bring a
huge revenue to this community.
They arguej that Piedmont pro
poses only to establish a ticket
office in Wilmington.
Matter Debatable
Commissioner Harry Gardner
declared that the entire matter
“is debatable” and that the com
missioners could not criticize a
decision of the examiners without
hearing Piedmont’s side of the
Farrell’s rep’y was that Davis,
president of Piedmont, has had
two months to present his case.
“Don’t you think that is enough
time?” he asked.
New planes frequently carry
the latest in radar installations as
well as radio equipment and navi
gation instruments.
- co”' m7 BY stwyicE, inc. t. m. me. u. s. pat. opf. £‘/7
••Sometime, he sits there all day—says he’s composing
an epic poem, but most folks figure he’s just lazy!" *
Flag Of 101st Decorated
With Croix De Guerre
At Celebration
CARENTAN, France, June 16—
(ff)—Ten thousands persons
swarmed from the Normandy
countryside into this arch-span
ned, flag-bedecked town yester
day and poined in a solomn High
Mass celebrating the liberation of
Carentan by American troops on
July 14, 1944:
Maj. Gen. Maxwell Taylor, now
commandant of West Point, three
officers and four enlisted men of
the liberating 101st Airborne Divi
sion were honored guests in the
ceremonies that began at 9 A.M.
and ended with a grand ball at
At the Place Vauban, a huge
triumphal arch hac! been erected
and beneath it were two symbolic
graves, the Tricolor flying over
one and the Stars and Stripes over
the other.
Atop the arch, 50 feet high, a
priest and his acolytes sang the
high mass, while the townspeople
and guests gathered at the base.
Visits Cemeteries
Taylor and his party visited the
American cemeteries at Sainte
Mere L’Eglise and Blosville and
placed poppy wreaths on 14
graves of men of the 101st they
knew personally.
Then the ceremonies began with
a reception at St. Hilaire bridge,
crossed by the 101st on its way
into Caretan, moved to the town
hall and thence to a street which
was formally renamed “Rue De
La 101st Airborne Division.”
Gen. Pierre Peaud, commander
of the Third Military region and
representative of the minister of
war, decorated the 101st Division
flag with the Croix De Guerre,
giving men of the division the
right to wear the French four
ragere on their uniforms.
Three-Hour Banquet
A three - hour banquet, which
ended with “cherry pie Omaha
Beach,” took most of the after
Taylor, speaking for the party
officially flown *o France for the
celebration, said he was deeply
touched by the sincerity and the
effort displayed by the town and
its people.
Premier Salazar Announces
Smashing Of ‘Overthrow’
LISBON. Portugal, June 16—(IP)
—The government of Premier An
tonio de Oliveira Salazar announc
ed yesterday it had smashed a
plot by “professional conspirators”
to gain control fo Portugal by mili
tary revolt.
a government communique, is
sued after a cabinet meeting said
L'i Army and Navy officers and
14 university professors allegedly
involved in the p'ot would be
The revolutionary conspiracy
tvas uncovered when secret files
of the plotters ware found and, the
government said, was connected
with recent anti-government inci
dents which included sabotage,
Communist outbursts, dock
strikes and student demonstra
The communique said “profes
sional conspirators” had influenc
ea Army ana iNavy oticers ana
that several groups had been or
ganized for the ultimate purpose
of promoting armed revolution
against the government.
Plotter’s Fight
The government indicated the
plot failed because the revolution
ists fought among themselves.
Although the communique did
not say how long the conspiracy
had been brewing, it declared the
government had been aware of it
for some time, but took no action
until saboteurs attempted to dam
age miliatry planes last April —
an occurrence that “proved too
much for the patience of the gov
Stating its determination to
eliminate “professional revolution
aries” from the military and civil
services, the government said the
first to be purged would be two
naval officers and 11 army offi
cers who have ben pensioned and
placed on inactive duty pending
possible further prosecution and
The Old Spanish Trail, connect
ing Pensacola, Miss., and New
Orleans, La., is 230 miles long and
cost $4,000,000.
The Weather
Weather bureau report of temperature
and rainfall for the 24-hours ending 8
p. m., in tlie principal cotton growing
areas and elsewhere:
Station Hiffh Low PreciP
WILMINGTON - 87 67 —
Alpena - J* 4J
Asheville - 73 J4
Atlanta - 83 84
Atlantic City- 73 “
Birmingham - 87 62
Boston - 74 61 “
Buffalo - 83 50 —
Burlington - 63 c3 02
Charlotte - 82 60 —
Chattanooga - 84 60
Chicago - 72 44
Cincinnati - 72 51 —
Cleveland - 71 32 -11
Dallas _ 92 63 —
Denver _ 89 u3
Detroit - 73 43
Duluth _ 78 42 —
El Paso _ 100 65 —
Fort Worth _ 91 66 -r- /
Galveston _ 83 75 —
Jacksonville _ 93 72 —
Kansas City - 85 60 —
Key West _ 39 80 —
Knoxville _ 82 59 —
Little Rock_'- 86 61 —
Los Angeles _ 89 58 —
Louisville _ 73 53 —
Memphis _ 39 61 —
Meridian _— 88 60 —
Miami _ 92 74 —
Minn.-St. Paul_ 75 50 —
Mobile _ 89 69 —
Montgomery _ 88 66 —
New Orleans_ 87 73 —
New York _ 72 62 —
Norfolk _ 65 63 —
Philadelphia _ 73 58 —
Phoenix _ 110 67 —
Pittsburgh _ 70 52 —
Portland, Me. _ 71 50 _
Richmond _ 70 60 _
St. Louis _ 80 55 _
San Antcnio _ 86 70 _
San Francisco _ 70 .50 —
Savannah _ 90 66 _
Seattle - 73 54 ,gg
Tampa - 92 7» —
Vicksburg _ 88 58 —
Washington - 69 W -
By Alley
2i$' Toot too fur
f o'ARP /Vou Foum*
T' 6IT outer FM-MJCEj)
[ 6-I7-N7
(Released by The Bell 8yn»
4lcate, Inc.) Trade Mark
Ref. U. 8. Pat. Office)
(Continued From Page One)
out.” Picketing is not to be con
ducted as long as the men are on
the ships.
Taylor, however, declared this
use of the term “lockout” was “en
tirely erroneous” and added that
“negotiations having been carried
on and an agreement not having
been reached, the union said ‘no
contract, no work.’ ”
The old agreement could have I
been extended temporarily under
its terms, he said.
Th 90,000-rnember NMU and the
15,000-member American Commu
nications association, another of
the unions involved, are seeking
wage increases and other benefits,
but Curran asserted the operators
have declined to engage in real
He charged they were waiting
for final action on the Taft-Hartley
labor bill now on President Tru
man’s desk.
Taylor contended that wages now
paid American seamen are far
above those of any other nation.
The other three unions involved
Inter national Longshoremen’s
and Warehousemen’s union (80.000)
—has agreed to one-year contract
extension but says it will support
other. unions without contracts.
This is a West Coast union.
Marine Engineers Beneficial as
sociation (15,o00) — West Coast
branch also has agreed to one
year contract extension. East Coast
branch has been negotiating with
operators unsuccessfully.
Marine Cooks and Stewards union
(2.000)—has been negotiating for
contract extension but without re
The Association of American i
Railroads said an embargo prob
ably would be placed on rail freight
consignments to U. S. flag ships
if a definite stoppage materialized.
Such an embargo w'as put into ef
fect in the last great maritime
strike last fall.
(Continued”From~Page 0n()
demolition teams. The;
swam ashore and mined m!:>
Stacies, which cleared the 6 ob'
the Marine assault force ^ Iof
Some 3.000 persons — . "
number than had been“ Sniall«t
-lined the beachand wa,
maneuvers of the four ton- tn»
two LST'a a LSM and ^ **
LCVP's, which made •
landings. ' ' ac‘ikl
Earth - shaking cxplo... , ...
lated bomhs which were T;'
ly dropped on the beach h?'
Corsairs from Cherry
rine base ’ K».
Then two waves of ■
saulted the beaches und/
tective cover of fighter n:i a F:1)'
fire from the offsnore ship” ^
Using rifles, bazooka/"
flame throwers the • ani1
moved in among the destroyed'1
stacles and blew up tv.o , /k 0d'
placed In strategic positions °Xe|
It was then the ^.7
ignited, requiring the Ma,/Catte
fight a real enemy fo^ " '«
While the Marines * ^
cleared the beach cf •;,/ secI>'
an LST and the LSM"/ eneffiy
closer to the conflict'a,
charges tanks and pi-ovisioj t
more personnel. s SJi
Then in little more -h,„
hour after the assault began
boats returned and removed !
victors. u
Inadvertently, the highlight
the afternoon’s spectacle ,
most left off the program'.' *
After tne marine invasion an
army helicopter from Pope Fie
effected the rescue of an sou,
supposedly wounded on the t-Z
of battle.
While the ’copier hovered sta
tionery over the man, a harnesi
was dropped, fitted t0 the soldi,
and he was hoisted to tho nia„.
This type of rescue has been
effected at times when the space
is not large enough to land |he
conventional airplane.
The ceiebrated mountain of Ja.
pan, Fujiyama, is visible from ij
provinces far out at sea. its crater
is 500 feet deep and about two and
one-half miles in circuit. Tradition
says that it rose from the plain
in a single night. 285 B. C.
Costa Rica’s climate is hot on
the lowlands or, the Caribbean,
but on the interior plateau, with
an altitude of about 4,000 feet, it
is temperate.
General Electric
And A Host Of
Household Appliances
110 Market St.
1 _—I
Less than
a week
This is what the meat packing industry’s net earnings
cost an average American family of four.
For this profit the meat industry—
Buys livestock and pays out millions of
dollars daily for it.
Operates plants, machinery and equipment
(employing over a quarter million people).
Prepares fresh meat, ham, bacon, sausage,
canned meats, etc.
Delivers meat, under refrigeration, a few blocks
or a thousand miles, to your store.
With all this service to you, the total net profits of the
meat packing companies make no appreciable differ
ence in the price you pay for a pound of meat.
Meat prices, whether up or down, are determined by
competition. Just as the more than 4,000 separate
meat packing companies compete with each other
in buying livestock and selling meat ... so millions of
shoppers select meat daily from the available supply
And at retail, meat cuts in large supply are priced
below cuts in limited supply. The supply pf one meat
or another may change greatly from week to week or
season to season. This results in meat prices going
up or down.
American Meat Institute
Headquarters, Chicago • Members throughout the U

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