Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on July 10, 1951 · Page 1
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 1

Mt Vernon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 10, 1951
Page 1
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TEMPERATURE Monday—high, 89; low, 65. f Last night's low—68. Rainfall—.02 inch. Airport noon temperature--80. MT. VERNON REGISTER-NEWS 3 MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATIONS A SQUARE DEAL FOR ALL — SPECIAL FAVORS FOR NONE A NON-PARTISAN PAPER WEATH**lii SOUTHERN ILLrNOISt ;s ^|A| cloudy, occasional showets cirra • thunderstorms tortfght aftti Wednesday. Turning Copl »r Wednesday. Low tonight 65; to 70, high Wednesday 78 to 84. VOLUME XXXI —NO. 239 MOUNT VERNON, ILLINOIS — TUESDAY, JULY 10, 1951 25c PER WEEK BY CARRIER REPORT PROGRESS IN TRUCE MEETINGS NATIONALS WIN ON HOME RUNS FOUR CIRCUIT BLOWS BRING 8-3 VICTORY Musial, Elliott' Hodges, Kiner Hit For Distance To Humble Americans In All-Star Game, By Associated Press National 100 302 110—8 12 1 American 010 1.10 000—3 10 2 Roberts, Maglie (3), Newcombe (6), Blackwell (9) and Camjianei- Ja. Gnrver, Lopat (4), Hutchinson (5), Parnell (8), Lemon (9) .« and Berra.. HRS: N. L. — Musial, Elliott, Hodges, Kiner. A.L.—Wertz, Kell. WP—MaRlie; LP—Lopat. DETROIT. Mich., July 10.—The National Leaguers made it two- in-a-row over the Americans a? Briggs Stadium in Detroit today by pounding out 12 hits, including four home runs, to win the 1951 All-Star clash, 8 to 3. - National League homers were drummed out by Stan Musial of the Cardinals, Gil Hodges of the Dodgers, Bob Elliott of the Braves and Ralph Kiner of the Pirates, George Kell and Vic Wertz, both of the host Detroit Club, slammed home runs for the losing Americans. Sal Maglie of the New York Giants was the winning hurler. Eddie Lopat of the New York Yankees was the loser. $t The play by play: FIRST INNING , N A 1*10,^1,, ^^fiWrn dvSbl'ed into the* leftfield corner. Dark flied to right field, Ashburn advancing to third after the catch. Musial walked. Robinson popped to Berra. Musial, attempting to steal second, was safe on Fox' error, Ashburn scoring from third. Hodges bounced out. One run, one hit, one error. AMERICAN.—DiMaggio beat 0 out an infield hit. Fox popped out. ^DiMaggio was thrown out at second on an attempted hit. and run play. Kell walked. Williams flied out. No runs, one hit, one error. SECOND INNING NATIONAL.—Elliott flied out. Ennis fanned. Campanella bounced out. No runs, no hits, no errors. AMERICAN.—Berra sirfgled to center. Wertz flied out. Fain tripled off the right fi ^ld screen, ^scoring Berra. Carasquel looped a single over second and Fain was thrown out when he tried to score after holding up. Garver fanned. One run, three hits, no errors. THIRD INNING NATIONAL.—Slaughter, batting for Roberts, flied out. Ashburn popped out. Dark grounded out. No runs, no hits, no errors. AMERICAN—(Maglio pitching) DiMaggio rolled out. Fox singled to center. Kell sacrificed. Williams struck out. No runs, one hit, "no errors. FOURTH INNING NATIONAL—(Lopat pitching) Musial > homered into the right field stands. DiMaggio caught Robinson's fly 400 feel from home plate. Hodges singled. Elliott homered over the left field fence. Ennis flied deep to Williams. Campanella lined out. Three runs, three hits, no errors. AMERICAN—Berra popped out. 0Wert;j smashed a homer into the upper deck in right field. Fain was safe on Robinson's error. Car- rasquel forced Fain at second Doby, batter for Lopat, and popped out. One run, one hit, one error. FIFTH INNING NATIONAL- Hutchinson pitching) Berra threw wild for a two- base error on Maglie's tap in front of the plate. Ashburn popped out. Dark was safe on a fielder's choice Plvhen Maglie was trapped on a ground ball. Musial popped out. No runs, no hits, one error. AMERICAN.—DiMaggio flied out. Fox flied to deep center. Kell lined a homer over the left field screen. Williams walked. Robinson threw out Berra. One run, one hit, no errors. SIXTH INNING NATIONAL- Robinson walked. Hodges smashed a home run into ( #ie left field stands. Jones fouled T ?ut. Kiner grounded out. Campanella popped out. Two runs, one hit, no errors. AMERICAN— (Newcombe pitching). Ashburn made a fine catch Dn Wertz' long drive. Fain struck out. Minoso, batting for Carras- quel, bounced out. No runs, no hits, no errors. SEVENTH INNING NATIONAL — Necombe flied DUt. Ashburn walked. Dark singled to center, Ashburn moving to «»cond. Musial forced Dark at necortd. Ashburn going to third. TOMORROW IS MT. VERNON DAY AT THE FAIR Four Harness Races, Two Runs Set. Speed Program Opens Today. Colt Colt TONIGHT Society Horse Show. Barnes-Carruthers Revue. WEDNESDAY 2-Year-Old Pace (Illinois Stake)—$1,000. 3-Year-OId Trot (Illinois Stake)— $1,000. 2:15 Class Trot—$500. 2:22 Class Pace—$500: Half Mile Run—$150. Pony Race, One-Eighth Mile— $50. Five-Eighfhs Mile Run—$150. One Mile Run—$200. Barnes-Carruthers Free Acts. Horse racing—on the Illinois Topline Circuit—got under way at the 1951 State Fair this afternoon. Today marked the first of a full five days of harness and running races, which will be concluded this Saturday. Children from Mt. Vernon and all of Jefferson qbunty flocked to the Fair this afternoon for it was a free gate for all youngsters and the big 4 -H Show was on. Some 700 youngsters were tak- ng part in the 4 -H Show, with livestock, agricultural, home economics and other exhibits. The exhibits are housed in a arge tent at the southwest edge of the grandstand. Tomorrow is tradional Mt. Ver non Day at the Fair and business of the city will be at a virtual standstill in the afternoon, with nic ^tv business plares.closing up at riooh.' ' % • • •" '[ 14 RACES TOMORROW Fourteen races—believed to be the largest number ever presented : - a single day at the Fair— are MT. VERNON REUNION IN SEATTLE BULLETIN! by Asioeiattd Pr«»» WASHINGTON, July 10.—The Defense Department today issued a draft call for 7,000 men for the marine corps and 28,000 for the army in August. Today's announcement marks the first time since the draft was resumed last September that any service except the army has asked for draftees. * Six Mt. Vernon servicemen—all awaiting shipment overseas—met in Seattle, Wash., the other day. Five of them posed for this picture. They are, left to right Pvt. Jack McCoy, Pvt. Don R. Parrish, M. R. Hutchison, EM, third'class, Pvt. William T. McGehee, and Pvt. John H. Ward. Also among the Mt. Vernon boys there was Sgt. Robert Jones, who is not in the picture. pre- (Csntlnutd *>n P»g. Two) in scheduled for tomorrow. Four harness races, two runs and a pony race had been viously scheduled. Fair Association President Walter Rhodes announced this afternoon that another running race has been added. In addition there will be two divisions of two heats each, in the two-year-old pace Illinois Colt Stake. Seventeen entries were accepted in the $1,000 pace. After deciding to divide the event, the Fair Association added $500 to the purse making it total $1,500— $750 for each, division. There will be ten heats of harness racing, three' running races and one pony race. The Barnes-Carruthers free acts will also be presented in front of the grand stand, afternoon and night, through Friday. The horse racing program will end Saturday afternoon. Jack Kochman's Hell Drivers will present their recond and concluding show of the week on Saturday night. MIDGETS RACE SUNDAY Midget automobile racing is scheduled for Sunday afternoon and a singing session sponsored by the All American Quartet Sunday evening will close the 1951 Fair. 7,000 Idled at 4 Atomic Project By Associated Press PADUCAH, Ky., July 10 —Virtual shutdowns continued today at the atomic energy plant under construction here and at two related projects in the area as a result of a walkout by operating engineers. An estimated 7,000 men were idled. The'other projects affected are the Tennessee Valley Authority's Shawnee Steam Plant near here and the Electric Energy, Inc., Steam Plant at nearby Joppa, 111. Both are designed to furnish power for the atomic installation here. Members of the International Union of Operating Engineers (AFL walked out here last week. The walkout first spread to the Electric Energy Plant and then to Shawnee. The engineers at Joppa reoprt- edly quit after Ebasco Service Co., contractors, refused to pay them! for a half day's work. Rain had! stopped operations. The walkout here was termed a jurisdiction dispute with union electricians over the use of certain equipment. There was no official explanation as to why the engineers weren't working at the TV A Plant. Post Officelo" Close for Fair STREATOR HAS FLOOD BUT NOT DROP TO DRINK Waterworks Abandoned, 25,000 Persons Left Without Water Service. * By Associated Press r STREATOR.. 111., July 10 — Streator was like the Ancient Mariner today with water everywhere and not a drop to drink. The Vermillion River, swollen by a weekend downpour, poured out of its banks after reaching a level of 18 feet, five feet above flood stage and the highest level ever recorded at Streator. The Northern Illinois Water Corporation pumping company station, although surrounded by a nine-foot dike, was abandoned last night and was completely inundated today. Water was shut off, and the company said it might take a week to ten days before it can be restored. This left some 25,000 persons without water service. In addition, an 18-block residential area was under water, forcing some 25 families to flee to homes of friends and relatives. Ship In Water Plans were made to truck water in tank trucks from neighboring communities. At St. Louis, the Red Cross said the State Health Department was shipping water in to Streator by railroad tank cars, to be distributed in milk trucks. The one hospital here was being supplied by two 700-gallon tank trucks of the State Highway Department, which shuttled loads of water from Ottawa. Hundreds of acres of corn and soybeans on the outskirts of Streator w%re under water. Farmers reported livestock and poultry were swept down-stream in the flood. Streator had 3.38 inches of rainfall in 18 hours over the weekend. Mt. V. Boys Meet In Seattle, Wash., On Way Overseas Six young Mt. Vernon servicemen awaiting shipment overseas got together in Seattle one day last week. They report, in a letter signed by "The Gang," that they had a nice time during* the.brief reunion:i£ The: young men, and their overseas* addresses: Pvt. Jack McCoy, US 55104319, Prov. Co. S. E. 1345, A.P.O. 613, c/0 Postmaster, San Francisco, Calif. Pvt. Don R. Parrish. US 55104321, Prov. Co. S. E. 1345, A.P.O. 613, c/o Postmaster, • San Francisco, Calif. M. R. Hutchison, E. M.,' 3rd class, U.S.S. Bexar, A.P.O. 237, c/o Fleet Postmaster, San Francisco, Calif. Pvt. William T. McGehee, US 55103641, Prov. Co. S. E. 1351, A.P.O. 613, c/o Postmaster, San Francisco, Calif. Pvt. John H. Ward, US 55104317, Prov. Co. S. E. 1346, A.P.O. 613, c/o Postmaster, San Francisco, Calif. Sgt. Robert Jones, who is also in Seattle, is in the Air Force. His address was not' available. PATROLS CLASH ALONG KOREAN BATTLEFRONT Reds Infiltrate Old "Iron Triangle," Claim Allied Planes Downed. . .:By Associated Press - • U. S. EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, July 10. — Small groups of Reds today infiltrated the old Chorwon-Kumhvva- Can't Furnish Cab Service to Korea Bv Associated Press HOLYOKE, Mass., July 10. — George Hamel, owner of a taxicab company, placed this advertisement recently in the Holyoke Transcript: "Just tell us where you are and where you want 1 O go and we'll provide cab service." He got a request for a cab yesterday and had to turn down the job. The request came in a letter which said: "We're about 16 miles beyond the 38th parallel. Take the main supply road, turn at the first right and we're in the first foxhole ina rice paddy without water. We'd like a cab immediately." The letter was signed by 22 soldiers in Korea. Jefferson County Share of National Debt $61,185,840 The Mt. Vernon post office will close at noon tomorrow so employees may attend Mt. Vernon Day at the Fair. The windows at the post office will close at noon. However, rural and city delivery of mail will be made as usual. This Man Catches Fish With Dogs By Associated Press KANSAS CITY. July 10. — Tlfe Missouri river flooded John Bridges' farm near here last week and left two 'feet of water in his two-acre chicken lot. Yesterday Bridges saw a large fish swimming in the lot. He turned his four Chesapeake retriever dogs loose. Thirty minutes later one of them caught the fish. Bridges said the fish, a Buffalo, weighed about seven pounds. f By Associated Press WASHINGTON, July 10. — Illinois' share of the federal debt is estimated at more than $14,692,000.000 by Senator Douglas (D-IU). He inserted in the Congressional Record estimates of the proportionate share of each of Illinois' 102 counties in the national debt of $255,000,000,000. "If we are to stop these figures from climbing even higher, we must make economy our watchword," Douglas said. He has sought in the Senate to cut appropriations for various agencies. The senator based his estimates on the state's population in relation to that of the nation. He then applied this ratio to the federal debt total. Following is his estimate of the share of some Illinois counties in the federal debi (the 1950 population is first listed, then the county's share of 1he debt): Cook 4,492,629, $7,599,791,210; Franklin 48,395, $81,581,120; Jefferson 85,785, $61,185,840; Marion 41.510, $71,383,480; St. Clair 205,169, $346,719,760; Saline 33.288, 556,087,020; White 20,880; $35,691,740; Williamson 48,216, 81,581,120. 2 Guard Divisions Going to Europe By Associated Press WASHINGTON, July 10. — The Army today alerted two National Guard divisions for movement to Europe this fall. They are the 28th Division, originally from Pennsylvania, and the 43rd, drawn from Rhode Island, Connecticut and Vermont. Two regular Army Divisions, the 4th Infantry and the 2nd Armored, started for Europe earlier this year. The final units of the 2nd Armored Division are expected to reach Europe this month'. The 28th Division has been training at Camp Atterbury, Ind., and the 43rd at ramp Pickett, Va. Both National Guard divisions were called inJ-o Federal service last fall. Pyonggang iron v triangle on the west-central front. Intelligence officers said the Reds "want control of this area. They probably are sending down enough men to ambush any of our patrols." The heart of the triangle is only 47 air miles northeast of Kaesong, where Red and Allied negotiators today began peace tal"ks. Sharp but relatively minor skirmishes dotted the entire battlefront. B-29 Superforts flew through thick rain clouds and dropped 70 tons of bombs on important Red supply centers at Sinpo and Ko- won and on the east coast of North Korea. The Communist radio at Pyongyang claimed big victories in both ground and air action. Claim Allied Jets Downed The nightly North Korean com­ munique, monitored in Tokyo, said Rod planes shot down six Allied jets. No details were given. The Red radio also said heavy damage was inflided on Allied ground troops on the central front. It: said one U. N. battalion was "annihiliated" and 11 machineguns and four artillery pieces were captured or destroyed. There was no confirmation of any of these reports from Allied sources. Red-troops fired on Allied patrols at five points within the triangle area. It was the first important Red reaction in five days to Allied patrols operating extensively on that sector of the front. Attacking U.N. forces on the east-central front were held to gains of a few hundred yards by Rod small arms fire, land mines and booby traps. PRESSED STEEL ACQUIRES TANK MAKING FIRM Five-Day Forecast Temperatures will average 2 to fi degrees below normal. Normal maximum 86 north, 89 south. Normal minimum 61 north, 65 south. Below normal Wednesday and Thursday temporary warming Friday then cooler over the week end. Showers averaging one half inch north and in excess of one inch outh occurring almost daily south portion and tonight. Thursday night, Friday and Saturday over north portion, PHILIPPINE GUN BATTLE By Associated Press MANILA, July 10.—Nine persons were killed and seven wounded over night in a series of gun battles in the central Philippines. Takes Over Chicago Steel Tank Company in Diversification Program. CHICAGO, July 10. — Pressed Steel Car Company today announced that it had acquired the 53 year old Chicago Steel Tank Company, one of the nation's leading specialty tank makers. The latest acquisition brings to five the number of steel fabricating companies that Pressed Steel Car Company has acquired since its priduct diversification program began fifteen months ago, John I. Snyder, Jr., president, said. Pressed Steel Car Company is one of the nation's leading freight car builders. The Chicago Steel Tank Company acquisition includes two subsidiary companies, Steel Erectors, Inc., which operates as a field installation arm of the parent company, and Conduit Fittings Corp., makers of parts for electrical appliances and systems. The company and both of its subsidiaries occupy a large plant in South Chicago's Clearing District.. The amount of the transaction wasfr.not disclosed. The Solar-Sturges Mfg. Co., Melrose Park, Illinois, makers of dairy cans and other dairy equipment was Pressed Steel Car's first acquisition in its diversification program. Three months later, in May, 1951, the company announced three more companies had been acquired, each of them leaders in their respective fields: The Rice and Adams Corp., of Buffalo, New York, producers of milk can washing and dairy equipment; the C. R. Jahn Company, of Savanna, Illinois, makers of heavy-duty, low bed truck trailers; and the Erie Mfg. Company, Inc., of Chicago, world's oldest and largest manufacturers of automobile radiator grille guards. (The Jahn plant was moved to Mt. Vernon.) Chicago Steel Tank manufac tures a complete line of tanks from small residential fuel oil tanks to the largest field-erected oil storage tanks. The company's tanks are used in breweries, distilleries, and oil refineries all over the nation. The company is believed to be the largest single n.aker of fuel tanks for Diesel locomotives. Before the steel shortage curtailed its output, the company was producing three thousand residential fuel oil tanks per month. "Pressed Steel Car Company 's long experience in steel fabricating, its extensive research program into the most advanced production methods and materials, plus its aggressive sales and marketing policies are expected to extend considerably the already broad distribution of Chicago Steel Tank Company's diversified products," Mr. Snyder said. $4,167,000 Sales The Chicago Steel Tank Company and its subsidiaries had sales of $4,167,000 and net earnings before taxes of $431,000 . in 1950. Sales and earnings of the new acquisition in the first five months of 1951 were substantially ahead of the comparable period of 1950. Man Electrocuted By Sump Pump By Associated Press GRIDLEY, III., July 10.—A young farmer was killed by electric shock yesterday when he went to the flooded basement of his home to repair a sump pump that had been short circuited by the water. He was Arthur Schlipf, 26. His wife, Iiene, said that when she went to the basement to in vestigate, she too felt the shock in the water and found Schlipf unconscious. She said she called neighbors for help but that her husband was dead when they ar rived. ALLIED DELEGATION LIMITS TALKS TO MILITARY MATTERS Allied Newsmen Barred, Are Told Talks in "Formal Atmosphere" Move Toward Agenda for Discussing Armistice. Red Radio Says Withdrawal of Foreign Troops Demanded. Neutralize Kaesong Zone. •; •' * LULU SHELTON PENNIN.GTON TO QUIT FAIRFIELD PLAN MUNITIONS PLANT IN LITTLE EGYPT AREA By Associated Press SPARTA, 111., July 10.—Mayor J. I. Burns of Sparta said yesterday a munitions plant to employ 800 to 1,000 persons would be built at Sparta, Chester, Murphysboro or Pinckneyville. Burns said the Missouri-Pacific Railroad would pick the site along its lines. However neither burns nor road officials would disclose the type of munitions planned. At East St. Louis railroad officials said they were acting for a client whose identity they could not make public. The mayor said two factors prompting the selection of a site were the unemployment situation in the areas and the number of abandoned coal mines which could be Uaed for munitions jftorage. By NATE POLOWETZKY AP Staff Writer SEOUL, Korea, July 10—Cease­ fire representatives today "made progress toward an- agenda to discuss an armistice," United Nations representatives said tonight. Discussions will be resumed at 10 a. m. Wednesday (6 p. m. Tuesday CST) in communist- occupied Kaesong. A communique issued by U. N. Commander Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway 's headquarters said the two opening sessions on Tuesday were held in "an open and formal atmosphere." At the ouset of the tal Vice Adm. C. Turner Joy, head of the five man U. N. delegation, announced discussions would be restricted to military matters in Korea. He said the allies would not talk about anything else—no politics, no economics, no military affairs elsewhere. Allied Writers Barred Allied war correspondents were not permitted in Kaesong. They will' not be allowed to go Wednesday, either; as planned*earlier.; •• r Brig: -Gw^ia^^S^mMMf information/announced' that plans t^ send 16 correspondents to Kae­ song Wednesday were cancelled because General Ridgway "will do nothing to jeopardize the success of the conference." He said newsmen would be sent to Kaesong "after the conference is on the track and there is assurance it will stay on the track." The Allies returned Tuesday night by helicopher to their "peace camp" at Munsan without comment. Beds Demand Withdrawal As the briefing officer was making his report the North Ko rean' communist radio at Pyong yang said that withdrawal of all foreign troops was one of the con ditions of peaceful settlement of the Korean war. The Red radio said eventual solution of the Korean problem should be left to the Korean people themselves. However, the Kaesong talks, as the U. N. viewpoint was out lined by Admiral Joy, will be re stricted entirely to military mat. ters. L. his opening statement he called on the five Red generals to show good faith in the nego tiations and pledged the U. N. delegation would do the same, This,' the admiral said, would generate an "atmosphere of confidence." U. NT. Limits Discussion And he set strict limits to the subjects of discussion. Joy said the Allies want a stable peace but under no circumstances will they "talk about: 1. "Political and economic matters of any kind." That includes the question of a United Nations seat for communist China. 2. "Military matters unrelated to Korea." This ruled out Formosa and other trouble spots. Joy said he and the four other military commanders comprising the U.N. delegation would "discuss military matters in Korea" necessary to end "hostilities in Korea, under conditions which will assure against their resumption." They" won't talk about anything else. Fighting Continues Fighting will continue, except in the Kaesong neutral zone, until a cease-fire agreement is reached and "an approved armistice commission is prepared to, function." The admiral's statement was made at a brief session opening the negotiations. Sources in Tokyo predicted the talks would last for weeks. The ten opposing commanders met from 11 a. m. (7 p. m. Monday CST) until 12:31 p. m. Then they recessed until 4 p. m. (12 midnight CST). The afternoon session broke up after two and one half hours. The Allied delegation then resumed its journey back to the Allied peace camp. Military releases made no mention of what the Chinese and North Korean generals said in their opening statement. Press releases by the U .N. were the only source for newsmen of the Wounded Sister of Gongster Puts Home Up For Sale. By Associated Press FAIRFIELD.vIll., July 10.—Lulu Shelton Pennington, of the dwindling Shelton ,• clan, was reported - today on her way out of south 1111- nois. The younger?: sister of three Shelton brothers .who were in the thick of southtern Illinois bootleg gang wars was wourided in the latest flareup of violence • that has plagued the Sheltons. A real estate broker'.now is offering her home for sale. If the reports are tr^ue, the only bldod members of the clan who Shelton, 9fc Aiid shehas said'she would never l^ave alive,, Lulu, 44, aild" her husband, Guy Pennington, 37, are - recovering from several maenmegun .wounds inflicted by a gunman who curbed their car in downtown Fairfield June 28. Their shooting is as officially insolved as the ambush deaths of three brothers—carl, Bernie. and Roy—in the past four years. Two other brothers—Earl and Dalta— have fled from southern Illinois without leaving forwarding addresses. Another sister lives at Jacksonville, Fla. • Powers Active , Vice President of Security Bank J. Marvin Powers (Continued •» P»#. T»».) The Security Bank of Mt. Vernon announced today that, because of the continued growth of the bank, J. Marvin Powers, who has been inactive vire-:president of the bank since 1946, will be actively associated with the bank on a full time basis, as vice-president, commencing September 1st. Mr. Powers is well known throughout this area, he and his family having lived in Mt. Vernon for over 25 years. He is active in the civic, fraternal and religious affairs of the community and has served as Sunday School superintendent of the Second Baptist Churclf, president of the Mt. Vernon Lions Club, president of the Mt. Vernon A-G Stores, Inc., financial drive chairman of the Jefferson County Memorial Hospital and drive chairman for the Amerl-' can Cancer .Society. Mr. Power* was raised on a farm and touC owned and operated farms Iwv,; most of his Ifie. . , ""'itf Mr. Powers, who prestmtiy^otvn*; and operates me Powers Market' on 12th and Perkins in Mt Ver- , non, will dispose of his business before he assumes active duties in: V his new position as au officer of f „ the bank. The cither officers ot who will, eontM^S'in­ capacities are: Bd«ard UK president; Walter P. ttUj andUDwfghl I*>- ffc*KV'<# cashier. , '. >* _^»>* X, J ... M. i. ^»%<4dsiMJnlHN-

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