Newspaper Page Text
KEPT. 2, 1933
PORKERS END WEEK AT FIRM PRICE LEVELS Cattle Nominally Steady on Light Receipts: Sheep Dull. Hogs ended the steady to 5 cents higher than Friday's average at the city yards this morning Weights of 160 to 250 pounds sold for $4 10 to $4 25: 250 to 290 pounds. $3 70 to $4; 290 pounds up. s3£s to $3 60: 100 to 130 pounds, $2 25 to $2.75. Receipts estimated at 6.000, with 4.500 pigs. Holdovers were 203. Cattle were nominally steady on light receipts of 50 Vealers showed no change, the top holding at $7, most sales at $6 50 down. Calf re ceipts were 50. Sheep were little changed except for the usual Saturday weakness. Ewe and wether lambs sold largely at $7. Bucks brought from $6 down. Culls and throwouts were to be had down to $3 Receipts were 400. Porker prices at Chicago moved around 15 to 25 cents lower than Friday's average. Packing sows showed a decline of 10 to 15 cents. Demand was light with only a few market hogs in the early run. Re ceipts were estimated at 25.000, in cluding 1.000 direct: holdovers, 1.000. Governm.f i.t purchase amounted to 15.000 p:gs and piggy sows, with trading active. Cattle receipts num bered 300: market strong. Sheep re ceipts, 3000: market nominal. HOGS Aug. Bulk. Top. Receipts. 26 $4 40® 4 45 *4 45 2.000 28 4 15'(i 450 450 11,000 29. 4 30® 4 35 4 35 14 000 30 4 20® 4 20 4 25 12 000 4.15® 4 25 4 25 12.000 ijepS. 1. 4.159 4 25 4 25 12 000 2. 4.10a 4 25 4,25 8.000 Market, higher. —Light Light*— (140-1901 Good and choice . t 3 35® 360 Light Weights— (l6o-180i Oood and choice .. 415 1 180-2001 Good and choice.. 420 —Medium Weights— • 200-220) Good and choice... 425 )220-2501 Good and choice ... 4 lOw *25 Heavy Weights— -1250-290) Oood and choice ... 3 70® 400 ) 290-350i Oood and choice... 3 25® 360 —Packing Sows— -1350 down) Good 2 §52 2 )350 up) Oood 2 ‘*2 200 All weights) Medium .. ..... 2 50W 285 —Slaughter Pigs— -1100-130) Good and choice... 2 25W 2i5 CATTLE Receipts, 50; market, steady. * * Good”'and choice 4 *2s® 700 Common and medium 3.503 5 25 (1.100-1.500) Good and choice * 25® TOO Common and medium 4 00 5.25 —Heifers— <sOood and choice 5 son Common and medium 3.iro 5.00 'Good and choice 152? 5 22 Common and medium 3.003 4 50 —Cows— Good 3 00® 3 75 Common and medium 2 25 a 300 Low cutter and medium 1.25® 225 - Bulls iyearlings excluded) Good (beef) 5 22? 252 Cutter, common and medium. 200 ® 300 VEALERS Receipt*. VI; market, ateadv. Good and choice * 122? 122 Medium * ® 22 Cull and common 3.003 a.so —Calves— (2so-500) „ „ _ -. Good and choice 4 00 ® 5 50 Common and medium 2.00® 400 Feeder and Stocker Cattle— (soo-800) _ Oood and choice 4 -30 5 50 Common and medium 3.00® 4.25 * S Goo<i and choice 125? 5'22 * Common and medium 3.00® 4..5 SHEEP AND I AMBS Receipt*. 400; market, steadr. —Lambs— -190 lbs down) Good choice t 6 50® 725 (90 lbs. down) com. and med.. 3.00® 6.50 Ewes — Good and choice ? Common and medium I.oo® 1.75 Other Livestock BY 1 SITED PRESS CHICAGO Sept 2 - Hogs— Receipts. 25.- 000 including 15,000 government pigs and 1.000 rtirec'?. few market hogs in run: de mand absent, lighter wetghts. $4.10® 4.30. norr.inallv weak to 10c lower; active trad ing on government account; good clear ance. holdover estimated at 1,000 com pared with week ago. mostly 15® 25c lower, packing >ow s 10® 15c lower Cattle—Re ceipts 300; market strong compared with close a week ago; good and choice fed steers and yearlings strong to higher; lower (Trades spiling 25c and more down, close nearly stead*. $5 50 down, stockers and feeders 25 1 35c lower with clearance good abou’ 2 500 western grassers In run. seiling *3 475 with best at $4 75; yearling heifers strong to 25c higher; heavy heifers steadv fat cows weak: cutters strong to 15c higher, bulk steady to strong; vealers about steadv: best steers. $7 50. top on heavy yearlings. $7. light heifers. $6 25: fast steers ss®6 50: average top. $5 60. against $7.60 year ago. Sheep—Receipts. 3 000 today nominal compared with week ago: fat iambs little change, sheep and feeding lamb* strong: yearlings weak to unevenly lower: top rangers. $7.50; natives. $7 40; close on westerns, $7 25 to shippers; bulk natives at $6 75*) 7; westerns. $6 35 u 7 25: natives throughout. $4 0 4 50; com mons to choice. $1.50®2.75; weak top $3. bulk western feeders. 36®6.25. EAST BUFFALO. Sept. 2—Hogs on sale. 5 000 including 4.500 on government order: rather draggv: mostly steady at recent decline - desirable 200-210 lbs.. $4.65; some held higher. 230-250 lbs., quoted $4 35® 450 110-150 lbs $3 75.i 425 Cattle—Re ceipts. 50. holdovers. 250; Saturday trade nominal: for week, supply moderate, mar ket steadv to 35c lower; weighty steers and grassers off most, demand spotty good to choice -leers and yearlings. $6 50 d7; oulk dry feds $65 6.60; fltvhv grassers and short feds. $a .6. plainer kinds. s4® 4.75. fat cows s3® 3.25: cutter grades. $1.50® 23* Calves Receipts. 25; vealers steadv throughout week: bulk better lots. $8: some selections $8.50; common and me dium $6:7. Sheep—Receipts. 200: lambs steady during week; better grades scarce, ewes and wethers mostly $7 50, medium kinds and fat bucks, $6 25® 6 50: throw - outs. $* i 5 50. inferior lots. $4 and below. LAFAYETTE. Sept. 2—Hogs—Market steadv to 5c higher. 200-220 ibs.. $4.10. 220-230 lb* $3 05. 230-240 lbs . $4: 240-250 lbs $3 9(1. 250-260 lbs $3.80: 260-270 lbs. $3 70 270-280 Ibs $3 60 280-290 lbs . $3 50. 290-300 lbs.. $3 40 . 300-325 lbs . $3 25; 170- 200 lbs $4 150-170 lbs. $3 50. 140-150 lbs $3 10: 130-140 lb*. $2 75; 120-130 lbs. $2 50 110-120 lbs. $2 25; 100-110 lbs.. *2; roughs $2 50 down. Top calves—ss.so. Top lambs —$6. TOLEDO Sept. 2 —Hogs— Receipts. 225: market steadv Cattie—Receipts, light, market steadv. Calves—Receipts, light: market sdeadv Sheep and lambs—Re ceipts. light market steady. Toledo grain market closed. KANSAS CITY. Sept. 2—Hogs—Receipts. 16.000 500 direct; includes around 15.000 government pigs; lew sales 190-220 ibs $4. around steadv with Friday's close; trade active or. government pigs. Cattle—Re ceipts 250. calves. 50; for week Fed steers, yearlings and fed heifers weak to 25c lower, fat slaughter cattle in limited supply, strong to lsc higher: vealers weak to aOc lower: calves steady, stockers firm; feeders weak to 25c lower: week's top small lot vearlings up to $6 50: practical top ior.g yearlings and 1.200-lb. steers. $6 25 bulk s-raight grass steers $3 25® 435 few loads up to $4 55. bulk stockers and feeders, s3.ia: stock steer calves up to $5 65. Sheep Receipts. 600: for week Lambs around 50c lower: sheep about 25c off top Colorado lambs to shippers $7: others to packers. $6 75® 6 85; top native. $6 65 most sales. $6 25:6 50; closing top natives. $6 3-. fed vearlings $4 25-4 75. sls ighter ewes mostly $2 : 2 50: feeding lambs, $5 25® 5 90. FT WAYNE Sep- 2 - Hogs—Steady. 5c UP 200-225 lbs S4 25 . 225-250 lbs $4 05; 250-275 lbs. $3 85 275-300 Ibs $3 60. 300- 350 Us $3 40 1 60-200 lbs $4 20; 150-160 lb* $3 90 140-150 lbs. $3.65. 130-140 lbs. $3 35; 100-130 lbs $3. roughs. $2 75: stags. $1 75. calves. $7; lambs. $6.75. PITTSBURGH. Sept 2—Cattle Receipts 50 market steady Hogs-Receipts. 600: holdovers 600: market steady, prime heavies 240-300 lbs $4 : 4 25. heavy mixed 210-240 Ip* $4 40 ® 4 50. mediums. 180-210 ibs 84 60 ft 4 65: heavy Y'orkers $4 40® 4 65: light Y'orkers. 120-145 lbs . $3 50® 3.75. pigs. 90-115 ibs. $393 25: roughs. $2 75® 3 sh.eep and iambs —Receipts 00. market stejdv lambs, good to choice 90 lbs. down. $7 25® 7 50; medium. 90 lbs. down. s3ffs. medium. 91 ibs up $5.50® 650 sheep w ethers, prime. $3 .. 3 25: fair to go.vd $1 75*i 2 25. ewes, medium to choice. sl® 250 Calves-Receipts 50: steadv v ealers good. $7.59® 8 medium. $4 58 96. heavy and thin. $2 5035.50 U. S. Government Bonds Federal Land Bank Bonds Indiana Municipal Bonds T. P. Burke & Cos. Incorporat'd StlV* *l7-S* CIRCLE TOME* . J’UUM Bllcjr VM# Marts Closed Leading American grain and commodity exchanges will re main closed today and Monday, the Labor Day holiday. Stock exchanges will be closed as usual today and also will observe the Labor Day holiday. Trade in livestock markets will continue today but will be sus pended Monday. All markets will re-open Tuesday morning. Other Livestock BY UNITED PRESS EAST ST LOUIS. 11l . Sept 2 Hogs— Receipts 8.500. including 6 000 government market abou’ steady with early Fri day top 14 35 bulk 170-215 lbs. s(2o® 435 a few 220-250 lbs. 83.9894.15: no havis soid a few bid* lower on small lots of pigs and ilgh* ligh*s; bulk 140-160 lb* . $3 50 ® 4 20: most pigs 53 25 down: sows, $2 40® 2 75. Cattie —Receipts. 200. Calve*—Receipts. 400. By 7 ime* Special LOUISVILLE. Sept. 2—Cattle—Receipts, 75 Saturday's market nominal compared close last week: grassy slaughter rattle unevenly 25® 50c lower, or at the low est for the year to date; fed offerings little cnar.aed most grass steers and heifers salable $34i4 cutter grade* down to $2 50 and below better finished fed steers and heifers. $4 75®5 75. closing bulk beef cows. s2® 2 50: week s practical top. $2 75; low cutters and cutters mostly $1®1.75; bulk sausage bulls. s2® 2 50; native Stock ers and feeders mo-’lv $3 75 down; good hereford stock calves to $5. Calves 300, Saturdays market steady, better grades mostly $4 50® 5 50; medium and lower grades $4 down; heavy grass calves dis counted; market mostly 50c lower than week ago Hogs--Rereipts, 1.000. including around 800 pigs on government purchase; Saturday's market steady, top and bulk 180-235 ibs $4 25. 240-275 lbs, $3 80 280 lb*.. up $3 55; 140-175 lbs . $3 40. 100-135 lbs , $1 70; sows, $2 40; stags. $1.35. hog market closed mostly 25c under a week ago Sheep Receipts. 500. Saturday's mar ket steady, closing bulk better truck lambs s6® 6 50: few choice to $6 75 and above, bucks mostly ss®s .50. immature light lambs. $2 50 ®3 50, few. $4; fat slaughter ewe*. sl®2. most better stork ewes. s6® 7 per head: choice Idaho yearlings eligible. $7 75; plainer ewes down to S4 50 lambs elosed the w'eek mostly 50c under last Sat uradv Receipts Friday; Cattle, 169; calves 188: hog* 1,710. and sheep 1.063 Ship ments Friday: Cattle. 100: calves, 108. and hogs, 248 Produce Markets Delivered In Indianapolis prices: Hens, heavy breeds over 4‘® lbs.. 10c; Leghorns, 7c. Broilers; Colored springers, l’i lbs. up. 10c: springers (Leghorn). l‘/i lbs. up. 7c: barebacks, 7c; cocks and stags 6c: Leghorn cocks and Leghorn stags, Bc. Ducks, large white, full feathered and fat, over 4 lbs.. 4c; small and colored. 3c Geese, full feathered and fat 3c. Young guineas. 20c; old guineas. 15c. Eggs—No. 1 fresh country run eggs, 13c. Each full egg case must weigh 55 lbs. gross: a deduction of 10c per lb. for each lb. under 55 lbs. gross will be made Butter —No. 1. 25@26c: No 2 22® 23c. B’ltterfat—l7c. Quoted by the Wadlev Company. BY UNITED PRESS CHICAGO Sept. 2.—Potatoes—Arrivals. 96. on track. 185; shipments, 496: trading moderate; market steady on russets; Wis consin round whites. slßo® 1.95; unclassi fied. $1 40® 1.65. Minesota round whites. $1.70® 190; Idaho and Colorado triumphs. $2.05® 2.25. mostly $2.10® 2.20: Idaho Rus sets. $2 40® 2.50; commercials. $2.10® 2.15: North Dakota triumphs. $2 10. NEW YORK. Sept. 2 Butter—Receipts. 3.728 parkages: market, firm: creamery, higher than extras. 23‘i®24c: extra. 92 score. 23c: firsts. 90-91 score. 21®'22‘4c: firsts. 88-89 score, 19®®'20c: seconds. 18 ®lß‘iC. Eggs—Receipts. 13.768 cases: market, firm: special packs, including un usual hennerv selections 17 1 2®22 , 2c: standards. 16®17’c; firsts. 15 3 1 c: seconds. 13‘2® HLc: mediums. 13®14c. dirties. 13 ®13 3 4C: checks. ll®l2c. White eggs: Pacific Coast, fresh, shell treated, fancy. ?9®3oc: Pacific Const, standards. 26 , 2'® 28'2C: Pacific Coast, shell treated, me diums. 24®25c. Bank Clearings INDIANAPOLIS STATEMENT —Sept. 2 Clearings $ 1.855.000 00 Debits 4.535.00000 Clearings for week 8,755,000.00 Debits for week 23.908,000 00 TREASURY STATEMENT —Sept. 2 Net balance for Aug 31. *1,199.515.472 85 Misc Int Rev Rects . % 3.234.921.63 Customs rects., mo to date 32.690,281.71 CHICAGO FRUIT MARKET By United Press CHICAGO. Aug 31.—Apples—Michigan wealthtes bushel, 75c351. Pears- Michi gan bushel. $1.50® 1.75. Cantaloupes— Michigan 50c® sl. Carrots—lllinois. I‘2® 2c Egeplants—lllinois. 35® 50c. Spinach —Michigan. 75c® sl. Cucumbers—Michi gan 40 >i 50c. Beans—lllinois. 10® 30c. Beets —lllinois unch. lc. Cabbage Illinois. $1 25 Celery- Michigan. 25®50c. Peppers—llli nois. 40® 50c. Corn—lllinois. 35® 45c. Peaches—lllinois bushel. $2.25® 2 50. To matoes-Michigan. 20® 30c Onion market —California. Yellows, bushel. sl®T.ls. Illinois Yellows bushel. 50®75c: lowa, yel lows. bu*hel. 75® 85c: Indiana whites, bushel. 90c®*1. AUTO. TROLLEY CRASH Hit Head-on When Woman’s Car Skids on West Street. Crashing head-on into a street car after her automobile had skidded on wet pavement, Mrs. Grace Stroup. 52. of 39 East Adler street, was taken to city hospital today for ( treatment of face cuts. The street car was in charge of Thomas Carey, 54. of 1923 Brad bury street. Mrs. Stroup was driv ing east on Morris street near the bridge when the accident occurred. HORIZONTAL Answer to Previous Puzzle by d' ? 1 Who is the I _JDjEiNjS ; MIO|P|E|S|MIU|TIE~L 15 Imprisonment, star in the FTBMjOjL AiPMROpISTE L~S To relieve, picture? 13 Agglutinative NjJ AjT:E]RjBP]E iA|C_JL Became language. G.O.LjFj(RE + LjAjSO®IJCQO satiated. 14 Imbecile. ISSTjAII QMS] I 1 -ill. Oi 21 ®°l -To accomplish. _JS I R LNICHA NIP 1 llblNl 22 Coupled. 16 A sinew OMdIeiMJ T _ nMAJ 24 Gold Coast or tendon. eTSouVA DENSMOK c!qD 1. Cubic mCr. CJgCmi| 19 Dwarf AWESIO.S OHUIt R,! lA| rharee. bulldog. ME NlkU El SO3 SilS 8 20 Fleet of fe>PO.riEISIS<I ! OINIA;I.I INtl -' *'*• , ,l S Sr as '" , native land? 2S rMtlst ., twjl , 21 Form of shall. 3? Seventh note. 22 To peel. 38 To regret. VERTICAL 29 One who flees 23 To consume 39 Snaky fish. 2 A ghost. t 0 a P lace of 24 Deceit., 40 Seed bag. 3 To begrudge safety 25 Bundles. 41 Disagreeably 4 Type of 30 To tax. 26 Northeast sharp. poem. 31 Iron pan. 27 Lowest 42 Senior. 5 Nickel (abbr.). 33 One who genii. 43 To allot. 6 Assessment winds wooL 28 Departs by 44 Driving amounts. 37 Child, boat. command. 7 To anoint. 40 To pare 29 Second note. 45 Out of order. 8 Filth. 41 Embryo bird. 30 What was the 49 Mottled 9 Rubber tree. 43 Extinct lady in the appearance. 10 Southeast flightless picture by 50 The pictured 11 Theater ratite bird, profession? lady was the boxes. 45 Preposition. 32 One who star iD 12 The lady in 46 Myself. frosts. her native the picture 47 Form of “be. 34 Glutted. land starred in 4S Street (abbr.) 35 Changelings. 51 What was her plays written 49 Right (abbr.) Hz TANARUS“ 4 5 —76 910 | rr" SSSTE * r —in ~m“ _ii_. a Ski* —||P— T S& ,p J ir°l In 1 I I Ir 1 I I l THRONG PACKS FAIRGROUND ON OPENING DAT Advance Sale of Tickets Is Highest in History of Exposition. (Continued From Page One) which 40.000 4-H Club members participated, under direction of Purdue university. The total of $81,935 posted as award money by the fair board, in cludes $7,000 for 4-H Club winners. Scheduled on today's program, besides judging of 4-H Club ex hibits, were the WLS barn dance program and show, Indiana univer sity stage show all day in the I. U. building, industrial exhibits, motor ized pushmobile races at 6:30 p. m. in front of the grandstand, music by the Indianapolis military band and Indiana university band, and broadcasting from studios on the ground by WLS, WKBF, WFBM and WO WO. Entry List Large The unprecedented entry list, with more than 3.200 persons having ag ricultural, commercial, and in dustrial exhibits, found fair officials unprepared and many of the exhibit buildings were overflowing into tented annexes. Thrilling rides and “the greatest shows on earth’’ await fair visitors on the popular midway. The speedway is in the best shape in several years and devotees of the harness racing pastime are assured of a good racing program, with more and faster horses entered than in the last few years. Racing be gins at 1 o’clock today. Novelty feature on today’s pro gram was a rubber-tired tractor race, with contestants seeking to break the world's record of 35.4 miles an hour. Barney Oldfield in Race Entrants include Barney Oldfield, famous in pioneer auto racing an nals; Charles Hill, Milwaukee, and possibly Lou Schneider, 1931 Indi anapolis Motor Speedway cham pion. The event was set for 3:30 today. 'JTie battle of the drums will be presented Sunday, when the Amer ican Legion drum corps contest will be held afternoon and night at the grandstand, with a number of crack units participating. The contest will start at 1:30 p. m. and finals will be held at 8 p. m. Prizes totaling $825 will be awarded. Cities competing include, Indian apolis. Angola, New Albany, Ander son, Elwood, Vincennes, Clinton, La fayette, Greenfield. Muncie, Terre Haute, Warren, Jeffersonville, Gary, Whiting and Winchester. Horse Show Monday Korse shows, annually one of the principal attractions of the fair, will start Monday, with splendid en tries from many distant states. An all-state American legion band of 125 pieces will present a concert Thursday, Governor's day. Governor Paul V. McNutt will be the principal speaker Thursday at the first Indiana university alumni day program at 2 p. m. in the I. U. building auditorium. WOMAN. 70, IS INJURED Walked Into Path of Car, Police Told by Witnesses. Mrs. Emma Shaffstall, 70, of 209 Downey avenue, was injured seri ously today when struck by an au tomobile at Downey avenue and Washington street. Jack Glasscock, 16, of 318 North Campbell street, driver of the car, was blameless, witnesses told po lice. The aged woman, who was canwing an umbrella, walked di rectly into the path of the car. the witnesses said. Mrs. Shaqstall incurred a serious chest injury and a deep cut in the abdomen. She was taken to city hospital. Aurora Acting Postmaster Named WASHINGTON. Sept. 2.—Post master-General James A. Farley has named John A. Petscher to be act ing postmaster at Aurora, Ind. . THE TSOTfIWsPOIiIS TIMES MAN CLEARED: WIFE AND CHILDREN HAPPY Mrs. Lucille Peck and her daughters, Mabel, 7, right and Gloria, 9. Grief and anxiety which wracked a mother and her daughters Friday was lessened today as confessions said To have been made by two men apparently exonerated Harold L. Peck, the husband and father,, of any part in the fiendish murder of an 82-year-old woman at her farm home in Illinois. The mother, Mrs. Lucille Peck, and the daughters, Gloria, 9, and The ABC of the NRA Below are given answers to questions sent to The Times by read ers seeking information on problems arising from the National Recovery Act. Answers to other queries will be printed from day to day. If you have problems to which you wish answers, write to The Times, or call Riley 5551, ask for the ABC department, and dictate your question. In giving your query, please state definitely the in dustry, business, or occupation on which your question is based. It will be answered as soon as possible. Q—How much should an Inexperienced office girl or working man be paid. Are emplos’es ever allowed to work overtime at any time? This applies to whole sale fruit store.—M. A—Under the food and grocery distributors’ code, employes with less than six months’ experience in this trade may be paid $13.50 in Indian apolis. This code establishes an eight-hour day except on days preceding legal holidays and on an additional twelve days in a six-month period. On these days ten hours a day is permitted. Q—l conduct a one chair barber shop in an outlying district. Would I be com pelled to work under the scheduled prices of the barbers in the business district? I am afraid those prices would compel me to close up.—J. B. O. A—The barbers' code approved by General Hugh S. Johnson makes no mention of any price-fixing ar rangements and no local groups have been authorized to fix prices for this trade. 000 q —Can any company that has the Blue Eagle and has changed the day crew to forty hours a week with Increase in wages, work a night watchman eighty-seven hours a week with no increase in pay, which now figures about 20 cents an hour? What would be a fair wage? The in dustry in which I am working is the sand, gravel, and slag industry. A—A code for the crushed stone, sand, gravel and slag industry has been submitted, but has not been approved. The hours and pay for j night watchmen in the code, as sub i mitted, are not limited. This may be changed when the permanent code is approved. 000 Q—" The food dealer by Johnson's order will have a forty-cight-hour work week, the rest only forty. . , , "Grocery clerks will have an eight-hour day except the day just before holidays, anti an additional twelve days each six months, when they may work ten hours." How should the extra twelve days be distributed? Twelve days in six months means two days a month or the equiva lent of sixteen hours a month, or four extra hours a week. Are we allowed to use the four hours in addition to any eight, and not to exceed ten hours, or is it just for holidays? Can the owner's son. who is under 16 work any amount of hours, or just three hours? Can the owner’s wife work any amount of hours, or Is she restricted to eight hours? Isn't sl2 a fortv-hour week minimum wage scale of inexperienced grocery clerks? Are women clerks entitled to 30 cents or 40 cents an hour in a grocery? Can an inexperienced clerk work in a grocery store at the rate of one-forty eighth of sl2 for less than a full week's time, and for experienced help at the rate of one-forty-eighth of sl4 for less than full wek? Is the President opposed to having gro cery stores open on Sunday and legal holi days? What is the wage scale to be paid by grocers to young men or women who are between 16 and 18, years? And can part time be paid at the rate of one-forty eighth of the required wage? Have citv officials the authority to threaten a grocer with losing the national emblem, the blue eagle, if caught open on Sunday? Have city officials the right to interfere with the President’s code, by calling meetings to shorten store hours to close grocery stores only on Sunday, no other usiness involved? Have they a rigttt to send police out to see that all grocery stores are closed on Sunday or else be threatened with arrest and revocation of the emblem? —D. R. A—The twelve days referred to are not “extra days,” but are days on Births Boys Everltt and Evelvn Sheeks, 1836 Jones. Logan and Edna Henschen, citv hospital. Leonard and Marie Pittman city hos pital. Lawrence and Dorothy Downing. Meth odist hospital. Willard and Minnie Palmer. Methodist hospital. Samuel and Clara Gillespie. Methodist hospital. Stephanie and Kathrvn Smith. Methodist hospital. Delbert and Grace Mulkey. 2411 Guilford. Frank and Mvrtje Waltz. 260 North Ad dison. Girls Harrv- and Clara Nees. 2627 East North. James and Cora Garvev, citv hospital. Harrv and Ethel Gunion. citv hospital. Charles and Marv Rabold Methodist hospital. James and Mavbell Tipton, Methodist hospital. Patrick and Della. 1421 East Tabor. Roy and Audrey Howard. 538 . West Twenty-ninth. Deaths Adolph Wigman, 65, city hospital, sarcoma. Larry Eugene Morton, 9 months, 1016 South Rybolt, myxedema. Willard Benton Fields. 38. Robert Long hospital, peritonitis. Emma Alice Holmes. 73. 3609 Balsam, coronary osclusion. James M. Johnson. 69. 3540 North Penn sylvania. cerebral hemorrhage. Harriet M. Swartwout. 33. 1726 Thaddeus, chronic myocarditis. Infant Gillispie. 2 days. Methodist hos pital. hemorrhage. Jack Hufford. 3. Riley hospital, tuber culous meningitis. Isadore Shane. 33. 157 North Illinois, coronary thrombosis Paul W. Walker. 5. city hospital, ac cidental. Christian J Seele. 82 1447 Pleasant, cardiacvascular renal disease. Marv Alexander. 25. 837 South Maple, cancer, Ella Walker. 54, city hospital, apoplexy. Plumbing Permits E M Craft. 625 West Vermont, two fixtures. George Rottman 753 Roache. four flx tures. R Shorelner. 1501 Bouth Talobt. three fixtures. . Lee Collins, 3915 East Tenth, three fix tures. Harry Silverman, 1451 Oentral. one fix ture. _ A E. Waltz, 2232 Shelby, two fixtures. C A. Johnson. 2730 North IlUnoia, four Mabel 7, make their home at 725 West Thirty-second street, with Mrs. Peck’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Francis. Peck still is held in jail at Rob inson, 111., but, according to au thorities, confessions of Harry Shelby and John Allen, arrested with him, show he was guiltless. Victim of the murder w’as Mrs. Mary Schrader, near Newton, 111. which a ten-hour maximum may be observed of the eight-hour limit. The owner’s son is limited to three hours daily. Unless -the wife is a member of the firm, she is limited by all provisions of the code, ac- j cording to our interpretation of the j grocery code. Employes with less than six months' experience may be paid $1 less than the agreed min imum wage of $14.50 in Indian apolis. Women clerks are entitled to the same wage as men. Part-time work ers receive a pro-rata part of the minimum weekly wage agreed upon. Persons over 16 are employes un der the code and entitled to the minimum wage. Sunday closing is a matter of state or local enforcement, and is not a part of PRA. Local authorities have no power to take away the Blue Eagle; special recovery boards con trol revocation of the emblem. 000 Q—ln January 1930, I was employed as an apprentice in a printing establish ment. At that time, my starting wage was $1.98 for nine hours’ work. Now aftei; three years’ of service, I am to receive $1.56 for eight hours. I do jobs that journeymen do. I am laid off two or' three days a week while others work in my j department. My employers contend that! I am an aprentice and not subject to an increase in pay according to NRA. After! three years of service, I am to receive i less pay than when I started. I have no written contract with my employers. Are they right in their contention? Please state what my hours and pay should be. —W. H. S. A—The printing industry is operat ing under a temporary agreement which modifies the PRA for that industry. According to interpreta tion of PRA, the minimum wage provisions do not apply to ap prentices if under contract with the employer on Aug. 1, 1933, but no one shall be considered an apprentice within the meaning of this interpre tation who previously has completed an apprenticeship in the industry. TRUCKS CRASH: 2 HURT Drivers of Grocery Cars Injured in Collision. Injuries were incurred today by drivers of two grocery delivery trucks which collided at Park ave- | nue and Highland drive. Joseph Sullivan, 21, of 717 East Twenty-seventh street, suffered back injuries, and Walter Eggert, | 19, of 2216 Winthrop avenue, was cut and "bruised. Contract Bridge BY W. E. IVTKENNEY Secretary American Bridee League JUST because you have a long suit. don’t be too anxious to get in the bidding. Remember, that unless your part ner shows some strength, a long suit has little value. However, at a later stage in the bidding, after you have gained some definite informa tion, it may be well to mention that suit, and at times you will be able to trap your opponents into a double. This is what happened on the fol lowing hand to Commander Winfield Liggett Jr., in the national mas ters' contract pair championship event at Asbury Park. N. J„ this summer. Liggett in the South passed, as did West. North bid one spade. East doubled, South passed and West j bid two club 6. North passed and East bid two spades. Liggett now made a very fine pass, j West bid three clubs, which North j passed, as did East, and now Lig- ; gett entered the bidaing with three ' diamonds, which West promptly doubled. The opening lead was the ten of hearts, the jack was played from dummy and East played the queen, which was allowed to hold the trick. The seven of clubs was returned. West winning with the ace and re turning the queen of clubs which was won in dummy, with the king. The nine of clubs was returned, declarer trumphin# with the deuce 1 —Dietz on Science — MORE ALLOYS. CONSTANT CRY OF JNDUSTRY More Than 5,000 Mixtures of Metals Now Are in Use. BY DAVID DIETZ Scripps-Howard Science Editor The complexity of modern indus try and its demands can be realized from the fact that industry is con tinually crying for new alloys. At the present time more than 5,000 alloys, as mixtures of metals are known, are in use in industry. If the layman is surprised that 5.000 alloys are not enough, he will be still more surprised when told that variations in these 5.000 alloys are now possible which have the result of really putting tens of thou sands of kinds of materials at the service of industry. Has Many Properties “An alloy may be so manufactured and treated as to yield a large num ber of properties,’’ says Dr. Zay | Jeffries, consulting metallurgist of the General Electric Company and j the Aluminum Company of Amer ica. “Suppose we consider a steel | with 0.2 per cent carbon as an ex ample. It may be melted and poured into a mold and result in a steel casting. “The steel casting may be used as cast or it may have its properties changed in a number of ways by heat treatment. Or the steel be : rolled hot and used for the struc tural members of buildings or i bridges, or for pipe. “It may be rolled cold and used for machinery parts such as shaft ing. It also may be drawn into wire. “Any of these operations is capa ble of changing certain physical properties throughout a consider able range without changing the chemical composition—that is, with out changing the alloy. Tens of Thousands available So it is to a greater or lesser de gree with each of the 5,000 different alloys. Instead of 5,000 different sets of properties, therefore, we have tens of thousands.” It is this richness of physical prop erties of metals and alloys which makes possible our modern indus trial civilization, Dr. Jeffries says. “We need the low melting point of mercury or quicksilver, which is 40 degrees below zero, for thermom eters, gages, etc., and the high melt ing point Os tungsten for lamp fila ments,” he says. “We need the softness of lead for foil and the hardness of steel for cutting tools. We need the mag netism of iron and certain of its alloys, and we need other metallic products which are nonmegnetic. “We need aluminum and mag nesium in part because they are so light in weight. Conductor of Electricity “We need copper because it is such a fine conductor of electricity. We need certain alloys because they are poor conductors of electricity. We need gold, platinum, nickel and so-called “noble” alloys because they are so resistant to attack by air, water and chemicals. “We need tin because it makes good bearing alloys. We need zinc in part for galvanizing iron. And so we could go indefinitely reciting the outstanding characteristics of the various metals and alloys. “In addition to great variation in the main requirements of alloys, the engineer desires different combina tions of properties for different uses. These requirements conspire to pro mote the use of so many alloy com positions and treatments.” X-Ray Is Used Scientists and research engineers are pioneering in the search for new alloys by the scientific study of metals. High-powered micro scopes and the X-ray are enabling scientists to find out what is going on within metals. “The scientific study of metals and alloys is most fascinating,” Dr. Jeffries says. “To the metallurigst who examines metals with high powered microscopes and even de termines the very positions of the atoms by X-ray analysis, the in terior of a metal becomes an active microscopic world, exhibiting won ders comparable to those which we see about us. “A piece of steel containing 0.9 per cent carbon is magnetic at room temperature. When heated above a red heat, say 1,350 degrees Fahrenheit, it becomes nonmagnetic. “The carbon, which normally is in the form of a very hard compound with iron at room tempertaure, is completely dissolved in the iron at the higher temperature, much like salt dissolves in water, except the iron is solid, not liquid.” *A-Q-5-4 VJ-8-4 ♦ K-10-3 *K-9-3 * None Imdptml VlO-9-3 NORTH 8 _ 7 . 6 ♦ Q-8- J 2 7-4 w & ¥K-Q* *A-Q-J- 5 H 6-2 6-5-2 Dealer ♦ None SOUTH! 4,7.4 A9-3 VA-7-5 ♦ A-J-9-6-5-2 4*lo-8 of diamonds. Now the ace of hearts was played, followed by the seven of hearts. West was allowed to hold the trick with she nine. If East had overtaken the nine with the king it would have made no difference in the contract be cause after West ruffs a spade, South can then pick up the trump. But now% w r ith West in the lead, he returned a club, which was trumped in dummy, Liggett dis carding a spade. The king of diamonds was then played, follow'ed by the ten of dia monds which West won with the queen. South now had the balance of the tricks for three diamonds, doubled. .(Copyright, 1933, by NBA Servlc*. Ine.) LEADS IN QUEEN RACE wMm.. '•*, Miss Viola Kinley With a lead of nearly 15.000 votes over her nearest competitor. Miss Viola Kinley. Fifty-ninth street and King avenue, is ex pected to wear the crown of dance queen at the Riverside dance palace, Monday night. More than thirty candidates entered the con test a month ago. CAROLINA AUTOS MEETj CQLLIOE Eight Passengers Hurt in Crash: Going To and Coming From Fair. Two groups of tourists from North Carolina, traveling in opposite direc tions. met informally today when their automobiles locked wheels on Road 31, eight miles south of the city. All the passengers, four in each car, were injured, but none seriously. They were treated at Greenwood for cuts and bruises. Aside from the fact that both cars were from North Carolina, the meeting was unusual, in that one car was en route to the world’s fair in Chicago, while the other party was returning. Simpson P. Baker, 23. of Kan napolis, N. C., driving home from the fair, attempted to drive around a truck as the automobile of John H. Coble, 42, Laurenburg, N. C., approached from the south. The left front wheels of each car locked, throwing the cars into a ditch. In Baker’s car were Miss Edna Parker, 20, Miss Ruth Savage, 21, and Mrs. Ira Lynn, 50. Riding with Coble were his wife, an aunt, Mrs. Roberta Coble, 50, and Mrs. R. E. L. Correll, 55, who was injured most seriously, with a. broken arm. ARTERY IS SEVERED IN AUTOMOBILE CRASH Wilkinson Man, Three Others Hurt in Slippery Tracks Mishap. Four persons were injured today, one having suffered severing of an artery, when two automobiles col lided at Linwood avenue and Wash ington street. A car driven by Otis Abernathy, 31, Washington, who was accom panied by Miss Myrtle Wood, 28, swerved when wheels struck street car tracks, and collided with a car driven by Howard McClarnon, Wil kinson. Ind. An artery in McClarnon’s left arm was severed and it was necessary- to tie it to stop loss of blood. Miss Ethel Elliott, 23, Kennard, Ind., and Laurel Brock, 29, Wilkinson, riding with McClarnon, were cut severely. Miss Wood was cut and bruised. All were taken to city hospital. Marriage Licenses James D. Hall. 26. citv. laborer, and E. Clarabell Piles. 25. of 20 East Twenty second street, beauty operator. Earl Hohlt, 23. R. R. 4, Box 325. gard ener. and Mary Enfield. 25, of 1302 South Mickley avenue, housewife. Anthony N. Haem. 25. of 1644 Union street, pharmacist, and Marv Elizabeth Yates. 22. of 346 North Belle Vieu place, Todd W Coutter Jr. 22. Davton. O. electrician, and Catherine J. Storrv. 20. Lincoln hotel, saleswoman. Clarence E. Mobley. 22. of 26 North Irvington avenue, highway engineer, and Mary Anne Adams, 19. of 1121 North Wal lace street, housewife. Matthew Roe. 35. of 2016 English avenue, box company worker and Man- R. Dowell. 23. of 1129 Ashland avenue, hosiery worker. William M. Wheat. 56. Hartford citv. machinist, and Lillian Law. 54, Gentry. Ark., housewife. Victor E Valeske. 25. of 141 Kansas street, draftsman, and Ethel Downey. 24. of 1348 Tuxedo street, clerk. Horace M. Allen. 33. of 5158 Washing ton boulevard, chauffeur, and Elvera C. Bvrdsong. 25. of 418 Blake street, house wife. Dr. Lawrence J. Johantgen, 26. of 134 North Oriental street, pharmacist, and Helen Margaret Farrell. 24. of 1408 East Market street, stenographer. Thomas Martin Hendricks. 26, 1335 North I w Salle street, bookkeeper, and Phyllis F, Rice. 21. 417 East Twelfth street, saleswoman. Daniel H. Saunders. 30. of 1850 Boulevard place, fireman, and Doorthy V. Mitchell, 23. 1848 Boulevard place housewife. Edwin B. Huber. 25, of 3608 East Tenth street, service maneger, and Anna M. Poett, 20. of 1818 South Delaware street, housewife. Paul T. Spencer, 28, of 776 North Audubon road, operator, and Ruth May Davis 28, of 875 Middle drive. Woodruff place, photographer. Homer E Grismore. 37, of 1005 Cottage avenue, machinist, and Beatrice Wilkarm, 22. of 1640 Spruce street, housewife. Alfred T. Watson. 30. of 3711 East Michigan street, clerk, and Anna Nina Comparois. 26. of 134 Kealing avenue, glove operator. _ Alfred D. Blosser. 27, of 40a4 Byram avenue, window trimmer. and Helen Keaton. 26, of 213 East Fifty-first street, clerk. Earl F Wilson. 24. of 1256 South High land road, mechanic, and Emily L. 22. of 3612 Bril lavenue bookkeeper. Clyde L. Arbuckle. 21. of 1328 North Gale street luncheroom worker, and Era Dravis. 21 of 833 South Whitcomb avenue. c ] er ]t Jack R Vornholt. 22. of 1110 Laurel avenue, ball plaver, and Marie McCurdy, 943 North Parker avenue, stenographer. Clarence E. Pavne. 22. of 503 Virginia avenue salesman, and Edna Johnson, 20, of 733 North Pershing avenue, printer Leo S. Evans. 25. of 1907 North New Jer ser street credit man. and Rosemary Hulsman. 23. of 107 South Bancroft street, “Alfred H. Sturm, 27. of 2823 East Eight! eenth street, printer, and Esther L. Wa terman. 24 R R. 8. Box 370, citv, ste nographer. Max W. Brester. 23, of 640 North Ham ilton avenue, clerk, and Ruth Jessup. 21, Cambv. Ind. housewife. Maurice Brvan. 24 Fillmore. Ind la borer and Lena Miller. 22. of 415 East Twelfth street waitress. Wilse H. Steed. 24, of 30 North Temple avenue, car in=p"ctor and Virginia E Burks, 22. of 30 North Temple avenue, housewife. Havwood S, Smiley. 27 of 1450 North Pennsvlvania street, sheet metal worker, and Waneta A Steinbach. 28. of 235 Cleve land street. Apt. 3. silk winder. Freddie L Grimes. 23 city, soldier, and Thelma L. Jackson. 19. Beech Grove, house wife. Carl C Short. 23 of 19 North Oriental street, truck driver, and Jennie M. Sleeth 18. of citv. housewife. Hardman Williams. 30. of 1704 Arsenal avenue laborer, and Marie Sweatt. 22. of 937 West Pearl street, housewife Palmer A. Forrest. 24. of 1136 College avenue, stenographer, and Geneva G. Crosbv 22. of 26 North Belle Vieu place, machine operator. Dominick A. Mercuri 25. Mishawaka. Ind., barber. Marv A Velona. 19. of 714 Lexington avenue, housewife. Killed in Auto Collision COLUMBIA CITY. Ind., Sept. 2. Herbert Atkinson, 40, Louisville, was killed and Byrl Young, 39, and Homer Reider, 40, this city, were in jured when their auto collided with a truck near here Friday. Atkinson was a cousin of Young and hadj been visiting him. PAGE 9 3 ARE KILLED AS HURRICANE SWEEPS CUSA Storm Heads Toward Texas After Causing Great Damage on Island. (Continued From Page One) Matanzas. ripping down trees on plantations, unroofing more solidly built houses, felling telegraph and telephone poles, and demolishing shacks of the poor. Rivers rose and a number of towns were partly flooded. Rains and black clouds preceded the full hurricane winds. Communication lines stood up long enough to give ample warning, and damage was lessened because windows and doors were secured and small boats were beached. Large ones, including the Cunarder Mauretania, hove to and rode out the winds. Waters Sweep Promenade The storm hit Havana at 1 p. m. The sixty-mile wind rose to ninety eight miles, and gusts were reported as high as" 162 miles an hour. Tele phones were dead. Lights went out. The waters of the gulf rose with alarming rapidity and swept over the Malecon. the waterfront prom enade at the northwest corner of the city near the presidential palace. Across the narrow harbor entrance I the waves roared up on Morro i castle. j In the city they lapped their way ' for blocks in toward the broad ! Prado, and halted there. By 5:30 p. m. the wind was abat ing, leaving many persons ma rooned in the Malecon-Prado area. Streets Are Littered Streets were littered with glass and foliage. Roofs of some buildings leaned crazily down toward the street. Police, soldiers, and members of the ABC revolutionary society turned out into the streets at once to prevent looting. Relief was organized hastily but efficiently. The government was or ganizing truck caravans and trains to take food and medical supplies to stricken provincial towns. HELD IN DOPE_PEDDLING Wabash Man, Niece LTnder Arrest in Huntington Probe. By United Frees HUNTINGTON. Ind., Sept. 2. Guy Hibbard, 39. and Edna Lane, 34, his niece, both of Wabash, were held here today pending a federal grand jury investigation of alleged dope peddling in Wabash county. Officials said they found a forged prescription and a quantity of mor phine on Hibbard after his arrest here. A prescription found in Miss Lane’s possession was legitimate, but she was held as an accomplice. ANNOUNCEMENTS 1 Death Notices GOLDSBOROUGH, CHARLES A.— Arc 73, father of Mrs. Frances Davis. Mrs. Charles Huffman. Clarence. James. Wil liam, Harry, John and Frank Golds borough brother of Miss Estelle Golds borough, passed away midnight Thurs day. Funeral Monday. 10 a. m.. at THE M'NEELY MORTUARY. 1828 N. Meridian St. Friends invited. Friends may call Saturday and Sunday. JOHNSON. JAMES M.—Father of Halford L. Johnson passed away Friday morn ing Services at the FLANNER & BU CHANAN MORTUARY Saturday at 3 p. m. Friends invited. Burial Crown Hilt POSTLEWAIT. ORANE (ORA) Entered into rest Thursday. 10:15 a. m., age 57 years beloved husband of Ethel Postle wait. father of Orane Postlewait Jr. Funeral Saturday at residence 1022 Sterling St.. 3:30 p. m. Friends Invited. Burial Memorial Park. HARRY W. MOORE IN CHARGE. REBER CHARLES T.—Father of Louis C.. Frank G Mrs. Nellie Lancaster ana Mrs. Freida Kenner, passed awav at the home. 28 North Randolph St.. 12:35 a. m., Saturday. Sept. 2. Friends may call at the FLANNER & BUCHANAN MORTUARY Burial Monday. 2 p m., from the mortuary. Friends Invited. Burial Crown Hill STEVENSON. SIDNEY S.—Beloved husband of Amv Mav Stevenson and brother of Mrs. Susan Nordness of Doverton Tex.: Mrs. Mattie B Haskett. James R., Thomas L.. and William M. Stevenson, Terre Haute, passed awav Saturday. Sept. 2. Services at the BERT S. GADD FUNERAL HOME. Prospect and Church man St., Tuesday, Sept. 5. 10 a. m. Friends invited. fTerre Haute find.) papers please copy.] __ TIPTON, EMMA R.—Entered into rest Saturday 2 a. m.. age 74 years, beloved wife of William Tipton, mother of Guy, Glenn. Carl. Roy and Earl Tip'on. Fu neral Monday at the HARRY W. MOORE FUNERAL PARLORS, 2050 E. Michigan St., 1:30 p m Friends ln- vited. _ Burial Knightstown. Ind_ 2 Cards, In Memoriama JARVIS—In loving memory of our mother and grandmother, ELLA HUDSON, who passed away 3 years ago, Sept. 3. 1930. There is a sad. but sweet remembrance. There is a memory fond and true; There is a token of affection mother, And a heartache still for you. ORVILLE HUDSON. SON. MAZIE FOUBT. DAUGHTER. AND JEWEL COX. GRAND DAUGHTER. 3 Funeral Directors, Florists W. T. BLASENGYM ” Main office. 2226 Shelbv Bt. Branch office 1634 W. Morrli FINN BROS. Funeral Home 1 $39 N Meridian St TA-I3s. GRINSTEINER’S 522 E. Market HISEY & TITUS 957 N. Delaware Krieger Funeral Home 1402 N. Illinois St. RI-1243. Clyde V. Montgomery Funeral Home 1622_N. Meridian HA-1444. J. C. WILSON 1230 Proapect DR-6321-0333. BUY vour Monuments and Markers from the House of Dawes. Mooresvllle. and save the difference. | 4 Lost and Found FINDER BROWN BAG—Block's. Please re turn glasses. Reward. No Questions. DR-1850 . GREEN alligator pocketbook. valued as keepsake. Lost in waiting room at city hospital. Reward. 314 N. Keystone. KODAK—Taken bv mistake from auto oa N. Meridian. Finder please return aims. No questions asked. 400 Fletcher Trust- RI-6501 _____ LOST—La dr s diamond ring. Thursday noon Marion countv bank or Washing ton hotel cafeteria washroom. Valued a* keepsake. Call Washington hotel. Re ward. WHITE ar.d brown dog. I side head brown other white, part bull: male: answers. Howdv. Missing 2 weeks Reward. TA* 6071 1428 W. Twenty-fifth. M 5 Personals DISCOURAGED? Don’t lose hope. Any skin disease can be cured Your case properly diagnosed by expert. 'Natror results astonishing when used in cases of ring worm, psoriasis, eczema, ulcers. Write “NATROL." 716 K. Nineteenth. HE-3903. ___ HOTEL and Restaurait Employes and Beverage dispensers INTERNATIONAL ALLIANCE, affiliated with the American Federation of Labor. Local No. 341. 231 Lemcke Bldg. _____ Dr. Chester Miller DENTIST. 1107 I. O O. F. Bldg. RI-7281, RENT A MAYTAG $1 per week. L. 8. AYRES Si 00.