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RED SOX WITH STH VICTORY • Detroit Hits Cellar; St. Louis Browns And A's Rise From Last Place NEW rORK, Aprit x"2. (UP)i —The bite guns 0f world' champion New York Yankees boomed out an 18-hit broadside yesterday as they sank the Bos ton Red Sox 7 to 5. l'or the j banks' sixth consecutive victory of the season. Babe Ruth showed the way to J.is mates by driving out his sec ond home run of the season. In addition the big fellow made a douole, was walked three times and thrown out once. Every man on the team except Pitcher 'Red* Kuffin hit twice. Ruffing hit once. The bambino made his homer in the fourth with the bags empty. Ruffing yielded eight hits to the Red Sox. while Weiland. Ale l.aughlin and Welch were vicum of the 18-hit attack. Opening with three runs in the first in ning, the Yanks did all their scoring in the first five frames. While Babe Ruth was having a big day at Boston. Rookie Lyn "Schoolboy" Rowe, who was hail ed by many experts as a possible successor to the Babe. met with misfortune at Cleveland where the Indians hailed him for nine hits as they blanked the Detroit Tigers 6 to 0. In his second major league start, the <» foot I inch righthander was in trouble most of the time. His mound op ponent. Oral Hilderbrand. yielded only five hits. Bill CisseD, the Indians' second baseman, pound ed out a home run in the fourth, a double and a single. This vic tory enabled Cleveland to replace Chicago's White Sox in second place in the American league Detroit dropped into the cellar. The St. Louis Browns and Philadelphia Athletics rose from a last place tie to sixth place tie. The Browns blanked the Chicago White Sox, 4 to 0, be hind the two-hit pitching of Irv-, ing "Bump" Hadley. Paul Gregory was found for seven safeties. The Browns made their four run sin the eighth inning. Although they made three errors and were out hit S to 7. the Philadelphia Athletics beat Wash ington 3 to 1. "Sugar" Cain of: the A's was effective with men on bases, although he yielded more safeties than Crowder ami Burke. Buddy Myer's homer in the firth accounted for the Sen ators' lone run. The Boston Braves registered their first victory of the National league season, beating Bill Terry's New York Giants, 3 to 1, al though the New Yorkers outnit them X to 4. Hal Schumacher) allowed a three-run rally in the fourth inning on three walks, two wild pitches and two singles. Spencer and Luque succeeded, him. Seibold and Cantrell hurl ed for Boston. A five-run uprising in the eighth inning gave the Pitts burgh's Pirates a r> to 1 win over the Cincinnati Reds, dropping the Reds into a last place tie in the league ranking with the Braves. Pinchhitter Jenson and Lloyd Waner sit-.glea in the eighth. Lindstrom advanced them by a scrifice. Paul Waner was walked, then Pie Travnor scored and Lloyd Waner with a double. Shur's triple scored Traynor and Paul Waner, and Qiet sent Suhr home on a single. Jim Bottom ley accounted for the Red's run with a homer in the sixth. The St. Louis Cardinals rose from seventh to sixth place when they snapped out of their batting slump and drove out 14 hits to blank the pennant-winning Chi cago Cubs, 4 to 0. Bill Hallahan registered his second win of the season by limitng the Cubs to five safeties. Bush, Richmond and Tinning pitched for Chicago. They were the only games sche duled. Baseball Results AMERICAN LEAGUE Cleveland * 6. Detroit 0. Chicago 0, St. Louis 4. Boston 5. £ew York 7. Philadelphia 3, Washington 1. I*. NATIONAL LEAGUE . Pittsburgh, 5, Cincinnati 1. St. Louis ,3, Chicago 0. New York T. Boston 2. (Only games played.) SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Atlanta 3, Now Orleans 1. Knoxville 1, Birmingham 3. Little Rook 2. Chattanooga 3. Memphis (>, Nashville 3. Games Today AMERICAN LEAGUE New York at Boston. Washington at Philadelphia. St. Louis at Detroit. Cleveland at Chicago. national league Cincinnati at Pittsburgh. Chicago at St. Louis. Boston at New York. Philadelphia at Brooklyn. SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Atlanta at New Orleans. Knoxville at Birmingham. Little Hock at Chattanooga. Memphis at Nashville. There is no substitute for newspaper advertising. HOOKS „ ! I and SLIDES BY BILL BRRUCHER Track Talk ANK horseman will laugh at the - ideas of another . . . hut each has s^me peculiarity. . . . Fellow trainers used to look slyly at one another when Sunny Jim Kitusimmons started on th«> sub ject of Gallant Fox. . . . J'.m iu s: >ted that the Fox always knew the day when he was going to race . . . and on that day would leave part of his lunch o?ts. A filly born a couple of months ago to Anita Pea body, by Reigh Count, is a "love foal." according to Mrs. John Hertz. ... Th» Chicago woman declares Heigh Count and Anita, who beat Iteigh Count in the Belmont Futurity some years ago, are natural mates. * * * Grandstander W/H.L1S SHARPK KILMKR. ** owner of Kxterminator, tells how the gallant oh! gelding used to look at the crowds as if count ing the folks . . .and when Kx terminator lost a race, he in variably would turn his hack to the stands upon being brought back to the finish line. Sam Riddle's Man o' War in sists he be greeted formally by all who visit him . . . ar.d stamps if he isn't spoken to. . . . Jockeys taught him games. «uch as hide-t he-hand kerchief . . . and Man o* War delights in enatchlng off a stably boy's hat. playfully returning it after en joying the joke. » » ♦ The Old Kiiler IT is legendary among some * trainers that a cunning horse will not harm a child or an in toxicated man. . . . Sergeant Morty Murphy, before the World DID YOU KNOW THAT— TOE SKW1SLL wont for r»7 J Karnes last year before striking out . . . and when Irs did whiff it was Wen Ferrell. an old teammate, who turned the trick. . . . Speaking of strikeouts, Dizzy l>an almost pulled uiie for the hook last year. ... Hp whiffed English, Cuyler, Stephenson, Moore. Crimtu ani Henislev in a row . . . and had two strikes on J urges, but Bill popped out . . . the record is seven in a row . . . held by Waller Johnson, Dazsy Vance, Hook;. Wilts*' ar,d * couple of other guvs. . . , Walter Johnson still re mains the strikeout knit: for the ages . . . he ltd the American League 1 - years in strikeouts . . . and in 21 years fanned 1 V.'ar, owned a savage crittet | named Jock Soot. . . . Once | Jock knocked him down, knelt oh I him with one knee and was just opening his wicked jaws when a 'dog darted into the stall ant1 caught Jock Scot by the muzzle j Cut Trainer Mr Daniel used tc • tell or tiie day when a little girl wandered into his stall and .dipped at Jock Scot'3 f«ilock« with a pair of scissors. . . . S'a ; l»!e hands were afraid of arous* jing the horse's temper by call Tg the child. . . . Finally somebody held out a piece of gum to attract i her attention. . . . The child : pulled herself to her feet tiy | grasping the log of 111*' "killer horse," and walked calmly out [of the stall. RIDGIANS BEAT F RUM'S 9 Eagles Held To 6 Hits While Hilltoppers Take j 10-4 Victory The Blue Ridge Hilltoppers <le- j feaied Fruitland yesterday after-} noun at Blue Ridge by a score of j 10 to 4. Yearwood pitched good ball for ; the Hilltoppers and held the j Eagles to six hits, while his team-, mates gathered eight hits off of Miller, the Fruitland pitcher. The Hilltoppers scored five runs in the third, one _ in the • fourth and two in the sixth, while I the Eagles scored four runs in tho ; seventh inning after going score-j less for six frames. The box score: Blue Ridge Ab R H Po £ ; I Stover, 3b 4 2 2 2 3 ; Montasante, ss__ 4 112 0) i Yearwood. p 4 1 1 1 1| Wilkins, c 3 1 17 0. Wilson, lb 3 0 0 6 0 Austin, If 4 1 110 Brown, cf 2 110 0 Hyder, rf 2 10 0 0 Thompson, 2b 3 1 1 2 0 29 10 8 21 4 Fruitland Ab R H Po E | Griffin, c 4 116 0 Jones, lb 3 0 10 0 G. Jones. 3b — 4 0 0 0 0 Briggs, rf 3 0 0 0 0 Hawkins, If 3 0 1 1 0 j Fernando, cf 3 0 0 0 0 Hutch ins, ss 3 1 0 0 0 Garran, 2b 3 1 1 2 0 V. Miller, p 3 1 2 0 0 29 4 G 18 0 Standings AMERICAN LEAGUE Teams W. L. Pet.! New York 6 0 1,000 j Cleveland 5 2 .714 Chicago 5 3 .025 Washington 3 5 .375 St. Louis 3 5 .375 Philadelphia 3 5 .375 Boston 2 4 .333 Detroit 2 5 .280 NATIONAL LEAGUE Teams W. L. Pet. Pittsburgh 4 1 .800 New York 2 1 .007 Brooglyn 3 2 .000 Chicago 3 3 .500 Philadelphia 3 3 .500 St. Louis 2 3 .400 Cincinnati 1 3 .250 Boston 1 3 .250 SOUUTHERN ASSOCIATION j Teams Birmingham Memphis __ Nashville New Orleans Chattanooga Knoxville Little Rock . Atlant^ W. L. Pet. 7 3 .700 (5 3 .667 5 4 .556 5 5 .500 5 5 .500 3 5 .375 3 6 .333 2 6 .250 SET SCHOOL CLOSING BRKVARI), Apr. 22. (Special) | —All schools of the county will close on Wednesday, May 3, ac cording to announcement madel by Professor J. B. Jones, county superintendent. Special programs are being arranged at all schools for the occasion. NO ENTERTAINMENT BROCKTON, Mass. (UP)—Ra dios on Brockton police cars have been ordered locked at a certain wave length to prevent police on duty fro^iJistneing to broadcasts more entertaining than crime news. CAME BILL UP COMING WEEK Two New Ones Expected To Precipitate Fight In Lower House RALEIGH, April 22.—Due to a congested calendar, the house is not expected to reach any of the game bills until next week, but a close fight is predicted ever these measures when they finally reached the floor. There are now two bills proposing dras tic changes in the game laws now on the calendar, one of which, the Ingram bill, has already been passed by the senate. The Ingram bill, which preci pitated a bitter light in the sen ate, abolishes the offices of state game warden and commissioner of inland fisheries and transfers the duties of game and fish law administration to an office to be named by the director of the Depaxtrr.ent of Conservation and | Development to draw a salary off not in excess of .$3,000. Tliei Ingram bill also abolishes district game wardens in the state. The Makepeace bill, as approv ed by the house committee on game, is more far-reaching in its effect. It cuts the state into three zone sfor the opening and closing of the game seasons, and returns to the counties a consid erable portion of game adminis tration receipts to be used in the tuntrol of predatory wlid life. This bill is similar in many re spects to a state-wide game bill introduced by Senator Ingram, of Randolph, and which was kill ed in the senate earlier in the session. The senate has passed another bill by Senator Ingram, which lias the effect of abolishing coun ty resident licenses in thirty-odd eountesi of the state, but this bill is yet to be acted upon by the House Game committee. This bill had a hard time in the sen ate and its opponents predict that it will never be passed by the house, since it would reduce materially the funds that are now being used for the preservation of wild life in the state. PHILLIPS BROTHERS FARM, PLAY'BALL KAST FLAT ROCK, April 22. —Walter and Edgar Phillips, ■ who left here the first of March are working on a farm in Meck | lenburg county, Va. This farm [belongs to their mother, Mrs. N. D. Phillips. They are cultivat ing sixty acres in corn, cotton and tobacco and are also playing I ball on the Chase City team. CARDS WERE STOLEN i HLOOMINGTON, 111. (UP)— I Two hundred cards on which the I Lord's Prayer was printed were [ stolen from the automobile of V. | S. Wilson, Princeton;, while it : was parked in this city. R NSWERS htodayS TUM GIESE HJCM W%4kl 00 hW > Kmr XI <mxU£S mop iwMtocn co«.»[ Manxmen com$ from the ISLE OF MAN, in the Irish Sea. - TRIS SPEAKER was known as the Gray Eagle. PENNSYLVANIA produces the most anthracite'' coal. FRANCE ILL STICK TO GOLD Can t Compete With Dol lar in Silk,1 Textile And Auto Trade PARIS, France. Apr. 22 (UP).j France will resist effor'.s to force her ofF the gold standard, believ ing- the United States and Eng land will return to the gold basis simultaneously in a short time, it was said authoritatively Friday. (Ccpvriijhf, 1933 United Press) AP.OARI) THE S S. 1EE DE FRANCE, r:>: routf: to new YORK. April 21.— (UP).—For mer Premier Edouard IIerriof, chief of the French mission to Washington, decided 'ast night after a day of study of the crisis indrred by AnwicaV suspension of the gold standard, tba* there is no reason for him to abandon his W.v h'nglon visit unless Paris or ders him to do *o. This decision was made despite his f'*lin«f thai abandonment of gold by the United States makes useless the program of con versa-1 tions as President Roosevelt pro vided prior lo Herriot's depar ture. Charles Rist and other of Her-1 riot's aids fee! tha' France might I now prove the advisability of j both the dollar and the British | pound sterling being rapidly sta bilized rather than start a rate to see .vhic'n can sink 'the lowest in a battle for world markets. France's position, they feel, while possibly flattering to her prestige as still remaining on the gold standard, means actually the French will lose all hope of sell-' ing silks, textiles and motor cars | abroad against low dollar compe tition. Herriot was represented as feel ing that suspension of the gold standard by America had mate r i a 1 1 y strengthened President! Roosevelt's hand in his forthcom-1 ing talks with Prime Minister J. j Ramsay MacDonald of Great Bri- j tain. Hendersonville, Route 3 " HEXDERSOXVILLE, Route 3, April 22.—The llev. C. E. Blythe has just completed a ten days re vival at Beulah chinch. The church feels greatly quickened as a result of his messages. Two of the sermons during? the revival wei'e preached by Mr. Earnest Hlythe. fie talks on "The Price ! of a Soul and the Promises of, God." Mrs. R. C. Fletcher and little son, J. M., visited Mrs. J. R. Fletcher, early this week. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Huggins visited Mr. W. N. Corn, at Horse Shoe last Sunday. Miss Marian and Mace Wil liams spent last Sunday night with their uncle and aunl, the Rev. and Mrs. R. G. Mace, at Belmont. Miss Mrytle Drake was the supper guest of Misses Rosa and Alba Blythe, Sunday evening. The Wednesday night prayer services at Beulah church have been changed to be held on Thursday .evenings, in order that the pastor, the Rev. C. E. Blythe could attend them. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Cantrell vis ited their son, Carl Cantrell, and Mrs. Cantrell at Hendersonville, last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Corn visit ed relatives at Horse Shoe, re cently. Misses Alba Blythe and Oleta Huggins spent the day Wednes day with Mrs. Bonnie Hazeltine at Indian Cave Park. Misses Louise, l.illian and Lot tie Mintz spent the past two weeks at Tigersville, S. C., with their sister, Mrs. Odell Raines. The many friends of Mrs. Strick Dalton who has boen seri ously ill, will be glad to know that she is now recovering rap idly. Joe Huggins and daughter, Miss Carrie of East Side spent part of the past week with the former's father, C. C. Huggins. F. E. Carley and family of South Carolina have moved to the old home place of Mrs. F. I). Drake in this section. Junius Huggins has purchased a Ford truck. Mr. and Mrs. Weldon Blythe have been called to Henderson ville on account of the condition of Mrs. Blythe's father, Mr. Fan ning, Corn, who was seriously in jured in a truck accident. ST. LOUIS WILL GET MODERN AQUARIUM ST. LOUIS, April 22.—(Ur). St. Louis soon will have one of the largest and most modern aquariums in the world, under plans approved by the board of managers of the Zoological So ciety of St. Louis. Work on construction of the fresh and salt water aquarium will be started soon. Voters of the city recently approved a $400,000 bond issue to pay for the construction. This is your opportunity to see the mountain trips at small cost! We make up parties to Chimney Rock, Sugar Loaf, Mt. Mitchell, Mt. Pisgah, Caesar's Head and other points of interest. ASK ANYBODY ABOUT US FOR RECOMMENDATION. JMSf TAXI SEKVKE PHONE 54 OFFICE NEXT TO PENNEY'S DEPARTMENT STORE Maeon, New Queen of Sky, Ready to Fly rC . Ready to t&ikte her fefSce hi the Skies .'is Queen of ttvi Air, the navy's mammoth Macon i "i: wft fiere moored to hu- must in .ho vast airdock at Akron. The Macon is a replica of llio lo.-i Akinn cxccpt for moor minor interior refinements Peterman Killed Self,, Is Opinion; CHARLOTTE, April '22. (UP). Roy 11. Peterman, late vi< e-nrufsi-1 dent of the* Southern Public i'tili- | ties company killed himself, in the opiniin of Iliyli K. Lester, em- I balmer, who testified Friday H j •lie trial of the power executive's j widow. Mrs. Ruth Pcterman. oi>, charges of second decree murder.! EBENEZER U EBENFZEK, April 22.—Fun eral services were held at Kben c/er Baptist church Monday. April 17. at 2 p. in. l'or Lee Drake. Mr. Drake had been ill for some time. He was horn and reared in this community, hut at the time of his death his home was pear Fairview. Mr. Drake was sixty-seven years of age. lie leaves his wife and four sons, Gus, Rupert. Odel! and Brooks. Also the following: brothers and sister.-. Mrs. Mary Love, Mis. Emma Merrell, Mrs. Lula Max veil of this commuuniutyu; Mrs. Pink Klontz and Charles Drake, of Asheville; Nathan and John Drake, and Mrs. Dovie Mipps, of Oklahoma crd Mrs. L'den .Sweet man of Georgia. Misses Mary ten! Senile, and Elizabeth Cody, of W.C.X.C.. of Greensboro, are guests of Miss Clara Seagle, during the spring holiday.-?. Mrs. Dailie Corn, is very ill at this ti line. * Miss Winnip Collins is spend ing a few days with her mother. Mrs. John Laughter, had the misfortunte of falling and break ing a rib recently. She is get ting along very well now. | Bishop Thomas and Rev. John I Seagle, of Charleston, S. C., spent a few days lie re as guests j of Mrs. Fannie Seagle. recently. 1 Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Gibbs, John iHolbert and A. I'. Elliott visited the former's parents in Burns j ville, recently. Mrs. Sebren Pickens, is on the j sick list. Mrs. Gray Gibbs and smill 'daughter, Ellen, have returned from a week's visit to Mrs. Gibbs' parents in Laurens, S. C. Miss Blanch Metcalf is spend-1 ing several days with her par ents in Green Hill. Carroll Collins, who has been, in Washington, D. C., is spend ing a few days at his home here.! Miss Blanche Searcy is home) from I.ees-McRae college on ac-! count of the closing of the in-1 stitution because of an electrical] storm disabling the power plant. | Mrs. Will Mason, is here on a visit with her son, Will Mason. I WILD LIFE IN U. S. BENEFICENT TO MAN ST. LOUIS. Wo., April 22.— I (UP).—A study of the eating habits of wild life in America has disclosed 90 per ccnt of our ani- | main and birds are beneficial, ac- j cording to Donald A. Gilchrist, | naturalist. Gilchrist is supervisor of preiK i atory animals and rodents for the federal government in six mid- j western states. He recently aided in the bio logical survey of the United States department of agriculture, which looked into the stomachs of more than 2,000,000 birds and animals to determine the species which are valuable to agriculture and which are predatory. MUSHROOMS GROWN - IN UNUSED MINES GREKNSBUHG, Pa.. April 22. I (UP).— Abandoned coal mini's have been utilized by We tmorc- j land county residents in a busi ness hat hav earned thousands i dollars within the past few yeais | — mushroom growing. The dark hillside cavi'rns, with an even temperature of between j f>.") jind 'JO degrees, wen* found t'i i he ideal for mushroom culture. | M. 1.. Rose, county treasurer, is I among those who began growing J nuiohrooms in the mines. Many j now have built huge concrete houses to handle their rapid!> j growing business. SEA LION LIKES TO STAY ON DRY LAND NELSCOTT. Ore., April 22.— (UP).- -Old Joe Sealion likes dry! land better than the ocean be-, cause you can climb people's.' fences and lock them in their [ homes by lying in front of the! door and you can't do that down ; amid the Waving kelp fronds. Old Joe has attracted thou-! sands to see him at the beac'i here. He came on iand first, all j 1,200 pounds of him, when some j men tied y rope to him and drag- ( ged him ashore. Now he won't go j back to his native haunt:-, bin | pre!e»s t'» 115nib and beak lown the highest picket fences in Xel-1 <i CUBANS MURDERED : HAVANA. Cuba, April 22.— ' (UP)—The bullet-riddled bodies! of four young men were brought ( to the city morgue at noon, Thursday. The United l'ress ■ learned from a reliable source. ' The police refused to divulge any information on the shootings. POLICE HAVE DAILY TASK BOSTON.— (UP).—Police hero are required to pass a memory test daily on license numbers of stolen automobiles. COW HAD SETS OF TWINS KELSO, Wash.— (UP) .—Fred GuthVie's Jersey cow has had six calves in two years—three sets of twins. Under a recent Act of the present General Assembly, City taxpayers have been granted the privilege of discharging all back taxes from the year 1927 to the year 1931, both inclusive, upon the payment of the original amount of the taxes, less ten per cent. All interest and penalties have not only been abolished as to these taxes, but the taxpayer has been given the further benefit of this discount of ten per cent Now is the time to pay these taxes and get the benefit of this dis count. Under said Act, notes bearing six per cent may also be given for these back taxes, payable in five annual installments, upon the payment by the taxpayer of his 1932 taxes in full. This, April 15th, 1933. A. V. EDWARDS, Mayor. R. R. ARLEDGE, City Clerk. i r S ' • - ** SHERIFF W4S ASPD TO "FIRE THE COOK" BEDFORD. Ind.. April 2'2.— (IT).—A .-he riff K' i- many odd l eijuesls. Tile latest for Sheriff frank Swuim-o <1 Lawrence coun ty came by phono }>n«i demanded 'hat lie "come out ami lire ihe cook." Thi caller explained that he had stopped tin- eo>»k's pay in • dischaitfi'il her. When she failed to leave, ho threw her clothe* from the house. "She'- still here and I \vi h voi would take her out," the culler concluded. OLD BILL FOUND GF.Ol'CK.STEl', .Mass. (1 When Ss:i'iiui'i Ilannon found an old $20 hill, dated IHaU, in a family Bihle »ec< ntlv. ho had to <£0 to t.hr« e l>anl".;. lief; re he found a nelderly official who would change i. for him. HOOKED FISH IN TAIL TA COM A. Winsh.— flT 1') — A f ter a lopjr ha".tie witii a 20-pound 'l'yee salmon, K. J. Sand:' hauled him into the boat, found his hook in the limb's tail. STUDENT USES HOUSKBOAT MADISOX. Win.— (I• i'). — A houseboat moored in University Hay o" Lake M■ h in ha served as a home for William Livingston, uiac'jatf -tum-nt at the Univers ity o" Wisconsin, throughout the y/inter. lie l»tii!t the boat. Are You Using Our Dixie Gem Spec??.! Stoker Coal? VVhv buy common sicker coals when you can get Dxiie Gem Special Stoker Coal. It not only pleases but delights every uccr. Dixie Gem Special Stoker Coal is really better than perfect; it is better than satisfactory. It is run over a mag netic separator at the mines, which extracts all metallic materials. RICHARDSON'S COAL YARD PHONE 70 GOLD EMBARGO MADE TIGHTER WASHINGTON'. Apr. 22 (UP) President Roosevelt has issued an executive order which (daces new drastic restrictions on the moveinen of jcold arid on foreign exchange transactions to protect the gold reserves of the nation. The order had been i-xpected as part of .Mr. Roosevelt's plan, an nounced Wednesday, to abandon eft'or -> to maintain the interna* tional value of the dollar. Viola tors are subject to a line of $2, 000 and impjisonment for ten years. Under the terms of the order, exports or eat marking of cold are prohibited except under cer tain conditions to he approved by the secretary of treasury. Gold already earmarked may ho exported if approved by Secre tary Woodin; gold imported for re-export in reasonable amount.-. i\>r usual trade requirements of lefiner* is allowed: export of gold to fulfill contracts entere<l int«"> prior to the date of the executive order is permitted; the president may permit the export of gold for transactions which lie may deem necessary to promote the public interest. Power is iriven to the secretary of the treasury to reyulate prac tically all transac ions in foreign exchange, export or withdrawal of ciirnncy from the country, through any agency he may des ignate. USB TUB WANT ADS. You'll Never Know how j;ood e^gs ho until you've tried Checker Sealed Ejrgs. They bring you :» new taste sensation! . . . Order a dozen todav. with your grade A pasteurized milk, eat them ami convince yourself. Kdlmid Dainj Phcne 1071 Brforc Breakfast Delivery to Every Home in Town!