Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on May 29, 1952 · Page 1
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Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 1

Estherville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 29, 1952
Page 1
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Weather Forecast Showers, turning cooler Friday. Low last night 34, noon today 52. Full Weather Information Page 8 BT FAR THK LARGEST CITY, R 17 R A L, TOTAL C I B C i; L A T I O N IN K M M K T ( O I .\ T Y DES UOINES Ik. «4th,Year; No. 200 Combining the Vindicator & Republican EsthenlUe, Emmet County, Iowa, Thursday, May 29, 19*>2 An Inih'poniiont Newspaper Week SOfi Conr 6# OTTO SCHAFBR POINTS out the effect of planned crop rotation on his farm to a group of 24 G. I. farm students from Jackson county, Minn. The students toured two farms here Wednesday (uaiiy iMcws pnbtoaiiu ungrufuig) afternoon to learn more about the soil conservation program now in use here. Many of the students expressed the desire to obtain this program In their county. Sentenced for Embezzlement At Graettinger Midwest law enforcement officers had searched for Kenneth McDonald for 14 months to charge him with' eftibezzUng $2,246.d6 from the Graettinger city light fund and Saturday morning he walked Into the Pato Alto county sheriff 's office and asked to be sentenced on the charge.' The' 28-year-olfi superintendent of the light' plant for five years walked Into Sheriff Dick Miller 's office at 10:15 a. m. and was sentenced 'w<tl>ln five hours. 'Judge Pr ^d M. Hudson of Pocahont&s, In Emmetsburg on other court business, sentenced him .to an indetprmlnate term not to exceed 10 years at tho^ men's-state rcform- ay>ry.a^ AnamoBa,.-9rdcred to pay a fine equal to embezzled funds and costs of the case. MemMMj^-^iSe'T'lKc Graettinger Jriunicipai light plant on a "serr vice call" at 8:30 a. m. March 31, 1(151,-jijst uhetu) of & regdlai' audit of his accounts. His car Wafl found abandoned near a-small Missouri town later. Asked If he was concerned about .Gudrld Naae, 45-year-old Graettinger town, clerk and follow employe, who.resigned after pleading guilty as (in. acccBsoiy In the embezzle- mon^t, McDonald said he had read about her. Miss Naae was fined $100 "ind repaid the mlslng funds when she confessed In court in 1951' to knowledge of tlie missing funds. « >l< « HB-BID NOT tell authorities where he had spent the months sfnce his disappearance from Graettinger but said he had passed through northwest Iowa on several occastpps. yithout being noticed. He alwdys had used his right name. About .three. >veekB ago he said he had hitched' hiked through Emmetsburg TJut no one noticed him. Rea«on8,.for-returning to give himself, .upy said were personal. "I waa :>Korrled, naturally," he said. "I weighed ^n'my mind tlio 10-year term aigalnst some personal reasons and decided. 1 was better off taking.the ,prison term. • • * Kc "I Asi.iM^RRV to have let down my frlep4p'.>tt.<Sfaettlnger but personal blrcumBt ^ances forced mc to do what'I did and under the same circumstances I would have to do It again." Ho -was ttpemotlonal throughout the trial and stopped only to kiss his sister from Algona before leaving the courtroom with the sheriff. He expressed no desire to see his wife or child before going to Anamosa and_sald, "Just take me to prison." Ho had started back to Palo Alto county once before to' give up, but "lost his nervcJ' he said. Saturday he went to Algona where he told his sister what ho wanted to do and Mked her ta drive him to tlio courtMioUie • in Eiiimfttflburg. i-i^;':- r-^i •'; ,'i •' ' Fort1«Bdlb<ifi'' W-i-J^bbert Dale Portef'Of'AVttvetly hw been senV enced' to bn - aiddltibna)' tivq yea^B on a charge of e8caplng_fron» an Iowa state prison farm, originally was sentenced' from Floy4 county for rape. He hkd onl/ six nlonthk^ Uff to sftrvo when ho w- caped.*;-- • Road Building Funds Go for Maintenance Approximately 88 per cent of the cost of nialntalntng Emmet county roads In 1981 came from funds allotted the county for road construction projects. This was revealed yesterday in a release from the Iowa Taxpayers association showing the expenditures for maintenance of county rood systems of the state for the calendar year of 1961. The association report showed that road maintenance costs In Emmet county for 1951 totaled $164,363 and of that amount $148,000 was transferred from the county's road construction fund to its maintenance fund. Total mileage I in tht) • county's road system, was ''listed as 664.9. * * • CONTRASTED with Emmet county was the association's flg- tires on adjoining counties of JCos- sulh and Dickinson. Dickinson's maintenance costs for the year amounted to $178,757 and none of this am6unt'waa paid for by transfer of money from its construction fund to Its maintenance fund. Dickinson county's road network totals 673.5 miles. Kossuth county with a road system of 1,666.8 miles transferred only $1,698 from its construction fund to Its maintenance fund. Maintenance costs for the year In that county amounted to $397,985. * * KOSSUTH COUNTV only a few days ago let contracts for road work totalling $250,000 and included In the letting was 22 miles of stabilized base (blacktop) roads in four projects. Emmet county has not built any blacktop roads to date. Osceola county with a similar size road network to Emmet's is another which used none of its construction funds for road maintenance. The figures used by the association In Its release arc taken from the official reports of county engineers to the state highway commission. The average transfer throughout the state's 99 counties amounted to less than 33 per cent. No D(Bily News FrldaY In observance of Memorial Day thf DaUy News will - not be publi^ed Friday and - the office wiirireTatfsisd all day. ' Big Crowd at Eighth Grade Graduation A standing-room-only crowd filled Roosevelt auditorium last night to watch 238 eighth grade graduates file ocross the stage to receive their diplomas and congratulations. Zell Berryhill, county superintendent of schools, Introduced the graduates from Emmet county's 10 schools and Sylvester Bcrge, president of the county board of education, presented the degrees. The Rev. Harold Putney of Charles City charged the graduates with making the most of their lives. He gave examples of past students who had and who ha.d not made the most of their abilities— the class roughneck who became a pastor and the honor student who bocamo a ditch digger. A loudspeaker woa Installed In the high school gymnasium to take care of the 'b>;<ii^l6w.ecO\va during the talk. When degrees were presented they moved. into the halt and aisles. The Rev. C. B. Gunderson of Walllngford gave the invocation and benediction and the Esthcrlllo girls tenet sang. Registration of Voters Shows Gain in lo^va Des Moines, May 29 !P —Voter registration has Increased by nearly 14,500 In the last month In 13 of those cities In Iowa which require it, a survey showed today. In DCS Moines the total of eligible voters was 86,269, the highest since just prior to the November, 1950, general election, when It was estimated at 90,000. Registrations just prior to general elections are usually higher than at any other period. And In a presidential year, such aa this, they are the highest of ail. 'Voter registration for Monday's primary election now has closed in the cities which require regiatra- tlpn. The rolls will 'be opened a^ain, however, before the November general election comes along. ' Several of the municipal registration officiala said a high perceht-l age of the new voters are those who will be casting ballots this year for the first time. Doctor, 91, Weds Housekeeper, 31 Clinton, May 28 ;P—Dr. J. D. HuUinger. 91. and Mrs. Lucille A. Baker, 31, hia housekeeper, wer« married here yesterday afternoon. Dr. HuUinger is believed to be the o)d«8t practicing physician In Iowa. HeJuis been in practice hare since 1893 an(| Is still active, often mitking night calls to patients. His flnt wife 4ied several months ago .afi*?.. fe*ying been an invalid for many years. Mrs. Baker came to Clinton about two years ago from Missouri. German Reds Reroute All Telephone Calls Berlin,. May 29 /P—East Germany's communist government rerouted all telephone calls between the Soviet zone and West Germany today, permitting them to tap the lines at will. West German post officials disclosed all lines connecting the east and west zones now are being trunked through Leipzig, where the Red regime maintains a huge police listening post. West Berlln.'.howevcr, still has five trunk lines to West Germany which do not |;o through Leipzig, but engineers said the cast could shift them. Nineteen trunk lines from Berlin to the west were cut this week by the Reds. Allied telephone traffic to and from Berlin was not affected. The allies use a radio telephone regarded as secure from censorship. The conversations ore scrambled at one end and reassembled at the other by special machines. The tinkering with the telephones was another step In the Soviet zone's announced campaign to Insure Its own sovereignty now that West Germany . is lined up firmly with the western allies. Prisoners On Koje Parade Koje Island, Korea, May 29 tflP>— A North Korean Red prisoner wii* killed and another \«-oandQd aUght- ly today when an American guard accidentally fired an automatic rifle into compound 68 of the United Nations of war camp No. I. A spokesman for the camp commander sold the mishap occurred two hours after U. N. troops, wielding baj-onets and using tear gas bombs, had broken up a prisoner parade, foiled a Red attempt to cut a new gate In an Inner barbed wire fence and tore down the POWs* ramshackle command post and dispensary. Camp officers said no shots were fired by the troops who had enter ed the compound earlier. • « w THE ACCIDENTAL shootln,.; came when U. S. guards wer>< changing places tonight In a high watchtower at the rear of the compound. The automatic weapon sprayed bullets Into the middle, of tlic compound. The Reds began parading this afternoon In the compound where 2,700 officers and 660 enlisted orderlies are held. At least 100 U. S. and British Infantrymen entered the enclosure shortly after on orders of Col. Henry Taylor, deputy comandcr of the United Nations Koje island prison camp. They broke up the demonstration with tear gas boml)B ond drove the Reds Into the center of the compound. Then they systematically ripped apart the two metal shacks serving as the POWS' comand post and dispensary. THE REDS apparently staged the disturbance in an attempt tu force Brig. Gen. Haydon L. Boatner, camp comander, to visit thb compound and confer with them, i\ camp spokesman said. The spokesman added that Boatner received "a long, abusive. Insulting, demanding . letter" from the compound leader two days ago. The general never answered It because the letter violated Bont- ner's rules that messages to him from POWS must be "brief, courteous and to the point." Boatnqr also refused to go to the 'com'pQUnd gate during the dlsturb- an6fe. But, from a distance, he watched his' U. N. soldiers break It up. After, a short period of watching he returned to his quarters to Interview officers and prepare a statement on the Incident. • .* « THE PARADE started about 1 p. m. (10 p. m. Wednesday C8T. and the troops wont In shortly after. They cautiously backed out at b p. m. Prisoners chanted Incessantly. Intermittently they shouted Rod slogans, such ns "this Is a baptism for World War Three!" as the troops moved out, the POWS cried: "Banzai! banzai! banzai!" (live 10,000 years) The demonstrators tossed three notes over the barbed wire fence and shouted to guards to hand them to U. N. correspondents, but the guards confiscated all three. No Red flags were In sight when the troops entered the compound but thdy had boon flying earlier In the day. • 4> » POWS RAN UP two North Korean flags while the troops were In the compound but they came down mysteriously within four minutes. When the soldiers came out of the compound they carried some North Korean. Hags and blankets. U. N. officers said they expect more such incidents before they begin moving POWS to new, smaller compounds probably next Wednesday. Boatncr had ordered two communist compound loaders before him earlier todoy and lectured Turn to p»ge 2, column • Livestock Perishes in Packing House Fire Birmingham, Ala., May 29 JP~ Scores of cows aind pigs died in a packing house fire last, night, and other survivors still roamed free near downtown Bli*mihgham today, The animals were killed or cv caped after flames broke' out at the Arniour packing company plant, causing dama«« estimated at from $76,000 to $100,000; Firemen had to contend wilh milling hundreds of panic-stricken cows and pigs when they turned hoses on the blase,, some crazed by burns. Wins "Driver of The Month" Award Des Moinea, May 39 (ifP )k -William m Keck, 29, of Fort, D<^Ce wan named today as tia wnfi Motor Truck association*! ftWvar of the month" for May^ ? The associatlQi^ tu^ tbe «ward was'based primadly'ott Kick's record of 760,000 <d ao^^ent-free, cross-country trudi 4i4^^mi iQ the last eight years. • Keck and bis falser, fjoyd, both work for the Bra4y Mptor Freight Keck was bomiQ Bi^^ Baplda and attended school at f'ort Dodge and Maflon City, Expect Good Turnouts Of Voters oii Monday Close Race In South Dakota Ike and Tuft in Photo-Finish lEditoi's Not,.; Oiilv 11 i ,|iul>- Ucan and 8 rti >nioriiitlr <loli't;alrd arc lit ^tilk.•. the South Oi\- kotti prltuHiy ni'Xt Tur.sdny will hold till' iillinlion of the imtlon becau .st' of the ilriir cut roiitiKts Involved. F,ir nu cMtlniiid' of nl- iitlvi' KliniKtli of thi' lonli '.slaiilN, the A.tHocialid Pii-s« coiiducliil llu' .•(urviy rcporti'd lirlow I Hy Mai-old S, Miliicr Plcrri'. S n.. May 20 i.Ti Kdl- tor.s ol" .South Dakota 'H dally pupiT.s bi'lli'Vi' thr .ItlUf .'t piiiiiaiy will lie a photo-finlHh bilwocn Sin. UolxTl A. Tiift and Ci-n. D\vi >;lit Elsenhower. A .HUivey by the A .SHOilated I'IIM.S anionK I ho iHlltoiti a wei 'k hefoie the .June .1 priinaty .sliowid the two randldate.s for thi' Hepuhliran noinlnatiiin li '.s.s than thre,' pei- ci-'nlaKe polntN apart With their estlnialeH Hei(,'lile(l iiccordlnK to population of the arcnH eovi 'red, the narrow margin wns Tnft !)1,2 anil Kl .tenhower ISO On thi' Deniogratir Hide, the editors put a delruale xlale pledged to Sen. lC «tes Kefauver of Tennessee ahead of one for Sen. Huherl Humphrey of Mlnnenola. .'),') H to 44.4 per cent. « <• <• AU, or Tlir; Kltilir daily newspaper.^ which are nuinher.s of the AHHUciated Pre ».M participated in the survey nml v,n\v eKtlinati'H for ti)fi\r covernKo areas. ThcHe f Include nil of the Htnle'd 88 eonhtles. A further wiinpllnK of 23 of the state's 12.'i weekly new«papers supported the ronclutilon that the Tnft-ElHenhower race would bo Very close, and that Kefauver yvoulU win on the democratic side. Of the dnIlloH. two are puMldy supporting KlHonhowor and otie IH backing Tnft. The two for IClKen- hownr gave him nn edge over TafI, 81.2 per cent to 48.8 and Ul to •t;i. The paper bllckln^,- Tnft conHlder- ed him ahead In IIH area. ,'51 to 48. * * » THK SOUTH IJAKOTA primary will bo the last Blrul({hl-oul con- lost between Tuft nnd EUenhowcr before the Republican niitlonal convention opens In Chicago, July 7. Tha primary is a wlnner-tiikc -iill affair. At stake are 14 Itoputdlcan ond 8 Democratic dolegatoii. The voter marks one drdo to vole for un entire slate, thun there IH no chance of a spill didegHtlon. Wrll< Ins arc prohibited, and there can be no crossing of party llnex. The Republican contest IH considered Important becuune It IK a clear lest In the agricultural nild- tllcwcst near convention time. Senator Taft In the period May 22-26 visited every part of the stale In a bus-car caravan. He made four major speeches and nuiiierouK side vlllBgo talks. As ho concluded hU campaign, Taft said: "Naturally I'm confident that I nn> KoinK I" win I'n a vury close conle»t." * • « SUPl'OKTEBS OK Cn Dwii^ht Eisenhower, likewise, covered iv cry corner of the 77,000 miuare Turn to page 8, colmn 0 y; .--v.A'?''^ (Ii.illy N '.\<H pholo and enk'ravlfiK) PM 'l 'KTS AHK HIS hobby. Tenyiarold fafllon Hhaw. non of Mr. Hnd Mr». ii\'vr<-lt Hhaw, |.'>iv,» an tirlKlnnl pup |N'l MIIOW to fellow MnHHninto* jit fjincoln .irii'lol veKliidav Tlie nnnie of the i>ho« waM "King Edward nnd lllit Nifxiiux Kpell" and ('nrllon. now In fifth grade, changed hlH voice In fit the chaiucter •pefikUiR Hl« Hix-yearold Hlnter C'.irinen HHHln (ed Caillon HHVH lie hriH IMITI In tiriHlcd In piippelH for two ytwn With IIU' In Ip of hli pur.-nl" lie ban made ii ntrlntj puppet and a on which they can perforin. He alHo haH 10 hand puppetx Wa-Taii.Y<' CliiJ) Di.sli -M 'l Parley Here Siiiulav The local Wa-Tan Ye cluli IH nialdnK pi eparallonH for nieilint; of all of the Wn-Tan-Ye cliiliii In thl« diBlilcl and oilier CIUIPS whli li are alile lo attend. A 1 :IS dlnn< r IH planned for Sunday In the Shore room of the flanlMlon hotel. Invl tation.l huN'e lieen Herd to the fol. lowiiic nr|.',iinl/.;illiinrt; .Vlllclicll. .S n.. AIIM It Minn, Itodi Valley, Chridket-, Al^^on.'i l''ort DIXSK''. I'O- cahiinluii, l.aiirinii. H-.iV Cllv. and DCH .MoiniH Till' uHHodat ion pie,.! dent. Helen KillInK" of Allieri I.ea. will \i> on hand to prencnl IHWH and viewh of (lull inlivlllcH foi the ycai .11 liaml Anollnr .Hpeiiitl XU'Ht \\ ill he He'ly l.oii I'^vanH tin- iiniii'dint c puKi prirtideiil. who comes her* fiom Hue <'itv. Iln/.el <;ii.;-..n of .MHehi;;. Ilie iin tion;ii t.o;iid ini 'mlMr of Ihii dU trie) villi j'ie .Ht /le at th. hUhUii -H^ meeting: to be hi-ld <luilnK the af- teinonn. Ollicials tor Primary Are Appoinled .liidfjrM Etnd lieiUH nppolnleil by the ioiin(> l.oiiid of iiipei vUom for the .liine 2 prlmnry election affl fill I'*MI liervUle JliMl ward, recelv- ii i; l.naidti eleiks, Helen 1. 8|i>vi-r» and M.'iiv \\''tldion. JIIIIK* .lohn II Dailiiii!, I'Mlen i; Hholli'ii nnd l :iil>> .N'iiholii. I'iiinllliK honrit rli-ll(ri \'i I .1 Amdiiht arifl Itiilh Oliy. , jiidi-i •< LiiVoniie .M UIIIHJ. /, Hi'iiiilii K .I'liii,; and Aliiiii Itrlnk. MHI IM r yllle Hecond wnni rereiv- iii(.- h ..,iiil *!<iU.i .III Oir.i II lUir' !ind .lov HniHWell, JudxeH. .^lini 4 1 ii iiiiMVold. iHitevli'V't' tUirrrll and Helen l#*ij ;iin, eoiinttri^' hoiiid cti 1 • kx. A T I'.ilncle and l.ui lla Hinilh; JlldKCM. l-'Il;l 'fi(' lll\.in, MlMi- l>e- iiioney iimi \'eiJi I>lll^. Interest Keen in Contests Four Racrs at Giunty Level nv iii>:R.>ftcK scHtmcActOEii A Inreor than ttaual titmout ot vuErri In Rmmnt county la «xp««t- ixt In Ihv primary •(•etloaa MMP tlny brcauso of the numlwr ot CMl» lented rncM for eaunly off)** liwh>- dInK Hhrrlff, supirrvlaon In twt) district« nnd clerSi of courts as w«ll an the hut OOP gub«mat«rlal raca. On the county l«yiit of tha lt«- publlritn primary four can4ld«tf« hnve riird tor sheriff, four oukdl- dntcR for iiupcrvlaor from lh« fifth dUtrUt. two candidates for mipvr- vUor in the flnt diatrtet and two r.«nilldnl<<ii for clerk of court*. There will be no conlrsts In Iba IH- mocrntic party primary. Civic KrouiM In thn county ahM nrn innkinK « drtrrmlnad rffort lo Incrrniio the turnout at tb« polla which will open from t m. lo • p. m. The Arnuitrong Kiwaala and Weilneddiiy Htudy club* Tu»oday Joined In a hou«r-to-hous« drlV« lo diHcovrr how many rllglbta v»t»rt nrr In town and will provlda Ima*- IMirtntion lo tha polls for UtOaa who ri>t|ur >il It. Thx two elulMi, c«>- opcrntlna In the "Ballot Battalion* citmpnign underway In Armatrsag. broki< up Into IS ttama ol OB « maa nnd one wnman aacli aa4 warkad from t lo 7 p. m. m m m THK COUNTV Farm Baraan at- no hM b««n promoting a tlit 0«A the V'oln" program with posiar oon- iMia for uahoot ohtlilrMi and UDu on the reaponsiblllty of BMOibata Illlltl) \\ Mill ( )' I U ' .1 1 * I .ti« V ,MiiH!.lIil .MulllVEiri Killer, 1:111 .Sehl. • iilvtlt;; t.iiiir^l I 'h 'lUt I '-m and jlidlii H. ll'Me [fi'iii anil .Mile JachMiii). ) ounllni; hoard eleikf. 'J'urn to imgr 'i, ruluniri H a. I. TBAIKIKO FABlf STVDKNTB Uupeet. one of several terraces constructed on th «Li «o Book farm naar hero. Oenrge Chipman, soil conscrvatloa officer, exflaiaed to Ibe students that "tbU a>aUy News photo and cngravInK) hi the 100 ppr cent way of itopplnu aoil to«« by iro«lon " The »lu (tcnt« aUo were «huwn vxaniptfii of contour pUntlng. Kraaa wutir- wuyH, and contour htd)j«!» u»fd a» fciiccn between flcUU, niBK TO rOIXM iCiithervilla voters who wotild like tranaporlatlon to tha poita may call Ihn Chambar of Com* merca offica, lalepbona number »7 or »S, all through lha dtiy Monday, and lraa«part »i. lion will bo furnished Vetera both to and from the polU. Thoan using tha aarvico are ajiked to leave their names and nddreaaes when calling the of. flc*. lo lake part In the primary at var> loua nieetlnga of tha township bur. rnilD In the fttco for sheriff are R*- publlrap caadldatea Ray Taylo*'. Mao t.oK»n. Orvllle Williams aad Kmlfi Twito. Contcstanta for st»- pervl.or In the fifth district, iaclu- dintr Hwan Lake. High L«k« and Twelve Mile I^akn township*, ara I.«r» Thomaen, Hherman Oinader- son. Nela Oaher and C. C Conrad. Candidates for auparvUor In the riret district. Rmmet and Csthar- vllle tnwnehlpa. are C I. KHeritoa and Mnuriea B. Oteeon. Two e «i»- dldatna for clerk of courts a/o Ufi. Mary IVtrraon and Stanley BeottK On the etate level Is tha coateet i'liwrrn Republican gubematoHal cnndldafre William B. BeanJaley, W. II. Nicholas and Xtanatb A. Cv- ane • a • rOI.I.I .Nti riwlCKS la tha 1« aleo- llon prrclncia of tha county will l>e o |H >n frum R a. m. until 1 p. m. Polls will Iw set up In tha followlag plft- ccar Armstrong Orovo township. ArniAirong pump houae: Center tuwruhlp, Cruvcr school bouse: Henmarlr, township, Rlngstsd »• Klon halt: Etlsurorth township. HuntlnKton achool house; Cmmet tdwnahip, Emmat coaaoUdated B<hool. In High l.aka townahlp. polU will h(! ttt nunibar five Spring Orvva Holiool; Iowa Lake township, Aak** land echool: Jack Creak townahlp. nunitM^r five Booold achool: Uneoln lownahip, U |>. BUIbnaa's office at Dolllver; Hwan Lake township. Ida- pie mil school houaa: Twelve Mlla l-»k« township, numbar five Ceo- t.'r MThool: Walllngford Precinct. WalUngford town balL • • • l 'OI .IJi IN BatharvlUa-s (lr«t ward. Including tha area west of Blxlh street, wtll be eat up in the Ortranit hotel ball room: secood ward. Including tha area aaat of HUth street and north of Ptrat av>- enuB north and EatbarvlUa township In the eourthouae court room: third ward, laoludlng area raat of Sixth streut aad south of riret aveaua north, in tha city bail Other RapubUean eandtdataa on the county level are C B. Camdea. uaconteeteti for suparvioar Ici ih« third district, loetudlsg Iowa Lake, and Armstrong Orova towaahlpa; and M. H- Pattraon la fourth dia­ trtet. inelttdlng Dan mark and Jack Creak townahlpa. Ottiar uiMontaat- cd ara Ineumbanta. Corwta Keith, auditor; Hattia Oanuntfaaa, racord- «r; Uoyd BruwmOd, traasurar; Turn to pago a, ootaaa •

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