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The citizen. [volume] (Berea, Ky.) 1899-1958, February 09, 1922, Image 6

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Page Six
February t, 1982
IT WAS nn enterprising young girl
who first captured the valentine
trade for America. Her name whs
Ksther Howlatid. After graduat
ing from Mount llnlynke seminary she
resided with her father, who was
stationer In Worcester, Mass. In 14
she received from Knglnnd manufac
tured valentine, the first she had ever
cen. It Interested her so much ttuit
she decided to we whether she could
make Home of these valentine and
find sale for them.
She collected aome lace paper, aome
printed verses and aentlinental pic
ture, fixed tip a few vnlcntlncs and
Bve them to her brother, who was a
traveling salesman for a grocery More.
To her amazement her brother re
turned with orders for $5,000 worth
of valentines! Her astonishment knew
no hounds. She quickly got together
aome girl friends, taught them what
she knew about valentines and com
menced a prosperous trade that was
to reach the one hundred thousand
dollar mark.
First Leva Missives.
It wai a Frenchman who first con
ceived the Idea of composing valen
tines In verse. Charles, Puke of Or
leans, was taken prisoner by the Eng
lish at the battle of Aglnooiirt. In 1415.
He was consigned to tl.e Tower of
London, where he spent the next twenty-five
yeara of his life. Rut the cold
walls of his dungeon could not com
pletely dampen his sentimental na
ture, and from his gloomy vault came
sunny little verses to the number of
sixty, which are still to be seen among
the royal papers In the staid old Brit
ish museum. One of them reads:
Wilt thou b mine? Dear love, reply
Sweetly consent or elee deny.
Whisper softly, none shall know
Wilt thou be mine, lore? Aye or bo?
Bptte of fortune we may be
Happv by one word from thee.
Ufe Hies swiftly. Ere it go.
Wilt thou be mine, love Aye or noT
England at once adopted the fad
which Its royal prisoner had set, and
Valentine's day found the coaches
more than usually laden with poetic
outpourings of lovers, friends and
even slight acquaintances.
Old Romance Recalled.
One of the most romnntlc histories
of Valentine children Is that of Lady
Sarah Lennox, bom on February 14,
1T45. In fact, she Apparently Inherited
a romantic temperament, for her own
story Is usually prefaced with a sketch
of her parents' romance by way of
driving home the story's admonition,
Her father's marriage was no more
nor less than a bargain to cancel a
gambling debt between the couple's
parents. The. young duke, then Lord
March, was brought home from col
lege to wed the plain little glrl-brlde
Just out of nursery. At the conclusion
of the ceremony the Indignant bride
groom fled to the continent with a
tutor In tow, .where he spent three
years. On his return to London he
carefully avoided going home, where
he fancied a wralhfnl young woman
was waiting to swoon at his arriMil.
Instead, he went straight to the
theatre and saw there a very hand
some lady. He cursed his luck, but had
breath left to ask who she might be.
"Lady March, the toast of the season."
informed his friends, to his utter us
tonlxhmrnt. Then he hlcxed his luck,
claimed his bride and as It turned out,
was very happy to the end. Her love
was so great, too, that she died of
grief for him after a year of widow
hood. Sentiment and Business,
Samuel I'ppys has something to say
In his famous dlnry about most of
Joys and disturbances, great and small,
with which human nature is acquaint
ed. Consequently one does not need to
search very far to find allusions to
Valentine'a day and the customary
pranka that It Involved In the Euglund
of the seventeenth century.
On February 14. 1007. the following
entry Is made In the diary:
"This morning came up to my wife's
Southern Agriculturist
The Giant of the South
Its immense popularity is due not only to
the fact that every line in it is written for South
ern farm families by men and women who
know and appreciate Southern conditions, but
to the practically unlimited personal service
that is given to subscribers without charge.
Every year we answer thousands of ques
tions on hundreds of different subjects all
without charge. When you become a sub
scriber this invaluable personal service is
yours. That is one reason why we have
375.000 Circulation
bedside U being tip dressing myself)
little Will Mener to he her valen
tine, and brought her name written
upon blue paper In gold letters, done
by himself, very pretty; and we were
both well pleased with It. Hut I am
also this year my wife's valentine
and It will cost nm Ave pounds; but
that I must have laid It out If we
had not been valentines."
America's Noted Valentin.
America's most noted valentine a as
Oeneral Wliifield Scott Hancock, born
February 14, 18:24. The witching In
llitcnce of the salot's festival hover
Ing about him manifested Itself In the
culmination of his romance. In her
"Itcmlnlseences," written In old age.
Mrs. Hancock (who was Miss Alinlra
Kussell) tells of her strange wedding
and proves that, after all, the Ameri
can girl has determination to rise
nhove sutierstllions.
To start with, her wedding dny was
one of the stormiest of the winter. It
hailed violently, thundered and blew
a perfect gale. During the ceremony
which was held at her father's home
In St. Louis, the lights went nut three
times and repeated the performance
at the wedding reception. The guests
were filled with terror for the young
bride who was beginning life under
such siiitgestlvely evil omens. And by
way of enhancing the evil Influences
rhat appeared to be abroad the crowd
outside the house got the word that
the bride was wearing a spun glass
dress, and their curiosity reached the
point of mob violence before the police
could beat them back to make room
for the passage of-gucsts.
Hut the bride laughed In the face
of these witches' pranks and lived to
share the honors tha. her husband's
career brought him.
Fourteenth o' February Belongs
to Him Alone.
Anniversary Brightens the Drab Month
With Memories of tha Past and
Joy of the Present.
Brightening the dull, drab month of
February and doing their very best
to cheer up and bring Jove Into oflr
hearts, the valentines the valentines
smile at us with their lace-and-forget-me-not
daintiness from the .shop win
dows. There are elaborate "millionaire"
valentines of celluloid and blue ribbons
that come in big lace boxes, like
French dolls; there are valentines that
w hen pulled out like an accordion b
come Cinderella coaches of cardboard,
laden with Loves and Vequses and
Cupids. Others resolve themselves In
to airy plnk-and-blue palaces you
npver know peopled with delightful
goddesses and doves.
But the best and most sincere, per
haps, are the old-fashioned valentines
visits of fon my puier lace, through
which you look upon hearts redder
than lovers' Hps, Ln a prospect of vio
lets and forget-me-nots. And hidden
away, like a billet douz In a bouquet,
a little verse:
Thle heart. wM love, I send to you.
Together with these vlotete blue;
And If you like tills heart ot mine,
t pray you be my valentine. '
Could anything be more simple or
direct to the point? As unerringly as
Cupid's darts or a beau's rapier, the
verse carries Its message home. It
may be tlmt the Elizabethan lyrics,
the love songs of Herrlck and Love
luce and Suckling, survive today only
In the valentine.
And, ah, what memories these har
bingers of love bring with them! They
lead us back along the colutnblne
bordered road to yesterday, over the
asphodel meadows of Youth and First
Lore and Childhood Fancies, and we
meet and kiss our first sweethearts
again mIiis. they huve gone out of
our lives these uiuny years.
And h, dear 111 tit Valentine, accept
these violets und forget-me-nots, and
hug this message close to your heart
for surely a sweetheurt Is the sweeter
for a valentine, and, as all wise men
know, 'tis love that makes the world
go round.
Ch for Payment to Former $rvlc
Man Probably Will Be Ocnvtd
From Our European Debtors
6 moot Still Urging Sales Tax.
Washington. - The ItcptihlUuii ma
Jorlty In tin- M-uule is hammering ou'
the prohpecllve gold of the foieigu
debt funding bill into a glittering leg
lahitive sheet which will be warrant
ed to hold water. Of course this thing
Is a Ununclul mutter, and in nuance
east is cast and west Is west, though
why It should tie a geographical mut
ter, an aflair of latitude and longitude.
so to open k, mi layiuuu In Washington
reviiis thoroughly to understand. Such
is the fact, however, and what the
buses should be to luiilu (limners via
ble uie matters of varying prairie
and uif'anslde opinion.
The l(ciublicuns In the senate, hav
ing a lurtje majority over the Ileum
erutlc brethren, have been holding con
ferences. Appurenlly today no party
which liMp-us to be In the majority
In the senate feels safe in calling ail
old-time caucus In which each man
who entered virtually pledges himself
to abide by a majority decision. To
day they confer and come to purtial
agreements which are to be kept only
in case mine of the gentlemen pres
ent do not discover afterward that
there Is ample rrnsou to change their
uiiuds about the legislative program
projected, and elect, after explanation,
to stand In opposl-lou.
Apparently It Is now definitely as
sured that the senate will face some
kitid of a veterans' adjusted roiupen
gallon bill containing a cash payment
provision. It is not, however, dell
tiitely known whence ia to come the
money to pay the bills. Eventually,
probably, the cash payments to the for
mer soldiers wl'l be made from fund
collected from ' ireign debtors of Uncle
Sum. Kven U u proper bill for fund
ing the foreli i debt Is passed hy con
gress, there is no linal assurance
day when these funds will tie uvall
Sales T.aa Still Opposed.
Senator M'Oiinln-r has assumed the!
leadership of the finance couimiuer j
lie probably will be held fn part per
Monally resHiiisiliie by (lie country
for the liiml fiHii which the bill fot
the funding of the foreign debt shall
assume, (if course, the republican
majority will be r"uiiislhle, but the
l'resldetit must take some of the bur
den, whctlur it be prulse or blame
because In a way be Is the (I rector lie
chief of the party's legislative actlvl
When the luxation measures first
were given consideration. Setiatot
Suioot of I'tah, who in a miy is tlx
real leader of the Republican majority
in the senate, stood as the ud vocal
of a sales tax. There wus greut op
IMisition. mill, appreciating Its force
and probably fimtl effect, .Mr. Smooi
uiuile 1 1. utiles in his proposal. He
won some few senators to his side,
but he could not get enough of theui
to carry the day.
There is still great opiMisliion to the
sales tux as a nieuns of racing addi
tional revenue. This kind of a tux
has been advocated, oppose!, praised
and damned alternately. Certain ele
meats In the inaiiufucturiiig communi
ties are opposed to it, and certain ele
ments in them are in favor of It, and
identically the same words can be
used to describe the feelings of tin
consuming musses.
Want to Try Something, Anyhow.
Who known? Mr, Siuoot auys he
knows, and other men in the setiute
say they know. The noii-legisla'or it
convinced by one argument and then
unconvinced by the rebuttal, and there
you go. Sometimes the wish la ex
pressed t tut t "uny old thing" might
be tried out in order to see how it will
work. Such la the yeitruitig for re
lief of some kind from tbue elements
In the American communities who hup
pen to be represented In ui way oi
another in Washington whna beurlngt
are being held by the committees bay
ing diurge of nuances.
The Itepubllcun majority in the sea
ate seems finally to believe that It see
the (Wed light of agreement among It
members and that the factional ab'ps
now can steer a clear course Into the
harbor of harmony. When the senate
convened last spring the Republican
had audi a great majority that there
was rejoicing among them becaust
they believed the way was clear and
no troublea could beset their helms
man or crew. Home storms came
rock a and sandbars were encountered
and the aupposedly stanch vessel hu
been several times near to the point
of foundering. Now the Republican
aay, although the Ieiuocrata strongly
deny It. that the seums and holes In
the hull have been closed and that the
raft la as good aa new. The Demo
crats believe that the Republican ma
jority Is likely again to break Into
factions at any moment
District Hit by Economy Spasm.
lu tha uuiue of economy a good
deal of scrimping seems to be the or
der of the congressional dny. The ex
pen sea of government are simply enor
mous, and emigres, 0 ta effort to
make a showing. Is cutting govern
mentnl exencN here, there ami ev
erywhere, but the Inevitable qut'StliS
Is, Is I lie cutting in rvei) rase being
directed wisely?
Something like t ln,iSi, has Just
been cut fr.jui the estlmutes of the
Ireiistiry department for the supisirt
of the municipal uud oilier activities
f the I'istrict of Colombia, which
means thr city of Wuslnngioii, for the
next fiscal year, Kcononi), like charity,
therefore In this case s-vlns to begin
at home, for while Wuslilnglon perhaps
cannot he culled the home of senators
and representatives. It is the home of
the ( nlted States government.
It Is urged here thill it Is a dul'l
nsy. cvonoiiiy which would cripple the
pron-r activities of the capital of the
I Culled Mules which Just now In n
huge way Is the capital of the world.
lloweMT, the decrease In the estimates
probably will lie Indorsed by both
bouses iif congress, and police, tire and
general Improvement matters In the
capital limy huve to get along as well
as they can on an uiuount about one
third less Hum that promised by the
Treasury department after un eco
nomic minded budget director IihiI re
duced the estimates to what he con
sidered to bp the limit.
Record Offers Chance for Economy.
It mil) set-ui strange for men who
"write for print" to suggest that the
printing bills of congress might be
tut down with advantage to the treas
ury und to the public, and perhaps
with advantage to some of the mem
bers themselves, for It is inconceivable
that more than a few of the congress
men gain anything by having their
l e lies "extended In the llecord."
The I'nlted Mates pays a large sum
of money each year to print and to
circulate speeches of members of con
gress which were never made. A mem
ber rises to seak aa tuuny words aa
he cun In the few minutes ullotted to
hi in, and then asks permission to ex
tend his remarks In the llecord. He
ulways gets permission, and frequently
page after page of printed mutter up
I tears with the enlightening" Informa
tion thut It Is the speech of Hon. So
und So delivered In the senute or the
house of representatives on the great
subject of this or thut.
Some of these never delivered
speeches which upix'ur In printed form
in the Itecord are interesting because
tbey are amusing. '
War With Spain Not Forgotten.
As wars are viewed, the con
flict between the lulled Stutes and
Spurn looks like a minor engage
ment when compared will) the titanic
bHttllngs of the recent great struggle
between the nations of the earth, hut
never holes the soldiers and suitors
who took piirt In the struggles of litti
ure not lorgotteu lu the capital of
the country.
Shortly there will tuke place the
twenty-fourth anniversary of the sink
ing of the huttleshlp Muiue in the bur
bor of liuvanu, Cuba. Triturations are
being made in, this city to commemorate
the disaster and to pay tribute to the
memory of the lueu who lost their
lives ou thut stanch new slap ben li
went to destruction on a dark Febru
ary nlht tu the year ISUH.
It wua In l'JIU thut congress land
provMoii for the raising of the wreck
of I lie Maine. There alw ays bus I con
some dispute aa to whether or not tin
essv was destroyed by an Internal
explosion, or by one from without, al
though a board of Investigation de
cided thut the ship was destroyed ma
liciously by a torpedo launched either
by enemies of this country or by men
who rlcslied to se the Untied Males
enter the wur In la-half of Cuba ami
believed that such a horrible act of
destruction would bring about the end
they sought. When the Muiue was
ruslcd evidences were found to prove
that the finding of the iirst bourd of
investigation bad leeu correct lu every
Main Mast in Arlington.
It was determined to bring to Ibe
I'nlted States for erection in Arling
ton cemetery for memorial purpos
the steel main urn si of the Maine. The
Collier Lcotiidas was assigned to the
duty of bringing the mast to Wash
ington. It wua Just leu years ago thai
the Leonidus lied up at the Washing
tun navy yard dock after a hard tight
with the Ice in Chcsueake bay aud
the I'ntoinac river.
It waa found thai the main mast
was In goisl condition und that what
la know as the "lighting top," used for
the uccoiiimodutlou of six gunners us
ing rupid lire guns, waa Intact. The
weight of the main must with its ap
purtenances la something over four
tons. This relic of the Maine was
taken to Arlington cemetery where it
was erected over the gruves of the men
who lost their Uvea ou the ship aud
whose bones, taken from the hold of
the veaael, were brought to Washing
tou on battleship for luterinent In
the national cemetery.
I'rlor to the placing of the main
mast In Arlington a beautiful tueiuo
liul already bud been erected. The
main umsl supplements the original
monument aud lu a way ia a more Bi
ting one to the memory of the sailors
who died.
There Is an organisation in Wash
ing which has for Its object tha keep
ing green of the memory of tbe men
who died In the Spanish war and for
aiding tha veterana of the service who
took part In the battlea In Cuba. This
organization has not been disrupted
by the greater demands made upon
tne time of uieu and women which
have come aa result of tha great
war. boon there will be a service In
Arllngtou cemetery lu memory of the
Spanish war dead, and taking part Id
It there will be hundreds of veterans
of that war and many representatives
of tbe families of service men, deal
and llvlwg.
Conducted by the Home Economics Department of Berea College
Should tha daily paper reach your
door tomorrow morning; with the
headline, "Fire? All children in
danger of death! Hundreds crippled
for life! every parent would be
horror-stricken and every meant em
ployed to prevent another such catas
trophe. It is to prevent the spread
of an evil more destructive and far
renching than fire to the lives of
children that has forced our atten
tion on this sinster word "malnutri
tion.' Malnutrition haa caused the
death of more children than any
knerwn contagious disease. Malnu
trition Is the cause of most, If Indeed
not all, cases of child delinquency,
snd moral weaknea. It ia a foe
that strikes at the Uvea of helpless
children, silently, awretly, destruc
tively. There are five recogniied causes
for malnutrition:
1. Physical defects
2. Wnoriir diet
ft. Wrong- health habits
4. I-ack of home control
5. Over fatigue
One of these causes alone may
cause a state of malnutrition, or all
five rases may be found in the same
We will consider Physical defects
th:s week. Look at your child. Un
dress the child, or watch the child at
play or at work, but examine your
own child. Do you know when your
child Is ssck or healthy? You know
when your child ia sick with cold,
fever or pain, but do you know when
your child is really well, with a bank
account of good health to draw upon
when the cold epidemics, chicken pox,
etc, come around T Has he any of
the signs of malnutrition ? If so,
your child is not really well.
To begin the -examination of your
child, you should find out first how
much he should weigh for his height
not how much he should weigh for
his age, but for hia height. Consult
a reliable standard for weight and
'eight, use reliable scales that will
gauge tenths of pounds, use an ac-j
j curat? measure and find out for your-.
I self what the correct weight for your
child should be. If he is aa much as
I five percent under-weight, he is con-i
l- i i i . : l t II- ill
h tieretl lllinour-nirw. v w 111 v ,
(Continued from page 3)
Robert Bowman are clearing aome
brush land. Frank Crourher haa
gone bark to housekeeping since his
house burned. Scaffold Cane ia fur
nishinir a part of the grand jury for
the February term of court. It
seems that some of the boys are
very restless. Guess they are un
easy. Tom Croucher has been very
sick w'th throat trouble. Our neigh
borhood has had the worst colds eince
the flu year. Clint Northern's fami-
ly is on the sick list. J. W. McCal-(
Ions entire family ia down with flu. .
Sumo, unthoughtful parties are still
trying to mooruiiine, but Felix Lays(
says hey must stop. Chris Wood is
out again selling groceries. Little
Violette Todd is on the sick list.
J. W. Todd has rheumatism. Prep
arations are being made for a ten
day tinging school at Walnut Grove
Threelinks, Feb. 6. The pie sup
per conducted by Jr. O. U. A. M. at
the Odd Fellow Hall In Threelnks
passed of quietly Saturday night.
On account of the bad weather only
ten pies and boxea were present, but
the boys bid generously and forty
dollars waa raised. Thank you, boys!
Pete Gabbard of Goochland, who is
salesman for a grocery in Lexington,
passed thru here first of the week
Hardin Moore waa visiting at Bert
Phillips' Saturday night W. A.
Th llipa was In Mt Vernon first of
tha week. -tin uit court begins at,
Mt Verno.t odny, February 6th, and
several of tha boys are attending. j
Oscar Owen of Disputanta was in(
Threelinks Saturday and Sunday. I
Cat I us Hurst of Cooksburg has moved
to Threelinks and contemplates mak
ing this his future "nome Aretha
Rice of Detroit, Mich., is visiting at
this place. W. J. Simpson of Berea
was in town last week calling on
merchants. Lou Phillips is very low
with la grippe at this writing. J.
W. Marcura of Sand Gap passed thru
here last week on his way to Copper!
Creek, where hs haa purchased a1
farm. Robert Tankersley and Estill
Vsnssuit of Crooked Creek neighbor-1
hood passed thru on their way to
Richmond, Monday.
Ialand City
Iiland City. Feb. 6 Harlan Hud
son is on tha decline, being troubled!
with bronchitis. Th Rev, Middle
ton, pastor of the Baptist church,!
preached at Walnut Grove Saturday'
night and Sunday. Th report Is
sider tha problem of gaining weight
next week.
Continuing- the examination, you
look at your child as he aits tinwn.
Does he s't on the small of his hack,
shoulders stooped, chest hollowed?
Are his shoulder blades prominent?
Is his backbone perfectly straight, or
do you feel a light curvature aa you
run your fingrr down the spine?
Does your child breathe w'th hia
mouth open? Does he breathe thru
only one side of his nose? Have
you looked to see what your child's
tonsils look like? If your child sits
and breathes properly, you are ready
to look farther.
Dad teeth, teeth with unfilled cav
ities, even in first teeth, may cause
stomach trouble, rheumatism and ae
rious heart trouble from the forma
tion of pua. Are your child's teeth
clean? Is there no bad odor in the
breath? Are the teeth regular? Ir
regular teeth lead to poor mastica
tion, and that. In turn, leads to all
sorts of digestive troubles.
IWa your child see and hear per
fectly? Watrh your child read.
How near must be hold the book?
How long can he read before becom
ing; fidgety ? If your child does not
hear well, la it because of wax in the
ear, or some deeper cause?
Is your child's skin clran? Soap
and water are treat friends to
health, but after they have done their
work, are there spots, erruptions, or
discoloration on the skin that don't
come off?
After you have gone as far as this
in your examination and find your
child satisfactory In every way, ex
amine the child's disposition. Is be
irritable, willful, unreasonable? Is
he nervous, a. poor sleeper, and
tha possessor of an uncertain appe
tite. In other words, is he herd to
control? Ask his teacher about his
school work. Tske account of his
grade card. He may be making high
grade at the expense of his nervous
energy. He may be making low
grades because of physical defects
for which he is not to blame.
Take your child to a doctor or a
dentist. Assure yourself thst he Is
physically as sound as you can make
him; and if he belongs in the under
weight class, read the art'rle In this
space next week.
that W. T. Bowman arrived In the
neighborhood on the evrn:ng of the
4th with two of his children. Wil
lard IWkne!l, who has been at Lex
i rig-ton for some time, has returned.
Mrs. Mary Carroll and Rocus Beck
nell, who went to Lexington some few
weeks back visiting relatives, have re
turned. Frank Campbell has moved
to Reattyville. William Rains got a
bam burnt down at the upper end
of h farm recently, accidentally
caught on fire F. G. Peters sold his
tract of land nt Island City to his
brother, Sheridan. The farmers here
are busy plowing, clearing and repar.
intf We congratulate The Citizen on
the. idea of "Dad legislation,'' and
good citizenship; one tenda to de
stroy, the other to build up.
Conway, Ky,
Feb. 7. 1922
The Berra Citizen:
Conway Club News
The County Agent Robert F.
Spenre, visited Conway school, Feb
runry 1, 1922, and gave a very in
spiring talk. When Mr. Spence was
thru speaking everyone was con
vinced that Junior Agricultural Clubs
were worth-while. A club was then
organized 'with a membership of 14
members, and the following officers
were elected: Local Leader, Miss
Rosa E. Dalton; President Maggie
McKn'ght; Vice President Millard
Bog-gs; Scretary, Phamy Wood.
The club was named "'Hustlers,"
and iU motto, "Never Idle." Tbe
club hopes to abide by its motto.
Sec of Club, Phamy Wood
Cincinnati Markets
Buttsr, Eggs and Poultry
Itutter Whole milk creamery extras
4c; (vulrulij'd extra ,S7c; llrst 'Xlc;
fancy dairy 2.'.
Kgga fcxtra tlrsi '!'; Hints :i7Vc;
ordinary firsts Il-V.
Live Poultry Krers 2 Dm and over
28c; fowls 4 ll and over J.'lc; under
4 11 21c; roost ei l.V.
Live Stock
Cattle Steers, good to choice ftS-'s)
t?7.D0; fair to good tMitHM; com
mon to lair Hu he lei - good to
choice i) 7 ; fair In good $50, com
mon In fulr i 'n't ; cuuneru &!4'.!.;J;
stock heifers Ilifi.VJ; stock steers
.,..1. ... ,j
VIMVtSi ItlHfll llf f UUfCV l.'4 I.I..NF
fair to good lOyl.'J; common aud
large .'i.
hheep cjood tu choice fhiftti; fair
to good S2.oO.YtJO; common Ql.
lambs good to choice $1.113.'); fair
to good $10 11
Iloga Heavy f.nu; choice pack
ers and butchers Iu .V)9.T3; medium
Stt.78: eouiuioii to choice heavy fat
sows $507.23; Mil shippers tu.75;
pigs (110 lbs aud leas) 7JO.7a.

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