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The Bridgeport times and evening farmer. (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1918-1924, August 22, 1921, Image 1

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While On Your Vacations
Keep in Touch With
Doings at Home By
New Haven, Aug. 22 Forecast for
Sew Haven and vicinity: Fair tonight;
Tuesday, increasing cloudiness.
Conditions favor for this vicinity,
fair weather followed by increasing
cloudiness and slowly rising tempera
ture on Tuesday.
VOL. 57 NO. 199 EST. 1790.
Entered as second class matter at the post office
at Bridgeport, Conn., under the act of 1879
Subscription rates by mall: Daily $6.00 per year. One
month. Dally 50 cents. 179 Fairfield Ave.. Bridgeport
Dail Eireann
Holding Long
Secret Session
Lengthy Private Conference Between De Valera
and Commander of Irish Republican Army
Miss MacSwiney Goes to Parliament
With President
Dublin, Aug. 22. Dail Eireann (Sinn Fein Parliament) went
into secret executive session at noon today, after a delay of an
hour occasioned by a long private conference between Eamonn
De Valera and Michael Collins,
Irish Republican army.
It was reported that De Valera had.:
received a dispatch from some quar
ter, which made it necessary to con
fer at length with Colins. It was un
derstood that his letter had a bearing
upon Dail Eireann's peace delibera
tions and that it might hasten peace.
Dail Eireann was scheduled to con
vene at 11 o'clock, but it was 12
o'clock before De Valera arrived. He
drove up in a motor car accompanied
by Collins, Countess Markiewicz and
,Miss Mary MacSwiney, sister of the
late Lord Mayor of Cork, who has
lust returned from the United States.
Harry Bold, De Valera's secretary,
who arrived from America yesterday,
conferred with a number of prominent
Sinn Fetners.
Threaten To
Wreck Plan
For Recess
khe rising storm of protest in Congress
rigina? Volstead act, joined today to
Gainst the anti-saloon League pro
al to legalize search and seizure of
IpTrvate property outside the home by
prohibition agents not armed with
Tn"e prsalwrttten Into the anti
fbee? bi?l by Sen. Sterling. Republican
of South. Dakota, and Representative
Volstead Republican, of Minnesota,
confers on the bill, threatens
Wo vreck the plan for a congressional
recS starting Wednesday and to ren
atTfurther doubtful the final enact-
hn-po-l e ready
l.Vni on the slightest pretext by pro
hibition "police." .. R
Senator Lodge, of Mass., tne e
pubCn leader of the Senate and
rndieee .of Connecticut, are among
nose who wield considerable influ-
those wno. who de-
en ce un . . .
clare they will never consent to tne
proposal, against which a number of
Feading Democratic Senators, includ
e -Missouri: Stanley, of
Kentucky! and Broussard, of Louisi
ana, are also uneo. up.
Wells Warns
Pear Thieves
W. F. Wells does not think that
f-certain young men who took a fancy
to his choice pears are going to be
i quite so anxious in future to come
b round to his home at 62 George
(street late at night to sample the
(fruit of his trees. For several nights
in succession the intruders, three in
' number, tried to take advantage of
fthe bright moonlight to see what the
pears tasted like, but each time some
thing scared them away before they
Chad gotten what they were after. On
;the third night wells surprised ure
trespassers just as they had started j
operations, ana ne ndicucu ...,
ia gun with him. He took a few shots
1st the ground, and the unwelcome
visitors ran.
In case the scare administered was
not sufficient warning. Wells wishes
to let the world and his
.nests know that nc owns a Lunsm-
Arable auauUtv of buckshot and that
he knows how to aim. Next time he
won't shoot at the ground.
Held for complicity in the theft of
an automobile and a large quantity
of automobile par.s from Lordship
Beach. James Nolan, a garage owner
of Brooks street, was bound over to
the September term of the Criminal
Superior court by Judge Arthur V.
-Comley this morning. Nolan's bonds
were fixed at $1,000.
For creating a disturbance on Main
--reet earlv vesterday morning. And
drew Orloff "of 215 Railroad avenue
Mas fined $2 and costs in the City
,cou.-t this morning. He was charged
-with breach of peace.
Buyers Throughout Country Beginning
To Show Confidence And Placing Orders
With a sales force of the same size large force in the field the local corn
that was on the road when manu-j Pany has gotten its full share of the
,,. . .. i, t I business, and all through the period
facturing was at the peak at little Qf aeprosslon haa manaed to keep a
over a year ago, the Raybestos com- considerable force busy,
pany report business that is satisfac- j Reports today give the encouraging
tory from their standpoint, with an i information that a marked tendency
increasing evidence of confidence be- to buy In some quantities Im noted
ing regained gradually by buyers i upon the part of some customers that
throughout the country. ! have been quiet for a long time, that
Some little time ago the road sales each week sees the reappearance of
force was considerably increased, and , names on orders that have not been
since that time there has been no cur- noted for som time, and that taken
tailment. When a man for any rea- generally, while the change Is not
son has severed his connection with ! startling In Its scope, it In evident that
the company, a new man has immedi- j a change for the better industrially Is
ately taken his place, and with a I already In the making.
the commander-in-chief of the
Datos Desire
United States
Govern Them
Jolo, P. I., Aug. 22 A petition
signed by practically all the Datos, or
chiefs, of the Sulu Archipelago, near
ly two hundred of them, asking com
plete United States sovereignty and
protesting against the Filipino gov
ernment has been presented to the
Wood-Forbes mission of inquiry here.
The petition protests against plac
ing Filipino officials over the Moros
of the Sulu Archipelago and con
cludes: "We deem it unjust to permit Fili
pinos to attempt any longer to govern
the Mohammedan and Pagan in
habitants of this region and we pro
test and object to their governing
territory which does not belong to
them, never has belonged to them and
that against the often expressed will
of its inhabitants.
"We request that a government
administered by Americans wherein
aU legislative, executive and judicial
positions other than minor local posi
tions would be filled by Americans be
established for the Mohammedan and
Pagan territory in the southern
Philippines, embracing the islands of
Mindanao, Sulu Archipelago, Pala
wan and that such government be in
dependent of legislative control by
the Philippine government and sub
ject only to the government of the
United States."
Judge Grants
Judge Banks this morning granted
a temporary injunction against Wil
liam J. McCarthy, restraining him
from further operations in the gaso
line and oil business with a concern
known as the D. & C, Oil Company.
480 Lindley street and 63 Knowlton
The injunction was sought by the
Tidewater Oil Sales Corporation, 150
Bostwick avenue, it being alleged that
part of the terms of a recent business
transaction between the plaintiffs and
the defendant in the action was that
McCarthy was to refrain from any
competition in the same line of busi
being claimed that he has violated the
wording of the agreement.
Bridgeport Second In Athletic
Meet Which Was Big Feature Of
State Post Office Clerks' Outing
. , - .
jJ ew y QrK 1 TICS
One Man Trollev
New York city is following in the
! footsteps of Bridgeport and the Con-
I nuviMif rriniiiiinv I Mie-man ITO P.Vb
- -
j are being tried, the experiment being
worked out on Sunday when the travel
is light. Yesterday riders on several : was won by the New Britain postal
surface lines had their first experi- athletes who scored a total of 41
ence with the snappy safety cars when p0jnts, with Brink as the individual
they were run out on the New York star witn three firsts to his credit.
& Harlem, and the Second avenue , Bridgeport was second with 11 points,
lines. It is stated that success has ; New Britain wrested the champion
already attended the efforts on the I 3nip trophy from New Haven, win
Madison and Fourth avenue lines and : ners jast year. After the games the
on the $6th street run. ! prizes were awarded by Louis Thuer-
, er, of Danbury, president of the TJ.
TELLERS TO PAY DELEGATES. N a. P. O. C. Al Anderson officiated
1 as referee, and he was ably assisted
Toronto, Aug. 22 A special f orce by jack Fitzpatrick, Mat Skane, Billy
of tellers was designated by the Bank I L,ee and Bill Carroll.
of Nova Scotia today to pay the 1.- New Haven ball tossers won the
350 delegates who have been attend- i state championship by defeating
ing the convention of the Carmen of Bridgeport 2 to 1. There were two
America for the past two weeks. The other games scheduled, but were not
delegates hnve voted themselves i
a day which includes wages and expenses.
Sent To
ay Be Trouble When
Costa Rica Takes
Over Territory Un
der White Award,
Washington, Aug. 22 The United
States is sitting tight today watching
a boiling pot in Latin-America.
This government, having informed
Panama that the United States does
not "feel compelled to suggest" that
Costa Rica delay longer in taking
over the disputed territory on the
Panama-Costa Rica boundary, which
was awarded to Costa ijfc'a at the
White award and having ordered a
battalion of marines to Panama, is
awaiting further developments.
Officials of the State and Navy De
partments are keeping silence as to
Lhe reason for the dispatch of the
marines to Panama, but it is general
ly believed here that "soldiers of the
sea" will receive orders in Panama
to supervise the taking over of the
disputed territory if trouble threatens.
(Continued on Page Six.)
Lester Peck
Left Estate
To His Wife
Redding, Aug. 22 By the will of
the late Lester O. Peck, which was
submitted to Judge Sanford for pro
bate on Saturday, Laura Peck, the
widow, has been bequeathed all the
property, real and personal, of her
husband. Mrs. Perk was also named
sole executrix of the will without
bond. No estimate has been made of
the value of the property.
Accuses Owner
Of Clothes Of
Being Thiei
Joseph Cole, colored, of 639 Water
street, had William Graham. alias
"Stamford," and George Caddo, alias
"Smoky." both residing at a rooming
house at 69 Water street, arrested.
Cole said "Stamford" and Smoky
stole his suit of Sunday clothes and
sold them to Max Plotkin, a State
street tailor. . . .
In ithe city court this morning. As
sistant Prosector Keating asked Plot
kiln to point out the man who stole
the suit. Plotkin unhesitatingly
pointed the finger of suspicion direct
ly at Cole, the owner, and made the
accusation. 'Stamford" and "Smoky1
v. ,,,t iho wrath of the court upon
their shoulders when they burst forth
into peals or uproarious ""t""
orhor. thev had subsided btam
ford" admitted his guin ana uncon
cernedly accepted a 20 day jail sen
tence. "Smoky" will be the gueat
at the North avenue hostelry for ten
days. '
Belgrade, Aug. 22 A proclamation
announcing the accession of King
Alexander to the throne of the Ser-
in the churches and public squares or
this city yesterday.
More than 2,00 0 members of the
I United National Association of Post
! office Clerks, Connecticut Branch,
were in attendance aft tne annual held
day of the organization yesterday at I
Ploncitro t ? i'i 'i i'li
Postmaster Charles
F. Greene was" a conspicuous figure
in extending Bridgeport hospitality to
:iue iHiiuts.
, The chief feature of the day's pro-
was the athletic meet which
(Continued on Page Ten.)
Budapest. Aug. 2 2. Hungarian
troops have begun the occupation of
the city of Funfkirchen. located about
105 miles southwest of thi3 city.
This town is the capital of the dis
trict of Baranya, which whs awarded
to Hungary upon the breaking up of
- ae "7uone tne aeeiz aF"acu ur written
the Austro-Hunganan empire. There1 Kj word that will stand out as the
has been no untoward incidents thus
By his failure to appear in the city
court this morning, Mike Kitis of 415
East Main street forfeited a bond of
$50. George Klours of 148 Nichols
Btreet arrested with Kitis on a charge
of mutual assault and breach of
peace was fined $20 a costs. The
men had an altercation while at
tending th fennri concert at Wash-
l lngton Park last night-
Issues Formal Denial of
Rumor That Secre
tary of Treasury Mel
lon Has Resigned.
Washington, Aug. 22. For
mal denial of reports that Sec
retary of the Treasury Mellon
has resigned was made by the
White Houso today.
"The President has not received
Secretary Mellon's resignation, nor
has he had any intimation that the
Secretary has any desire to resign,"
published reports to the contrary are
incorrect, Secretary to the President
George Christian, said.
Following defeat in his tax revision
program at the hands of Congress,
reports were circulated here that the
Secretary of the Treasury greatly dis
pleased. The White House denies
any knowledge of such an attitude
on the part of the Secretary.
At the office of the Secretary of the
Treasury, it was stated that the Secre
tary was in conference, but had not
Indicated that he had tendered his
No Change In
His Parish
Says Priest
"It is an absolute untruth that 1
am to be transferred to any other
parish or that my parish is to un
dergo any changes, said Rev. Matthew
J. Traynor, pastor of St. Mary's
church when interviewed today by a
Times reporter.
The pniest emphatically denied all
reports made througn local publica
tions that he was to be transferred
to the new parish which will soon be
smarted in the West Bnd or that St.
Mary's parish, one of the- oldest in
Bridgeport, was soon to be turned
over to the foreign-speaking people
of the East Side.
"My parish is one of the finest In
the city and there is no reason for
any change. We are out of debt and
have much money in the bank. While
there are a number of foreign
speaking people in our church we still
have just as many American parish
ioners. "If the charge of the new parish
was offered to me I doubt very much
that I would accept," said Father
When asked what he thought was
the motive for the false rumor Father
Traynor said that he thought it was
done as a joke or through some per
son's unreliable presumption.
Many people have already doubted
the reports as the Bishop of the dio
cese seldom makes an appointment
until after all plans for the parish
have been completed and not gener
ally until after a church has been
First Accident
On New Road;
No Fatalities
(Special to The Times.)
Redding, Aug. 22 David R. Hues
ted, a Yale sophomore and grandson
of the late Senator James W. Hues
ted, long prominent in New York
state politics, was the central figure
in a sensational auto smash which
occurred last Friday afternoon on the
Putnam Park section of the trunk
highway just ielow the Bethel-Redding
line. Driving a Buick car
Huested had as his companion John
Brooks, college classmate and grand
son of John G. Stetson, a Redding
summer resident and manager of the
New York firm of Arnold, Constable
I & Co. The pair had motored from
j Pecks-kill, N- Y..and in the lower part
i ""f
Huested became seized
with an impulse of speed mania which
caused him to mi up a pace of from
50 to 60 miles an hour. Just south
of the Bethel line he veered to avoid
a truck and in another second crash
ed against the car of Contractor
Frank Valerio. The latter was going
slowly and realizing that there was
no escape from the impending colli
sion, gave himself up for lost.
The violent impact caused both cars
t perform eccentric gyrations and
partially wrecked them, but strangely
enough none of their occupants was
(Continued on Page Six.)
K. Of C. Will
Give Prize
New York, Aug. 22 The Knights
of Columbus announced today that
'the organization would make an an
nual award for patriotism similar to
the Nobel Prize in science and the
Humanities. It will be bestowed
upon a person in the United States,
not necessarily a citizen, who in the
judgment of a committee "shall have
greatest contribution of the year to
the promotion of the American spirit
of patriotism." The nature of the
award is to be decided later.
On the charge of operating a motor
vehicle while intoxicated, Thomas
Boswell of Staten Island was fined
HOO and costs by Judge Arthur M.
Comley in the city court today. Bos
well was arrested on Fairfield avenue
yesterday when his erratic driving at
tracted the attention of an officer.
Sends Her Acceptance
of Formal Invitation
to Take Part in Dis-
armament Confer
Washington, Aug. 22 -Great Brit
ain, in a note to the United States,
today expressed its "ready accept
ance" of the formal invitation of
of President Harding to participate
in the disarmament conference to be
held in iWashingjton, on November 11.
The note, which was handed to
Ambassador Harvey by Lord Curzon,
expressed the "earnest and confident
hope of his majesty's government
that this conference achieve far
reaching results conducive to the
prosperity and peace of the world."
Board Must
Find $40,000
For Bridge
When the Board of Apportionment
meets in the City Hall at 4 o'clock
this afternoon it will have to face
the problem of finding about $40,000
to enable the director of public works
to give out the contract for tile com
pletion of the Congress street
bridge repair job. Where the money
will come from is a question that no
one has ventured to answer as yet.
In addition to this matter the deficit
of the Charities department may al
so be brought up for consideration,
and several minor transfers within
departments will be considered.
World War
Open Drive
Chairman Unger of the committee
of the World War Veterans, who are
beginning their drive today to raise
funds for a club house and dormitory
for needy ex-service men, wishes it
understood that only authorized col
lectors who are members of the or
ganization are supposed to be making
collections. Each man is provided
with credentials signed by the chair
man of the committee and by the
commander of the post to show that
he is an official collector. The drive
which begins today with $10,000 as
the goal, will last until September 3,
on which day it will end up with a
tag day, sanctioned by the city auth
orities. INSISTED
For driving a commercial motor
vehicle with advertising signs at
tached to its sides along Seaside Park
Boulevard, Paul Huzine of Edgewood
street, was fined $1.00 in the city
court this morning. He was charged
with violating a city ordinance. The
officer who made the arrest at first
warned Huzine and was willing to let
him go, DUt the man is reported to
have insisted up his arrest in order
"to settle this for once and all."
Cornell Makes Stirring Address
Denounces Republican Party For
Ten Years Of Misrule and Abuse
Denouncing the Republican party
for what he termed ten years of mis- j
rule and abuse, making the toig issue j
of the coming mayoralty campaign j
the functioning of the tax office, ac- :
cusing the Republican administration
of "near criminality," Democratic j
Town Chairman John A. Cornell in j
a forceful speech at the b:g Demo
cratic "get-together" meeting yester
day sounded the call to members of
his party to start on a victory drive
with the election next November as
the end in view. His words were
generally accepted as an answer to
the recent remarks of John T. King
at the Republican outmg at Pleasure
George Gordon Battle and Herbert
C. Pell, prominent New York Demo
crats, addressed the large crowd on I
the subject of burdensome taxes,
over regulation, and curtailment of
personal liberty. Both the visitors
expressed their delight at the large
crowd and were appreciative of the
careful attention with which their
words were followed. Mayor Joseph
F. Dutton of Bristol entertained the
gathering with a number of good
jokes and stories, making no attempt
to talk politics. William H. Keefe,
Jr.. presided.
In behalf of the Fifth District
Cluib, A E. Van Ness presented Chair
man Cornell with a handsome Elks'
tooth charm in appreciation of his
services to the organization. A great
burst of applause greeted the chair
man as he aVepted the gift.
Mr. Cornell's speech, which sounds
the keynote of the Democratic cam
paign, was as follows:
(Continued on Page Ten. )
The Connecticut branch of the
Rhode Island Red Club of America
has selected Bridgeport as the scene
of their annual state meet to be held
in December. The selection was
made yesterday at the annual meet
ing at "Sunnyfield Farm," Walling
ford. Among the local members who
attended were Captain Clayton L.
Smith, of the police department;
James Alexander, Thomas Dew, Al
bert Anderson, Harold Dorman and
Percy Mitford.
Prisoners Who
Made Escape Are
Still At Large
Three Men Evidently Had Break Well Planned
Lindsey Sent Up For Automobile Thiev
ing Is Most Sought After Prisoners Gone
Half An Hour Before Absence Was Dis
One of the most daring1 jail breaks ever recorded in the an
nals of the state in broad daylight Sunday morning, when three
prisoners, at least one of them wanted in several other locali
ties, made a rapid and well planned get-away from the Fairfield
County jail, being gone a half hour at least before their absence
was noted.
City Brings
$4, 1 00 Suit
On Accident
A suit for damages of $4,100,
brought through the City of Bridge
port against John F. Cam and Fred
C. Washington, Waterbury, owners of
the truck that crashed into one of
the city ambulances on Main street on
January 3, last, brings to mind the
accident, in which the ambulance
driver, Parick J. ConnelL was quite
seriously injured, and the ambulance
partially demolished.
The men from Waterbury are nam
ed as the owners of the truck, and
are blamed with careless and reck
less operation in the complaint filed
in Superior court today. The peculiar
part of the papers on file is that the
action is being brought by Attorney
Edward Garfield Burke. Deepi River,
Conn., rather than by City Attorney
W. H. Comley.
Will Seek
Witness Of
Coroner John J. Phelan was on
the bench in the Coroner's court to
day for the first time since he returned
from a trip to the Pacific coast and
took evidence in the tragic death at
noon Saturday of August Carlson,
1244 Howard avenue, who stepped in
front of a Buick automobile at the
juntion of Fairfield and Park ave
nues and John street. The machine
which struck the man, and which was
apparently not traveling at an exces
sive speed at the time, was owned by
Charles J. Hahnn, 10819 97th street,
Brooklyn, and driven by his 19 year
old daughter, Anna J. Hahnn.
A number of witnesses were exam
ined this morning and a continued
hearing may be in order if the owner
of a delivery machine, said to bear
license number 95806, can be located.
He is told to have stated to mem
bers of the Carlson family, represent
(Continued on Page Six.)
Exchange Lists
Firm Failure
TrinTie and comnanv wai innnnnH
7"' aa tuc IorK "-OCK-
cnange. will be religious services followed by
The failure occasioned considerable ; a basket picnic for which the corn
surprise, as the firm, while organized ! ml"e in charge will provide free
,. , - , .j coffee. The commemorative and
in its present form a year ago had dedicatory exercises take place in the
been prominent as a commission i afternoon. It will be Redding home
house for ten years and there had I llaY. soldiers' welcome home annt
been no intimation of embarrass-j vcrsary and edicatlon day. all in
ment In some quarters the failure
was attributed to the inability of cus- i
tomers to meet obligations and to the
shrinkage in the last six months of
values of many securities held by the
nrm as collateral. AiDerc w . fut-
nam, a member of another stock ex
change firm, was appointed receiver.
The firm took its name from
Charles W. Trippe who died a year
ago. It had been active in motor and
tire shares.
Within the last year four stock ex
change firms have failed. One was
recently reinstated as a member of
the exchange having discharged its
Leading Economist Of Country Predicts
Prices Will Never Drop to Pre-War Level
Washington. Aug. 22 High prices
are here to stay.
W. Jett Lauck, one of the leading
economists of the country made this
statement today. The good, old days ;
when Mr. Common Citizen's income j
met living costs without stretching 1
the imagination or straining pocket- j
book, are gone, never to return, he
The return to normalcy means re- !
turn to conditions of 1919-1920, not
The men who are still at large to-
day are Theodore DeAndre of Bridge
port, sentenced at the May term of
Superior criminal court to a year, for
seduction; Frank W. Lindsley, serv
ing nine months for automobile thiev
ing, having Ibeen sent up from Stam
ford and Clarence Mitchell, doing six
months, having been sent up from the
Bridgeport City court, being an habit
ual law breaker.
Of the three men, Lindsey is the
most sought after today. After serv
ing his sentence here he was to be
turned over to either the authorities
of Springfield. Mass., or the Federal
officials, for he was a much wanted
man because of his alleged connec
tion with a string of automobile
The men were seen by a guard a
short time before breakfast. When
the prisoners were given their morn
ing meal, the three vacant seats at
the table were noted. A search was
immediately instituted, and the es
cape discovered. A piece of iron and
part of an old saw found in DeAn
dre's cell, taken with the general de
portment of the men, all of whom
worked together in the leather shop
at the jail, has led the county au
thorities, including Sheriff Simeon
Pease, to believe that it was DeAn
dre who was the brains of the gang,
and who planned the get-away.
He was an office worker, and con
sidered a bright man, and no doubt
led the other jail breakers, who, it
is ttiought, manufactured a key with
the crude tools and then unlocked the
door necessary to release them from
the corridor.
The progress of the men was traced
through the jail building to a point
where a high dormer window was
broken, giving them access to the
roof. From this vantage point it is
plain that the men slid down the
roof, going from higher sections of
the North avenue structure to the
lower portions, finally reaching the
ground at the north of the building,
so far removed from the street that
tihe.y were not noted by early church
Lake To Be
Present At
(Special to the Times.)
Redding, Aug. 22 Governor Lake
has made a positive engagement to
come here on Sept. 11 to take part
in the exercises pertaining to the
formal acceptance by the state of the
new museum building in Putnam
Park, and the unveiling and dedioa
'ion at the same time of the soldiers'
memorial tablet. The tablet has
been completed and delivered. In
stead of being fixed to or inserted
the wall as originally intended it
until .the time of its removal
new town hall. Two of Rec
service, men whom the tablet
'iiiiLuia'ico iist incii jives ill
tell to his dNeaith when his pla-
shot down. Efforts are beint'
i to secure the attendance at the
! to which thesa nven belonged.
"ied for the day. In the morning there
JISl't rJf1 frm
I western and Pacific cities were here
today for the supreme court meet-
nss of the Indenendpnt Order of
Indian Springs, Ga, Aug. 22. The
Wigwam, one of the largest summer '
resort hotels in Georgia, was de- '
stroyed by fire here early today. All
of the approximately 200 guests es
caped from the building without in
jury. to 1913-1914, according to the econo
mist. "To expect a return to the prices
and conditions of re-war years, is
merely the blindness of men in always
looking into the past for the golden
nge." he said.
According to present indications,
prices have reached their lowest le" 1
and are now moving upwards, the
economist stated.
(Continued on Fse Ten.)

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