Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on June 18, 1952 · Page 2
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Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 2

Estherville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 18, 1952
Page 2
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,The Weatlier Fair and cooler Thursday. HlRh ywterday 88, noon today 79. •Hill Weather Xntormmtlos Face B DKr 'AKT:^;; DES MOINES I A. BT FAB THE LARGEST CITT, BVRAL, TOTAL CIRCCLATION IN KM MET COCNTT ^fh Year; No. 216 Combining tlie Vindicator & Republican Estlier>illc, Emmet County, Iowa, Wednesday, June 18, 1952 An Independent Newspaper Week 80#: Ooj^ i# THE'GREAT WHITE WAY tn EBthcrvlllc is branchins out from Central avenue. Now merit cury vapor lights have been installed (as seen li above) on South Sixth street between First and Second avenue south and First avenue south fcom Sixth to Seventh street The bright lights (Daily News photo and engraving) have been installed also on North Fourth and Fifth streets from Central avenue to First avenue north. South Fifth street from Central to First avenue south and south Seventh to First avenue south. Installation was completed yesterday. [Taft Suggests Way To Settle Texas: Dispute WMWngton, June 18 (jiP)—Sen. Bobert Taft asserted today the Republican national committee should settle the squabble over iacatinr Tiucaa Ideleg^tes at the GOP convention.^ He objected to letting tho state committee make the decision. , T-he Ohio senator and Gen. Dwl> Kht^Etsenhowor are hooked up In a close race for the Republican nom- Initlopfor President and tho 88- mjtmbeiiT^PMur'dolegtltlon could figure^ promtaehtll/: In the final outcome. • • el »miS«^-»^1JI the'Blaenhoiirei* 'people' have- called for a;'de«|sl^n by the national com- mlttco. oii Wh(^.8hquld>be seated at the"'July' 7 c6nvVntl$n." • > * *.».-. THEY CONTEND the state committee la stacked in favor of Taft. Qna of Elsenhower's ohlef backers. Rep. Hugh Scott Jr., of Penn- sylvajiia, said in Denver today that his w.side' "will never-'comjiromlso'/ on-^th's Texas contestis. Scott said thatif the dtepute IB.carried to the convention floor, tho dehiocrats will win the electioiki Under parliamentary rules, the national' committer • wj^uld designate^ deelgates to be seated at the convention, but the matter would be referred to the credentials committee whose deeisioa possibly could be overturned. Taft'^sad In a statement Issued by his Washington-campaign headquarters: • * *~ •* "I HAVE examined the rules, of the' Republican' hatloiial committee as relate4 to tho Texia bontests and un4eV «t|)«f9 rulea ^. believe that,tho contests, on district delegates as welt i at dMegatea aii large ^should be djeoMed by _tbe natloha} committee and'not 'certified 10 the state commlttseA.l><$<^aus«, |J>e»p delegate* were n9|.Viel ()0ted Itgfii district conventions.' i. "I would welcome this treatment •'' x • Turn to page! S, c «)uqu S ' L^ng Idand Railroad Resumes Service nToday •• New York, June 18 iP—The Long Island, railroad resmned'' ndrmal •ervloe today after I twPday engineers' strike forced thousands of commuters Into New-York's worst traffic jams in yefira, Tho first rush ^du|. trains to operate on the line sthQe the walkout started were arriving at Pennsylvania sMMon. wUbevVany unusual delays, bringing relief to the bar- "i^«at^«f^mc^, late yesterday just, as suddenly as the start of ,rt^|>MM^ut Ftdl agreement >a<^<Miiq<iv$i<Sin betwe^ the road and the striking membei^s of the brotherhood f >t locomotive engineers '(iQid). Issuiyt. involv­ ed^fKWg e ^n0tipi^8ri*a. rules. Wafwf ^ere not'IT |UU |6 issu Thft ^neers w,^e J«akl »B modi- lloaU^ in a naiional.rallway labor setUement of lut ^^May ^ which neither.the brF^^" * ,tbe U>ng Island had Water System Survey To Be Delayed Word has been'received from tho Stanley Engineering company of Muscatine which has been making a study and preliminary report on the city water system; that the report will bo delayed about 80 days due to "unexpected difficulty." The .-report was scheduled to be conipleted on or about June 15. -The company wrote Mayor Dan Howard, "as you may know, we encountered unexpec­ ted.difficulty In determining total pumpago .uppn which to >b»Bc>; wf' recommendations as to plant capacity. It was Acc­ essary to run tests on the vari- ; bdE;^I|-'pUmp9 to dctermln:«> th^ilr'present rate of discharge at operating pressures in order to bo satisfied that our .tfttW puroiiiage estimates were red- adnable correct. This has set us back' about 30 days in our prosecution of the work. . "We now have all nnccssary data at hand to complete our studies and expect to-have tho report ready for presentation soon after the first of July." Robber Shot In Basement Of Bank Omaha, June 18, Iff")—A youn^ Omaha man, crowbar in hand, wai shot and Injured today when corn ered by. deputy Douglas county sheriitfs In the basement of the farmers bank at Elkhorn. Neb. Chief Deputy Gordon Falkenberg identified the injuroc man as Dale Clark, 23, of 3124 Dodge St., Omaha, ,an employe of the Standard Chemical Co. Brought to the Douglas county hospital hero,- Clark initially wa? given .a less than SO percent chance to survive the bullet wound In, his abdomen. Ho was to undergo surgery this , forenoon. • * ' I* FALKENERG SJUD Clark had admitted four or five other bur glartes in Omaha in recent weeks. His car, bearing Nevada license plates, held a complete set of burglar tools, road maps from all dver tho country, and a Luger automatic pistol, Falkenberg added. Patlioipatlng in the capture were deputies Earl Frakos, Omaha; Randall Calla>\'ay, Ralston, and Joseph Opocensky, Omaha. The deputies arrived at the bank at S:02 a. m,. In response to a call that. someone was inside it. They spotted a man running to the rear of the iMuik/entered by breaking the'lock and kicking in the front door and finally located their man in the basement. . DEPUTY C A L L AWAV said he found t^Slfrk behind an old iron d<f6rfi(|id fired one shot at Clark wttiin tllrk attempted to hit Call- awair with a tw^-foot crowbar. ' Falkenberg said $804.4«' of the bank's money was found on '$!}»rk> penmk The mo^ey .vr|» re- tiyned to the, Angry Swedes Say Russians Are Liars BULLJiTIN Copenhagen, Denmark, Jiuin 18 (.'1>)—Thn DanUh air force was alerted today nKuinttt possible Soviet attack and ordered to Join .baltlo "unhesitatingly" if fired upon by R<MI plancfi. Tho action wan taken in the wake of thp shootinR down of a Swedish military plane by Soviet J4^t .fighteni ov*>r the Battle on Monday and reflected Danish feeling over the incident. Stockholm, Sweden, Juno 18 ^— Angry Swedes callc^.th,e,Russians linrS today' and^ the" Danes alerted their airmen to shoot back if a,t- tackcd by Soviets. . The Swedish cabinet met in an urgent special session 'to discuss the shooting down Monday by Soviet jets of an unarmed Swedish Catilina rescue plane which was searching for another lost plane. Tho cabinet had before it the translation note stating that tho Swedish plane was over Soviet territory and had opened fire first. The Russians claim their territorial waters extend 12 miles into the Baltic. Tho recognised limit is three miles. * a • TOMORROW THE government's foreign policy council—the premier, foreign minister and roprosonta- tlves of both houses of parliament —meets to discuss the incident. In Copenhagen, Adm. E. J. C. Quistgoard, chairman of Denmark's joint chiefs of staff, alerted Danish airmen to shoot back unhesitatingly If fired on by Soviet planes either inside or outside Danish territory. Ho revealed that Danish military Uhlts have had standing orders since March to shoot back to kill, without awaiting further orders. If Soviet ships or planes fire on any Danish unit. Both Danes and Swedes were outraged by the Soviet contention that the Swedes were at fault In the Baltic incident of last Monday. * * * THE SOVIET claims were contained in a note handed the Swedish ambassador in Moscow by Foreign Minister Andrei Y. Vishlnsky. Tho note, as broadcast by Radio Moscow, said that tho Swedish plane flew over the Russian-held Turn tc page 8, oolnmn S Ike Shows He's FuU Of Fight **Let'8 Down Hair" In Conference Denver, June 17, UP> - Gen, Dwight D. Elsenhower's backstage remarks have revealed a presidential candidate today with more "give 'cm hell" determination than his public speeches have reflected. This became Increasingly clear after tho general talked to western OOP convention delegates an 1 to a small group of newsmen in an almost-secret meeting yesterday. In these talks, E^sonhoWer li!t down his hair on what he thinks of Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio, his chief opponent for the Republican presidential nomination; government spending In depressions; his •Chances for victory in tho convention in Chicago next month, and other topics. * m m REPORTS WHICH leaked out of ^lese sessions showed that Eisenhower believes; 1. That Senator Taft is among tho "isolationists" In the United States who wont to pull back into a shell in this country, arm to the teeth, and then sit tight against communism. 2. That ho (Kisenhower) is going to win the GOP presidential nomination. 3. That he doesn't bellevo John Foster Dulles, Republican foreign policy loader, can draft a foreign policy plank that would be acceptable both to himself (Eisenhower) and Toft. * * * 4 THAT HE DOESN'T favor giving generals a five-star rank In peacetime because It could lead to a ronk-hcavy army that might tftart putting seven stars on generals, 6 That the federal government, states and local communities must pitch in with pump priming and work projects to help the people in times of depression. This afternoon the general was slated to discuss his views with GOP delegates from Oregon and Arizona. Yesterday he talked with tho. delegates from ,Cj>lArad<>. Utah and ^Vyoming. ' • . Spokesmen for these delegations said tho general had made a strong Impression on tho visitors. Their reports Indicated Elsenhower might have picked up somo dele- Kates strength but no polls were made to verify the statements, •k « * MARVIN L. BISliOP, Taft supporter and chairman of Wyoming's delegation, told reporters hu believed there was a good chance the delegation might decide ' In caucus at Chicago to cast six votes each for Taft and Eisenhower as a matter of policy. Bishop made this statement after nine of Wyoming's 12 delegates visited the general. An AA- sociated Press poll of tho delegation has shown six for Taft, two for Elsenhower and four not committed. H. Pratt Kcsslor of Salt L.ake City, Utah, state GOP chairman and OOP delegation chairman, said Utah's 14 votes would be solid for Taft on tho first ballot- but he believed Eisenhower would get six of them after the first bal lot « * * EISENHOWER touched off an uproar among newsmen covering his campaign when ho attended a small private luncheon yesterday to which only a handful of report ers were invited. Apparently tho general was entirely unaware of the furore he was creating. Tho luncheon was arranged by Charles Lucey of tho Scrlpps-How ard newspapers which had announced Monday they had decided to back Elsenhower In tho presi dentlal campaign. Nino newsmen out of a press Steel Industry To Get Friendly Consideration Wants To Buy Chunk of 1879 Meteor Turn to page 8, column 4 Money fi'U from the tiky around listh.>rvHli' In llir your 1879. At whiit did (nil from tin- sky then cnn be turned Into money now, A lotlcr received at the C'lmmbor of Conimcrco office nUtcs that n largo fire bnll e.xploded over EsthervlUe nnd mnny mrtror- Ites fell to the Rfund. "Quito a few people nrountt "Enther- vlUe must hnve pieces of this meteorite." the writer adds, "iind I wouUl like to buy n specimen." The letter naked anyone hnvhiK a cpecimen or knowlnt; where one Is to write Claudu H. Kiv.lth. Box. 201, Geneva, N. Y. Officers Take Burned Girl From Church SprlnRflcId, Mo.. June 18 Officers entereil nn OznrkH mountain church Inst night nnd, despite protests by the conKreuntlon, carried out a seriously burned 18-year-<iUt girl who had been held without medical attention for 24 hours. Tho church membi'rs had Hought to heal her by prayer. Tho otflcerM took Ruth Curder from thn Free I'enteeOHt MUwIon Church at Mountain Grove, Mo., and sent licr to u Springfield hospital in an ambulunce. * w • • .^•THK OIBI. was burned ultoul the lUC^^phost qrM(iJil)pulders by an oil iloVe' cxplSsioh at her liomo In Mountain Qrovo Monday night. Her widowed mother, Mrs. Cora Carder, took the Injured girl to the church. About 100 members of the congregation started a non-stop effort to hear her by prnyer as she lay on a cot behind the pulpit. Sheriff Jim Baker reported. A physician entered the church yesterday morning but said he was not allowed to treat her. • « • COUNTY PROSKCUTOIl Garner Moody, City Marshall Dave Hopkins, I'atrol Sgt. E. E. Barclay and Sheriff Baker entered the church last night and got the girl. Hospital attendants reported tho girl was resting comfortably today, but probably would hove to stay in tho hospital several weeks. Will Fly 198 High .Grade Hogs lo Korea Des Moines, June 18. iAt specially equipped plane will tiiki: off from Dos Molncs nlrport Fri day with a load of 108 lilKb gradi hogs which will be placed on cx- perimontal farms In South Korei The hogs will be cronsed with native swine. The vnluo of the un imals Is 126,000. It will CUK I almul three times that much to Iranit port them to Pusan, Korea but th. airlift will reduce the risk of lox» from disease since the fllKht will require only about 60 hours. The project Is being handled through tho Christian rural overseas program (CltOPt and the Evangelical and Reformed church. Food (for -•'^wiH-wiveTnoiMiy'and'-buy'^e -^Mt'- Ks,'«U_.. !jli^%sk-i,MfAk 9g Taft in Pledge To Cut Taxes Favors Straight 15 Per Cent Slice WnnhlUBton, June 18 Uf^ Senator Tftfl of Ohio SHIJ today "1 am wining lo plwlge n Kimliiht \!> per cent cut in taxes" If he 1M- coineii I'rcsliicnL The s.nslor, a top contender for tile Kepulillcan nomination, snid ho consUlern taxes at preneiit levelii lo bo Inflationary. Tnft tola rt breakfant coiiferener of bUHlncHS lM»per edllorn llwil he believes ho could bring Kovern- meni npcnding down to around 70 billion dollars In tho first yenr. It IH now running about 8ft billion In the second year, he said, the budgil "ought to b»- cut lo «0 I'll lion" 40 billion (or the armed foni'it anil nid In Kuro|>e nnd 20 billion for donieidlc purposcB • • • "I THINK THAT cnn be done," Tnfl wild. "If so. we cnn have n Ki per cent cut In Inxe* " In hlH speech, Tnft hit ngaln nt "Innil generals" he said arc dom- Innllnu Penlngon thinking, nml repented his demand for a nu- prcnu! nir power to iitop Russian aKKrewilon. AH for keeping American troops on the continents of Kurope nnd Asia, the senntor told the editorn: "1 don't think wc should ilo It nn any permanent policy." Tnft nJHO said he doubted the ndvlnnhlllty of any p#minnent Inw dcKlKned to moet such things as tho prenelit steel strike, <¥ * • I nONT UHK a. ,P«rmnncnl lAw that gives the trowrnment tlia power to fix wages, or order compulsory arbitration or seizure," he said. "If you set Up a permanent Inw bnni-d on compulsory nrbltrntlon. you Invade a large field of economic freedom nnd bring an I'nd to collective bargaining, x x x I think (here are worse things thnn Htriken, nnd one of them tn the destruction of fmcdom." If congress doi'S decide to legislate In this field, Taft nnld. Il might have to consider a ban or llmltutlon on nationwide bargsln Ing He said it's difficult to draw up a Inw dealing with that. Anil, he said, he Is not himself suKKcHllng any such Inw, At the moment, the senator said, hr believes President Trumnn should Invoke the Toft-Hartley Inw In the steel strike. « • • TIIK n \HW QtKMTIO.N the country and congreHs have to fn lorlny. Tnft told the bUMlniss cd ltor«, In the fiscal sUuntlon. "We hnve a tremendous budcil tlinl Imposes tremendous burdmn," he snld. "I think It Is InconalHl- eiit with the continued «-xUteiitM of n free economy If It goes on." There Is nn psychology of war, no pnychology of sarrlflce In ev- Idince now, the senator said, yet the country is nKke<| to spend S.'i billion dollars In the year begin- nlnx July 1. In !!»<«, Taft went on. the federal Kovernmenl cost six per rent of the income of the people, wherenn Ihi- H.*) billion program Ihnt President TrUir.un wnnts for the yenr ahead would cost 29 per cent. Hlate and lo<-al uovernnienls. ho suld, would cost another 7 or 8 per cent. • • • I.V CO.NTIiAST, Tnft snld, he hnH seen analyses by economists thnt arrive at the gcnerul figure of 2.1 per cent of Income as "ulwut the limit you can take from people (or government." (Jreat Britain Is taking atraut 40 per cent, the senstor snld. and the result "Is a bogging down of the progrnm and even Mr. Churchill seems unable to pull them back from a socialist state." On actual proposals tor trimming government speadlng, Taft •aw himself aAd Gun. Owlglit D. Elsenhower, his leading rival for the r<-pul>llc «n nomination, as not too far apart. While Elwnhower Mas quoted once as talking about « 40 billion dollar cut tn taxes. Taft said. It seems he meant a 40 billion slash m sptfnding Insircd. » • • THE liMt 'E IN cutting spending, Taft said, lies In '-lhU tremendous defense program I 've felt II U too large." Of the 84 billions proposed for Ibn coming ysar. the senator said. tS bltljisns are for defense and ao billion dollars for domMttc programs that cannot be irlmmiHt subatanUalty. 8o, he said, raductlons must bv made In the d«f«ns« end of It, And on that, the senator took this po«ltion: "We have tM «n building up wUh- out any eicar concept of wiiat we are buikliag up th« army and navy for. We have ao «l«ar idea of what we would do if a war began. TtOs eomwpt Is dominated by the Tan !• pH« H Patau • w f. \ May Be Permitted Price Hike Strike Settlement Munt Come First Wi BVIXCTIK iPniv NrWK enwrsvltiRi MAKII.VV niTTKHKIKI.H. dniiKhler of Mr nnd Mrn Krr.l Butterflel.t, left Monday for HI I'nul, Minn, xvheie nhe will nt- tenil nurnen' IrninlnK nchiKil at llnmlin univerallv MIDD IIUI- terfleUI Krndunted thia yenr from Polliver hlKh «< hivol. She xxan vuleillctorinn of hrr Kindergarten Eutrance Age Is Discussed Most school administrators agree thnt the entrance agp of children Into kindergarten should b« advanced but agree thnt public pressure, tradition and belief that the Nov 16 state law Is mandatory hinder such artlon. This Is the conclusion drawn by Ttarlan high s.-houl offlclnis following a compilation of entrance age qucstlonnlres to too Iowa school superintendents In towns ranging In sixe from 2.000 to 10.000 population. Hupt. N. K IVnioney wna one of the Its superintendents who returned thtt l|Ueatlonalres. The compiled reaults. recently re- lensed. show Ihst over half of the superintendents favored settInK an entrance age at five years of age on Hepl. 1. However, nearly half of their schools continue to use Nov. 16 as the dividing line, w « • TIIK I-AW NOW reads that "no child shall t>e admitted to school work for the year Immndlately preceding the first grade unless he Is five years of age on or before the I6th of November of the current school year" At a regular meeting of the board of education here (his monlli the ijuentlon was dlmiiiiscd nnd llie iMinrd ngreed thnt the progrnrn now In use here in untlsfn. lory nnd no ucllon was Inhen. November 15 U the date used here. However, some Bch(«)l« «r« moving this date hack to H<pt. t or IS Hailnn high srhool'a qurallonalrr when compiled showed thnt nt thn 65 answers from »ui>erlntend- ents favori-d setting the dnte at Sept. 1. John L. VtmU laM ih lag CIO atMlwarlMifa bl« ntw warkara an* ftght with TM T MMl untoM hi gvttlair «ip • M Ihtn doUar MMd to Min IMt Utik*. Washington. June II, iJt%—9o' onomic stabllt«*>r Roger U PtH' nam said today the steal ladttStry has i>een assured of "friaadty aM •ympatbetic'* eonstderattott •t • steel price boost It a strlha aattto- mrnt is achieved. Putnam told a news eonferSMa thnt he and John IK. TUKI.VK HOll.n ..I the ,Kf fur entrance into kindrtKsrten si five yiars on .luly I ami K' woulit set It St five yenrs «n Nov, 15 Klf- tren other nupertntendents would si-t the age ut five yrnrn on vnrluua dates ranging from tiept. 13 to U«c 31. Iteasons given by the 63 superintendents favortnic He|it. I us the dividing line of ages included "Wo find n pretty definite correlation at this period Of life he Iween clifonoloKlcnl age, degree of physical development and mental age" "All sprclallsta In child educslkm that I know of. ini-iuding our Iowa department of pul.lii- instrurtlon. advise ugnlnKt un entrance aK>< of less than five yrnrs "This would iiiske them alt for first grade t still feel that a kit of our rye Iruuhle with cblld'cn is causml by early eittrancc age in our schools." "Children will be alx or over when atsrtlng flral grade, I f«»l Ihry will nut only get along better In thn grade* but also In high school by having the extra age " see HOI'KBI.VTK.MIK.N'TH favoring .Nov. 16 as the dividing dale gave these reasons: "I have found II Iwlter lo have six months difference In age l*cKh ways than to have a few students mixed with the olher.i who are a year older." "Thn law Is surh that a pupil not able to do the work ran droppad. I also am of the opinion that we havQ a number of pupils that ara ready by Nov. 16 and would reautt in a problem If not permiltod to enter achooL" "A happy medium batweta Vcpt. 1 and Jan. 1. TlMMM favoring July 1 gava the following answsirs: "RMwareh shows that best r»- sulU in initial n<adlnf insUuetlon Tiira to paga tk eolau I Siting defense moblUser dlSBtlsSSl a tieo a ton Ineraaae durtag U M negotiations which broha daw« M iiays ago. Uul Putnam aald lh« nptn w«« mentioned "amoag' oihar tikla (<v and nolhlug was settlad." Putnam's staUment — parluipa deslgne4 to prod for a sattlaMat— coma against thta ba«licro«a4 •( other developments: « «i « TIIK I1.DAY atrUM af mojm Ctu ateetworkers waa b*gteat«c to pinch munitions productiM louily. A plant *\ CU(<nkut* IMJU ed making of nortar sMB 04 two firms at Dairolt «lM tA«y wiHild soon havt lo stop aaktaf rockets. In addition to II M strlk> era. more than 100.000 worliara la allied IndusUles were ldl« bacaUSO of lay offa. 2. Wblte lluusa talks were going on aimed at maJilag arraafv menis for reopening soma ptaats under a special UBlOA -OUUMma- menI agre<m«mt to prodOM stsai for the moet vitally needed munl- tions. Uovernmonl offldala said "considerable progress" bad b ««a made and soma definite aaaouoea* ment might come latsr In Iha dajr. • a a a. TIIKHK Weiue elgaath«bo«w4 might go along with the seakta and vote to request that PrMtdaot Truman use emergency provMoa of the Taft'Hartlry law la an fort to get the mitt* r««p*B«d. Tha law iiermiia the governataat to seek a court order, good for 10 days, against a strike wbteb create* a national emergency. No houao vote was eaptctod balora tomorrow. i. Tlie bousa tabor commlttsa \oted that the wage Imard (WflB) should b« The b<*«rd has bcea andar gri'salonal fire foir lt» r«« diitions In the steel ease, pMtkuk- ttdy Its proposal for a ualofl Sltap on* requiring all stael wvfkara to join the union. • a a I'lT.NAM HAIO that what stael price increase should b« allowad Is sumi'lhing that raaaot ba aalt- ted until management raaehaa a • ontrart agreement wttb the Ui>ion and brings ta stal>ltlJatlo« of- ficiaU Its reasons for a prtaa l.O'Mt They may b« compoUla( la*. son*,' Putnam addad. "I don't know whatber I arouJd I* Imprrsaed |3 arorth. H arartk or S6 worth. "it depends on what sbowtag t« made Hut w* have 1st the steel pfople know we 'll give Iheaa a friendly and eympatbette bearing when they 've atada a sattVwMnt.* IxK 'al Boys May Tackle Channel Next PoientUl channel « iwlmmers Ilobert Lee Cramsr. U. and Jay liarkley JohaatM. ». twam from rort Dod«« point on West Okotjotf to tha Roof Oardta at Arnokia Park In about 30 minutes this morning. Olataaca Is about two lallwi. Together with Bob Maadsl* baum, tbelr swlmalAfl lartniet- or. who rowa4 li«t«|«n tkan as they swaoi. tba twp ban sUa had sncffy Itft wvar Mttr UM trip aeraw, natfa wHhmit touching boal or grewidi •« rauic watsr aum, tt to ifPMUl. Rotiart la U M tMi af Mr. and If ra. WignM C^nuMt aatf Jay la tba son •« Dr. a. A. Jobnrtaib boU» «r wtem ara Uvtag m tlM Ml* I

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