The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 27, 1946 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, August 27, 1946
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2&pM@f•:>..••;:! 'SKJH l^^ffg^jj^li^mifimK !ABY BEEF SALE WI23.86OS iTCitlNTYFAIR ^ thf 441 baby beef sale held Friday* nopn at the Kossuth icoiinty fait-' brought the young *cltl!b members a .total of $23,- *f6,66 at auction. ' 2ard| Ann Thompson of Lone bk|. sold her gfand champion _-JlVy. Herefani for $51 per hundred. , The alfl.nl Weighed 1135 Ibs. and 1 , was purannso'l by the • Western Buyers of Aigona, and brought Carol Ann $578.85. William Madsen of Burt had had his reserve champion purchased by Wilson & Co. at $35 a hundred, and received $404.25. Other Sales at the' auction went as follows, with' the purchaser liste'dy the price per hundred, and the,.attiount received by the" baby . Dubuque Packing Co. Merlin Studer, Corwith,'$27.50 —$261.25. .*,v,. Richard Campney, Burt, $25.50 •°"i ,-$198.90. |'*''Duane Mawdsley, Burl, $27.60 f%332.76. 1 tJDpnovan Sluder, Corwithi $27 :—$271.35. , \ ' Kenneth Thomsen, Lone Rock, $26.76—$296.93. 1 Richard Campney, Burt, $28.75 u—$250.11. * * Kenneth Thomsen, -Lone! Rock, $26—$250. Francis Erpelding, Whittemore, $23.50—$189.18. Weston Cram, Corwith, $26.50 —$Z26.58. Donald Mino, Ledyard, $27.25 -r$245.25. , . Hudy Larson, Wesley J Edward Tigges, Burt, $25.50— £ —233.33. 1$. Paul Govern, Bancroft, $26— 4#308.10. » ! f & Donald Winter, Lakota, $27.50 ®i-$298.38. M James Mullins, Corwith, $24— S182.40." ffDuane Studer, Corwith, $26— 227 50 • '•* |Russell Kiley, Burt, $26— 235.30. • IRoger Chafee, Burt, ,$27.50— i0.25. • . ' 3etty Coady, Burt, $27— 17.60. James Mullins, Corwith, $27— 38.95. Russell Kiley, Burt, -$26.25— 32.31. Jerry Elbert, Corwith, $26— |18.40.' " fAnna Coady, Burt, ,$27— 9.75. Kossuih Farm Bureau . uane Studer,. Corwith; Paul pvern, Bancroft; Larry Kiley, lurt; <£ene Tokheim, Swea City; ibert; Kiley, Burt.> . , 'Tobin Packing Co. Kent 1 Seely, Aigona, $28—$287. Carol' Ann Thompson, ;-jLone ick, $27.50^-$345,13. . v r James Harvey, > Burt,$28-rr ESTABLISHED 1885 ALGqN$, IOWA, TUESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1946 W"v l 3tl:m«lfi|ffi| Jftotneg Two Sections—14 Pages VOL. PLANE CRASH Girl, 5, Suffocates In Barn Grain Bin '— '''•" • • ' M v 1 9 Test Plots New Clinton Oats Run 60 to 100 Bushels Here Top Winners at Kossuth Fair . .. . Roger 1, Chafee, '.Burt, $27.50-r- ' '' ' ' ' ."' RUth Kollasch, Whittemore, $26.75—$263.49. ....Kent Seely, Aigona, $28.50— ' 329213 '•'•' Cr'aig Seely, Aigona, $27225— '$231,63. •'•'-•i Normart Chambers, Corwith, $27—$237.60. V Harold Erpelding, Whittemore, $27.50—$316.25. Myron Cranu Corwith, ,$26— $214.50. , • John Cody, Burt, $26.50— $241:15. , , John Coady, Burt, $26— .$228.80. , • Kiwanig Club, Aigona Rojlin Studer, Corwith, $32— $336. -.'•-• •Jacob E. Decker Co. .Franklin Bode, Cprwith, $27— $444.35. James Harvey, Burt, $27— $248,40. '.I' Harold Work, , Swea City, ^,7.25—$301.11. • Robert Kiley, Burt, $24—$222. Ronald Yegge, Wesley, $26.50 $226.58. , ' Leo Schmall, Ledyard, $25.50 -237.15. • len -.Kollasch, Whittemore, V-$258.50. ' Dennis Rustemeier, TtHS LITTLE LONE ROCK.GIKL, Carol Ann Thompson, daughter of. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Thompson, won the 4-H baby beef grand championship award at the Kossuth Fair, last week. Her prize wjn- ning baby beef \vas purchased at auction by the Western Buyers of Ai- gona. (Al Missal photo -for The Aigona Upper DBS Moines.) - ' JEROME SODtRBERG, Bancroft, with his Holstein calf, won the grand championship of the 4-H dairy calf divisions, at the Kossuth Fair, last week.' Jerome and his championship animal are pictured above. Jerome also won the club dairy calf showmanship award. (Al Missal photo for Upper Des Moines-. ' , Arthur Campney, Burt, $25.50 S807.83. |phn Coady, .Burt, $26.50— Hormel & Co. lharles Albright, Aigona, BO—$255.75. , (i. Bernhard, Bancroft, $29— ,.75,.- -. ;. ':• . .. , iijs Kolldseh, Whittemore, •$239.20, pbert Wilhelmi, Bancroft. $26 Tf 276,90. ; arry Kiley, Burt, $25.25— ^_J,61. ...'.'••', Dennis Vpgge, Wesley, $26— ^235.30. - EBill Gpetz, Wesley, $24,25— |$157,63, -, ' 1*; Merlin Studer, qorsivHh, $27— . , Philip. Bernh,ard, . Bancroft, 6.504l$245,13. , Puan^ JoJinsohj Corwith, $84^- Qfi t 4p, ', , •'•-.• ..'•.;./•-'":•; : ., Gene Blanehard, J^one Hock, i Ben Kahler, $151.70 ; fc ' Wm. Qulno. ,», „. iCletHS QHinn, 'Lpne RPCH; vid iernh^rd, Ban^rolti Dennis . _ : Scjjrqf ^f r^ ' LJ»0| Rock; Jo jgeniefe fiQ ' ,-»-•;-, ill //ilfon & 6(), NAUDAIN TELLS OF THINGS TO COME Glenn Naudain, who was born and raised in Aigona, and who has been on the faculty of .the University of No^h Carolina for some years, was guest speaker, Monday noon, at the Rotary meeting. During the war he served as a lieutenant colonel in the army, doing research work in biological warfare and chemical, warfare, and part of his talk was devoted to some interesting aspects o'f that work. He predicted that within ten years round trip flights to Europe will cost about $150 and round.-trips'to Asia only $100 more,'and that many pf us would >be • taking our vacations accordingly. • Plastics, will be one of the chief building materials of the future, he" also predicted, and it will be possible to call up and order an additional room to be attached tQ a plastic house ( . James Fet, LuVerne, $26.25— $227.08. , Marvin Johnson, v Corwith, Milo Kollasch, Whittemore, .$26 —$232,70. . • pale Johnson, Corwith, $26— $214.50. -••:,'.-• ' —> • Norman Chambers, Corwith, 526.50— $?09.35, / Milo Kpllasch, Whlttempre, •''' '•'- ' .. . ., . Glen Kollaseh, WhJttemore, $21,50-4174,15, Dennis Haverly, Wesjey, ,$26,50 ' Lions qjub, Algpna • Edward. Tips, Buit, $26.504- • • PJWfW §e?d Qorn Qp, Donald, Peterspn, Bwt, $21,25 • Iowa ptate Bank, Aiafips TERMINAL LEAVE PAY BLANK HERE Over two thousand discharged Kossuth county service men and women are eligible to apply for terminal leave,, pay under the bill recently passed by Congress and signed. by President Truman. , : / • ' ' In Aigona, claims for • settle- -ment blanks have arrived at the Aigona postoffice and may be had upon 'application. The blanks after being filled out, are to be mailed to the proper 'address as' contained in the instructions attached to the blank, The post- office does not help fill out the forms or make imy payments. Leave is computed on the basis of 2Vfe days per month for each month of active duty. Amount of leave taken during service *is deducted from the tq- tal amount earned. To determine the amount due, the monthly rate of pay at discharge is determined and to this figure js added whatever allowances the applicant is entitled to, with 70c per day subsistence allowance, and $1.25-daily in lieu of quarters for the first three enlisted pay grades of any branch of service; *} Bonds .will be issued in multiples pf $25, with any.inrbetween amount to be,paid in,sash. Bonds 3J'e non-negotiable,,-,mature in five years, and .pay,; 2^ percent interest. :. • =• • . ; Air applications' must be no- Jawed, foefpre feeing, returned, to the proper office, ptores, MARILYN TRIPP | VICTIM MONDAY I A FARM TRAGEDY^ Marilyn, small daughter of Mi and Mrs. Eari Tripp; who farm four miles west and 1'/z ,mile;«! north of Aigona, smothered/'|tb death about 2 p/m.- Mdnday"v<|f> : t.ernoon in the oats bin barn. ^ The little pirl, who would celebrated her sixth birl next Tuesday, was' •'. playin'g around the barn while her father and grandfather N. Rj'.Tripjp, were preparing to load a wagon vith new oats. • i;>' ' While they were working,iph this chore, the little girl climbed a ladder up into the crib.- The men opened the chute' and:;the pats began to pour down intd : ,th e wagon. ' .',•'•-'"'?' "Daddy, Da'ddy, help- rn<£, - •:ame the little girl's cry ttStn above, and was the first indication the men had that she was In trouble. : . Eari Tripp climbed the ladder and saw his daughter's hand stretched frc* the oats. The rest of the little girl's body and head •vas already completely covered with oats. Earl shouted down to; his father to shut off the o?ts, : but the block in the chute had been removed and, while the TandfatheV frantically searched; for it the oats continued to po't^r into the wagon, and hold the girl in a mighty grasp of suction, The girl's father attempted- tp.' pilU : her out, but was unable to :do so* and then called to 'his,; father to come up with a-shovel'and'help, which the elderly Mr. Tripp'did. In the meantime, .two 1 hired, men, Don and . Wm. • Hungate, who were plowing nearby,: and a neighbor, Orville .•Holdfen,- w£re summoned by the .shouts, •'•• and While'; the- two A TEST (PLOT OF CLINTON OATS on me rarm of J. C. Maw'ds- lpy,,show above, ran near the 100 bushels to the acre mark, and set probably the highest yield average in this area. Thirteen farmers in Xossuth were selected to grow Clinton oats for seed purposes. Predictions are that in two or three years enough seed will be available for nearly all farmers, with the resulting increase in oats yield. (Ai- gona Upper Des Moines Newsfoto). RESUME DRAFTING SEPT. 1; DEFERRED TOBERECLASSinED Drafting of men, 19 through 29. rWill. 'begin ' September 1. : The; ;kossuth Selective Service officeysaid Saturday, however, that'no quota had been received Eoii this, county as yet, and that there ..were -.less than 25. men on 6th"e:r•'-. weti; began tearing ,at the overhead flooring in an effort to free the girl/. It was estimated that from seven to ten minutes elapsed before the, little girl' was entirely freed of the oats. , , A call Was rriade to Aigona, while the rescue efforts Were going on, and Dr;' John Kenefick nd the Aigona fire department responded. The latter unit rushed out a resuscitator.. Dr. Kenefick worked for over an hour in an effort to reoive the tot, but she had smothered' to death before she could be -rescued from the bin. , . Surviving besides the 'parents uref a sister Janet and a brother Vaughn. " Funeral arrangements were pending. . , ay The AJgona BpstBfj % ; will be closed all day.^ond_ay, ; Sepf. ?, 1 846, tabor EJay, ' The - general dejiyery ^indow/i wiJt be • ppen a . wijl be nq tousjijes^jeaidence or rural jcnail 4elivf f %s 44,650 VISIT CALL PARKW7IMIS Call State Park at Aigona has lad a total 'of 44,650 visitors, pic- nicers and pleasure seekers in the first seven'months of 1940, a summary compiled by Paul Wille. custodian of the 1 park, revealed this week. -. • •" ' Month Visit Lodge Campine January 269 February ...... 329 March 229 20 April 6110 153 May 10353 354 June ...: 15033 339 14 July 11315 .107 24 made by Mr. Wille, One made from 2 to 3 p, m. on July 21, showed a ;otal of 51 cars in the area, with !24 people accompanying them. There were also nine hikers without cars. Of that total, 10 cars were out-of-state, On July 28, from 10 to 11 a. m., there were 48 cars in the.area, and a total of 184 people, OA Aug. 4. Irom 4, to 5 P. m.-, there.were 44 cars and a .total of 178 pepple, Amelia Faulitick Dies In Milwaukee Whittemore: Wpr^ '• wai received at Whittehiore, yesterday, pf the death in MUwankee of Mrs, Amelia FauUtich, wife of the late Rev. Wm, Faulstich who was pastor of the Whittemore Lutheran.churph IQP ? 6S ye»r?. Mrs, ^sulstich .dleai 8t the hpme of her dawghtsr,^ Hilda, death Qf her huabanii in 1932, • Funeral seryicesAym ]bfe held at Whittemore, TJprs4ey gfter- at 2 o'clp^ciE wjth burial in "">1?.^f4r'nw\hiw- Dihgley, clerk in charge,!; "we have been able to fill quotas With; newly registered 18-year- olds;, now, however, the call will be for'those from 19 through 29 only." I Fathers Exempted In-an effort to provide poten- 'tial recruits, the 26 to 20-year- old bracket was being reclassified, and a new ruling has re- que'sted that men with less than six months previous service be reclassified. Some previous occupational and physical deferments are also being dropped. ••',-. Fathers will be exempt, ' : the board said, and therefore f any registrant who has-be- come a father since becom- ' ing listed in the draft, had better report the fact to the ' draft board to prevent being placed in 1-A. ; There is no quota system based on age. Draft boards will not take so many of any one age, but will get whom they ; can in the 19-29 group inclusive. A. General Outline. The s two-month draft holiday, during' July and August, ends Sept. 1. The main outline of new. rules regarding drafting, is as follows: 1—Those drafted will be 19 through 29. • 2—Youths still -in high school can get deferred. Not so with college youths. If called, they will not be allowed to finish out a quarter or'semester unless the draft board makes some special exception. v 3—Fathers will not be drafted, nor will men with extreme hardship cases. But a man will not be deferred because of dependents. 4—Every man to the 19-29 bracket who has had an occupational deferment will be re-examined. The rule here is very tough. Farm Deferments Selective Service boards have been told not to defer anyone unless he js "indispensable and irreplaceable in. the national existence." / Farm workers will still get some speplal consideration, and deferment for farm wprkars will probably toe greater than fpr any " • kind of work, Bancroft goes to State Baseball Bancroft won its way into the anfateur .baseball touwa- Sunday at Bancroft, down* 4}gQ|ja, 6 tq 0, in the district ' , ; .... . :' -• ../ . of Rapcrpft pitch' gajne, , • -. will be »n its way ijito the . l-ptts Greek, ; §«tur(iay -.& §sgrmg three rujis g thj |eyf nth. WEATHER If weather of the past week is any indication, an early fall may be expected. The weather of the past week has had some 1 signs of fall as the temperatures show. Date— . High Low August 20 ---87 August 21 (.02 in. r.f.)80 August 22 1 —7.9 August 23 (.16 in. r.f.) 72 August 24 (.09 in. r.f.) 69 August 25 -i.--—-—78 August 26 ._-'.r_^.-:-74 . ii.fi .•T'r*'.. ,-! , er man stated.' BROTHER OF LOCAL GIRL PLANE VICTIM Jean Fitch, bookkeeper at the Aigona Creamery, received word last week that her brother, Captain Wrri. Fitch, 22, had been killed in the crash of a plane in Germany, Aug. 17. Captain Fitch bad been in service about four years, and was serving his third tour of overseas jluty as a fighter pilot. He flew '88 fighter missions. • His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leon C. Fitch,'live in'Cedar Rapids. The army veteran was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross for low level reconnaisance and photography missions, and the Air Medal with six clusters, as well as other honor.? for his A'ar duties. Captain Fitch was a graduate af Humboldt high school, and went into service soon after graduation. TRIO REMAIN IN GOLF MEET FINAL - The 1946 golf championship of The Aigona Country club has simmered down to one of thrae entries. Eugene Murtagh will play the winner of the Don Smith Sr. and Al Buchanan match for the club title. In the championship flight, Crahj Smith defeated , Bob Williams, Don Smith Jr. downed Francis Bunting, Bob Reed defeated Ralph Miller, Gene Murtagh won over Jim Murtagh," Don Snjith .Sr. was victor over Bob Harrington, Bud Morck defeated Julie Chrischilles in an overtime period, Al Buchanan bested'John Kirk, and JQC Lowe won by forfeit from Gordon Truesdale, all in the first round, In the. second round, Crai£ Smith defeated Don Smith Jr. in a brotherly affair, while Gene Murtagh downed Bob Reed, Don Smith Sr.-Defeated-Bud Morck and Buchanan overcame Joe Lowe, '. Gene 'Murtagh defeated Craig Sjiiith in.? that semi-final. Other results; . First filght-rr-Jpe Lynch will meet _«• B,. White in the finals,. Second flight—<31ajr Blossom and ferry Alfen will meet fpr the title, , . ''.. •••••-•' •;.:.. '•- ' •'* Third fliglit^Mji}tPii pah}' an4 Llpyd Robinsori are fwalj§ts, -Fourth |Ughtrt.-BiU Shsro is the foiyffth f}&ht (?hjinp:. Fifth flifh&r-MeJvm Min^r and W o • T^.'_i~ii'": i-i^j-."- Ai_ ^: j.!ii"^." "' ' t W( erf sniery in» ' 13 COUNTY FARMS HAD TEST PLOTS FOR GROWING SEED The first tabulated results of *est seed plots of the famed "Clinon Oats" in Kossuth county are "*t coming in, with some remarkable results Of the 13 Kossuth farmers se- 'ected to grow test plots for seed ourposes. reports from four have been received, .showing that the average yield per acre of this new variety runs from 60 bushels to 100 .bushels to the acre. Raised on 13 Farms. Clarence Mawdsley of Irvinglon had perhaps the highest yield of all, with 'his 13 acres averaging ibout 100 bushels. G. M. Will of LuVerne reported a yield of about Qf bushels to the acre. Harvey Reid's farm near Ai- gona, four miles north of Hobar- .on, ran from 70 to 80 bushels of he Clinton oats. Andrew Miller from near Alrona had a yield of about 60 bushels. .. Other farmers who planted test plots of Clinton oats were Henry ?. Weber, LuVerne; Donald Ush- jr, Ottosen; Art Benschoter, Ai- gona; H. A. Holmgren, Lone Rock; rlonald Ontman, Burt; Harvey Larson, Armstrong; S. F. Blome, Elmpre.iMinn.; .and A. E. Nelson, Fenton. : -..': . '.':'. : ,i Anderson's plot was hailed out. 15 bushels to the acre this .year, County Agent A. L. Brown said, rie pointed out thaLthe Clinton variety was generally planted on the oest ground available and that commercial fertilizer was used in most cases, which should all add up to a bigger yield. Ordinary oats under 'the same special treatment, le believed, would probably run at least five bushels more to the acre. In commenting on the Clinton variety, Mr. Brown was of the opinion that the chief virtues of the new oats was that they were more disease resisting, and tha the stiffness of the straw was much setter. These two elements alone should bring a generally better yield. Had 65 Applications. Arrangements for planting the test plots of Clinton oats in the county were made toy the county seed distribution committee. Applications were received from 65 farmers to grow the test plots in Kossuth county, tthis group was finally weeded to 17, and the list sent to Iowa State college wjiere the selection of the final 13 growers was made. Each grower agreed to two :hings: 1—To grow certified seed on noxious weed-free ground. 2—TO grow from 25 to 45. bushels of seed. Swamped With Orders. Chief problem now is that the demand for Clinton oats seed is far greater then the supply. Farm experts say that it will cake several years of growing seed before the demand from all dlrec- ;ions*can toe met. This past year ;very county in the state had growers selected for producing seed, similar to Kossuth. County growers will in turn sell ;heir oats as seed 'for next year's :rop. There will be equal distribution so far as possible, -but everyone cannot have the oats at once. Thoge in this area who have n'rown the oats for seed have already been swamped with request, for the purchase of the oats, anc this gtory>is intended merely tc give the news and information on results pf $evsral test ; plots, 'and not to stampede the farmers men- ioned with a deluge of new orders for seed, when they already have more.requests "than, they can handle for next year. Seven New Gars r Or Trucks Licensed New, tar pr truck licenses went tpjhe following, the psst week: ,y IJeeirner, * tl, Pptter, pickup: rupk. ••>;.-.> ;• Chrysler: gong*. ' . •"• - •. Ford: Hai-oJ4 ' •.,•.. .- -. ••..- - E- Clements, AH ' ' gpna, RAY BARSLOU DAN FROEHLICH ESCAPE DEATH IN CRACKUP A Ledyard pilot and an Ai- gona passenger were injured, early Sunday evening, in an airplane accident a short distance southwest of Ledyard. Raymond Barslou, Ledyard, pilot of ihe plane, was in an Mankaio, Minn., hospital in a serious condition, and Dan Froehlich of Ai- gona was in a less serious condition in ihe Kossuth hospital, Aigona !, The accident • happened ''about 6:30 p. m. Sunday, as the two men were taking a final flight before darkness came. C, A, A. io Investigate Just how the accident happened is not known. Barslou, the pilot, was in such a condition that official statements had not been obtained. Dan Froehlich was released from ihe • Kossuth hospital today. . Examination disclosed thai no serious injuries Jo his back had been : suffered. Froehlich said that just before the crSsh, as the men were circling to land Barslou called to him and said: "I don't know what's the matter, she won't pull out" or words io that effect. The • motor did • not stall, but either the stick or rear .tail flap assembly would not work, and the plane kept on ; its course into ihe ground. Civil Aeronautics Authority representatives were slated to make an investigation of the mishap today. Sheriff Art J. Cogley, who went to the scene ; of the crash Sunday evening, was instructed "by the C. A. AY office to keep the plane i at the., site pf the crash until > an Inveesj tigation was 'made. ."• '<"•" : ; ? So far as is known, this is ,, the first 'accident :;in. Kossuth;^'.; /county among .ihe numerous f?i". flyers who oWn their owii';-,' planes.''; ;• ', ;,;.••;• ''.•;•;•',;,. >"•...'; ;•;,, .... Kossuth; and "Bob, 'also are pilots.: ', Think Control Stuck ,f As the story was pieced together Monday, Barslpu and Froehlich'took off for a short trip about 6 p, m. They were preparing to'land when the mishap .occurred. Making one run at Barslou's landing field, which is on his own farm, they'did not land on the first attempt as the weeds in that spot seemed too high. They went out for another turn preparatory to coming n again, and at this point it ;eems the stick jammed as the jlane nosed down. The plane was not exceeding- ngly high in the air, and it glid- .•d into the plowed field on the lay Wentworth farm, adjacent to the Barslou place. Hitting the plowed land,- the machine took . several bounces, ind then nosed over violently on its back. ' Barslou was knocked unconscious, but Froehlich was able to crawl from the wreckage. Knocked Unconscious Hemme Troff, a farmer living nearby, saw the accident; and, .lurried to the field. He and ?roehlich pulled Barslou from the wreckage, and then went to '.he Wentworth farm, where Del- belt Wetworth, a son of Ray, was home. They obtained a pail of water /and return to Barslou, finally reviving ' him. Doctors from Swea City were called, and after a brief examination of the pilot's injuries, Barslou was taken to Blue Earth .for emergency treatment, and then to Mankato. He suffered four broken spinal vertebrae, and a frac* iured upper and lower jaw, as well as other injuries, U was learned Monday morning. •'••'• Froehlich was given emergency treatment and later in the" evening brought back to the Kossuth hospital in an ambulance, where he was being treated* for a bad gash on the head, «. broken finger, and back injui ; es. The extent of the juries had not been sending results of x-rays.. H«d Bjeri to Fort Mrs, FrpehHeJj .js. a. r . of George. Hegge; prominent Ledyard farjner,, and a. lister v q| Mrs. -Raymond Barsiou, The Froehliehs hi>4 gone pyej tQ;th« Barslou plgpe tQ visit, before thf jnjghaB/ '« Raymond and his, two .broth had ju§{; returned : fr' Dodge, wbe<* the thjfeg had. paTti^ipate^ during t£e gay, home. i*qw|.i.l a- M ! .M* had &£.

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