Orlando Evening Star from Orlando, Florida on January 8, 1946 · 1
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Orlando Evening Star from Orlando, Florida · 1

Orlando, Florida
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 8, 1946
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Weather Continued rt. Mild ORLANDO .REPORTER" STAR VOL. B3-NO. 2117 ORI.ANDO, nCTTDA, TUESDAY AFTERNOON, JANUARY 8, 1948 TWELVE PAm inapier nu -win meet M 1 home of Ml C. P. Dickinsons , Magnolia v, Thursday aid noon, Jan. 10 at 1:30. Albert Hugbea. aviation editor th Christian Bclenc Monitor. who haa written many articles concerning the activities of the AAF School, la visiting the Center today, according to Capt Harry "E. Hammer of the publlo relations office. Dan Dollar win tell the public of the progress ot the Orlando War and Community Cheat drive for fund. Situated on the thermometer at the comer Intersection of Orange and Central, he wUl Indicate the day by day total amassed by the workers. fcaj. L. L. law ef Til W. Princeton, Orlanf o, has been promoted to the rt ik of lieutenant colonel, according to word received by his wife today. Law will arrive in Orient o soon on terminal leave after ,0 mont'is In the Philippines and i.'s- Calnea. The rendition i Leonard L. Fletcher, who was carried to the Orange Oeneral hospital Saturday following a heart attack, was reported today to be unchanged. His condition is serious, but not critical, it was explained. He Is not permitted to have visitors. Claude W. Me Daniel haa been appointed commercial agent for the Atlantic Coast tine Railroad Co, in Orlando. The appointment Is effective as of Jan. l.The notice of the position came as a relief to McDaniel as he was afraid of being transferred to Blloxl. Miss. The anfortunate peeple who have not had their income tax .deducted from their salary and will have to put the cold cash on the line by Jan. IS, will find the office of the Department of Internal Revenue open all day Saturday In order to receive the final quarterly tax payment. MixlmuMi temperature In Orlando yesterday was II degrees: , the minimum this morning 61 degrees; the barometer at 7:30 a. m. today was 10.06; the relative humidity .98 per cent; the wind I mph In the east, and there had been no precipitation In the 24 hours ending at midnight The Aaaerieaa Veterans ef World War U will hold a very Important meeting at p.m. tonight tn the San Juan hotel. Post Comdr. O. Beverley McEwan announced today. Discussion on the clothing drive, reports, committee appointments and routine bust-nasa will occupy the session. . "Bad) Nick" KkbelaM reported that things are Dusttn' out all over down to his Idle Bay Island t In southwest Orange County. , "Lime etarted blooming about fhe trsiite ef Dwtbif," he re-lout.- "And-iM amnRgor)!. , every t'.ma is banging heavy felons, Looks like 1 might .get a real early crop of times this rear. X hope so," !.:i:X'.'-'-'.'-J. TX (Dead! Letts was present at the Jaycee luncheon yeaterday In civilian clothes for the first tlma In about three year. V t past president of the organization and entered the armed aerv let during his term of otfic. An expert with ahotgun and rifle, he wui no doubt be getting In his share of bunting before the close xA tr season. . 'i . ,, I Western Union' Ties up. New York C Mid Murdere d. By Sex Maniac Savage Man Hunt For Kidnaper Who Dismembered Child Chicago AP Coroner A. L. Brodie said today that a physician's autopsy showed that Suzanne Degnan,-6, was raped before Fbe was strangled to death by a fiendish killer who dumped dismembered parts of her body in sewer catch basins near her North Side home. Brodie, reporting to Supervising Police Capt. Joseph Goldberg, said a coroner's physician, Dr. Thomas Carter, in the examination found fingerprints on the throat that indicated she had been strangled to death, presumably after the raping. The coroner also said Dr. Carter decided the dismemberment occurred after death. Meantime police investigators? Bomb Secrets 'Safe' reasonable alibis as to their whereabouts at the time of the fiendish crime. engaged in Chicago's greatest manhunt for the fiend who snatched the child from her bedroom, leaving a 620.000 ransom note early yesterday, found a refuse cart, stained apparently with blood, in the basement of building at 6690 Ken more sve.. a few feet from where Sucannea head was found in a catch basin last night. Capt. Goldberg said the cart was sent to the police crime detection laboratory to determine whether the stains were human blood. In St. Louis FBI Agent Gerald B. Norris said a man arrested In the St. Louis Union station, and booked as O rover Casey. IS. ot Troy, Ala., had demanded tMXTln three telephone calls to Susanna's father. James Degcan. However. N orris said: "So far It looks like nothing more than an attempt to chisel in on the folks up there, but we are Investigating every possible angle." v One hundred picked pnlteene a BHr-t- hnuMu stnre- t-tr rrh fur the BtaniMi 'tfc Nn e i.bor . ttv.md on u-a rhea of the torso. Boon wu. re esiai( uvea. Ortm. Infuriated officers set Byrnes in London Says Problem Can Be Worked Out London API Sec. of State Byrnes said tonight there was "no doubt" th', the atomic safeguard issue which has come up within the American delegation to the United Nations assembly would be worked out satisfactorily. Byrnes said he expected to have an early talk with Sen. Vanden-berg (R-Mich.l. a member of the delegation whom he described as his friend. He also sent word to Foreign Minister Ernest Bevin of Msvor Edward J. Kelly and all Britain through a foreign office the top-flight officials of the po- i official that he hoped to see him Arthar Laadstreet, ef Memphis, former manager ot the AngebUt hotel In Orlando and International president of the Hotel Orewters Amo, dropped In the AngebUt this morning to chat with Jun Conley, current manager. Reporta are that hr's golfing this afternoon with B1U Sharkey and Don Evans. Landstreet la here only for the day this time, but will be back Jan. 14 to attend the meeting of the Orlando chapter ot the Hotel Oreeters, Ralph C. Heed, yeang Orlando marine now on active duty tn Japan, writes home that the Japs are fast to pick up the American language and customs, and so far here been fairly courteous to Uie occupation troops. Some trouble however, has been realised from the children who eal food and etiareta from the Yanks. They caught one Jap boy making away witn some canned fruit and gave him a spanking. The next day the young fellow was caught stealing clgareta and upon hi capture tm- (Twra to Ibert Stork. Page S) tlce department, coroner's office. state's attorney s and sheriff's offices maintained all-night headquarters at the Degnan home, de- . parting early today but leaving a detail on guard. The investigators listed these important dues In the brutal killing which followed the kidnaping and the leaving of a 620,000 ransom note: Fingerprints on the window sill of Surannea room, a burlap bag In which the UtUe girl's torso Was found, a paper shopping bag with ren crayon markings found wlUi the light leg. the ransom note, a worn gray-green fedora hat found near one aewer, two shoe-site footprint In the earth near the Deg-nsn back porch, the ladder used by the kidnaper to enter the girl s ronro, a white mu!m laundry bag initials "U. 8." fmmd In a rt-.,,' y t ffwit t9 t;v- j'vit about to Interview everyone living tn the neighborhood. Every janitor and storekeeper, under direction of Supervising Capt. Joseph Gold berg who told them; "Men. the police force la on trial; nothing must be left undone to solve this cane." Anyone who called at the county morgue, asking to see the child's body was subject to Immediate ponce Interrogation. A half dosen men. mostly lenl- t5rsT&TKeTishbortood. were taken Into custody, for questioning, although Capt. Walter Storms, chief xtf detectives, said all six had The gruesome discoveries last nicht of the child's head, chopped crudely from her tiny body, and dismembered parti of the blond, blue-eyed girl, came after one of the biggest man hunts in the city's police history got underway. The head, torso and legs were found tn tour different catch basins in the vicinity of the Degnan home at 6943 Kenmore are. in the Edgewater Beach district on the North Side. Only the two arms of the little victim were missing as nearly 100 policemen and crews from the city aewer department continued their all-night search. Weather nmiu-fuiit tW 44 tmittxwe IM IM tlWIMl. WaM WMW ar a r luM 4tr4 eaiMM w-vjc;si;rrwr.-T f! it ftted ronit-4 MiM Ui KWMM MM a4 W(. rtaeiaameta tat J a. m .. e i a. m. .. .. . si a. m I a. at. m . h . 4 m. m is a. m. a ,1A M SI II A U .. I a. at. . n TBI Tl Tms MMk 11. IB A. M . nS U M P.m. utttuM,4in a. MMnn-nnk tl 4S A. M , M U . M. U I 41 A. M . US S tl P. M. Ci'imil TMrK'i im a. M. see it la . u Ltm as a. t. sue set r m. !! 1 M. toa l:w a w . m vt r. m. e 3 4 et I M P w Vn S 31 jwxrtlt kT WMt ltlnrM SOAR W1 Cll atrvthia e eu'lal 1 n iiMMt H vt hum cn j 1 n m AnIM Tl 14 MnHit M 47 m OrMM 44 M X' Vml 4 ',1 f n,:..tri4 14 1 fnxthtitt , 4 at tM4 M J All 41 i Mll4 ' M st ,itoa 41 tl M 41 n s M 41 44 M M t) M The Mead Garden V rwvhon of Rart -' Orchids, ' JucgH Tralia Lovely Pool. At Kstlmskaw hi ttftfif SJom AdtniMton First Day's Returns Cheer Drive Head Duncan Explains Boy Scout Needs Expressing optimism that the first day ot the Orlando War and Community Cheat drive for funds had passed the 125.000 mark. Pres. Buell Duncan today declared hie aatUfactioa over the result obtained and urged the drive workers to continue their efforts in re-doubled teal to finish the. campaign In short order. Duncan pointed out that more than 115.000 had beta secured by the special gifts, the special handling and the wholesale committees, and that ha believed the first day of the city-wide canvass had netted another 110.000. Explaining the Increased needs of the Orlando Day. Nursery -and the Eoy Scout Council, be aald, that for the first time In history there waa a waiting list at the nursery school. The funds donated to the chest will be used In part to help the school provide care tor the children of working mothers. In many eases the moth- era are the- wive ot service men and due to the Increased cost ot living are obliged to work tn order to supplement their Income. It the day nursery discontinued It activities these mothers would have to quit their Jobs, Duncan ootnted out. - "The Soy Scout Council haa planned a program ot expeneton in the rJty and county that It unprecedented. If completed, this locality will be on of the out standing -Seoutlng crnt;rt la the state and nation. Juvenile authori ties credit the Scout' movement with being one of the greatest fee-tore tn the control ot iuvanl'a delinquency. With the help of the Community Chert, the council wiff be able to fulfill It plans and continue to hold Juvenile crimes her to a minimum." Duncan outlined. The cheat prtaldent announced that drive worker would rather at the Tremor cafeteria at I 11 a. m tn morrow foe a report breakf and csmpiete f rures on the drive Aild e araUa&ie, ' Mild Through Friday Lakeland I API Continued warm through Friday was the forecast today for peninsular Florida from the Federal-State Frost Warning Service. Tonight and Wednesday will be partly cloudy, the service aid. Citrus Report VM Sim. 4A llMl f U4 BUM CllnM IMUMM SVM4 44 14 A. U. ! efrvtt CMimm Yin kr miit ... ii.m U4 m is u Track 4hlMMOt4 M S.40S 1-420 Taut 4MMB4M JJ1M Ul.m S1.4M er 4n - 41 1 W7.s est tomorrow Receiving newsmen tn his hotel about half an hour after he arrived here by plane. Byrne was asked whether he thought the atomic question, which haa become a major issue insofar as secrecy safeguards are concerned, would be worked out aatisiactoriiy. "I am sure it will be," he replied. "There can be no doubt ot that. Whenever people have the same objective they never have trouble finding language to reach the ob jective." He said he had issued his statement that the American veto In the United Nation Security Council could, be used to protect American atom bomb information tn enter to help out reportera tn the Untied States. .,( - -two er thrre renortersid t.vb-mutid .,,; '.r,s aixint lli aKmite boiiib re-sfijuiii'n ahtth the big Doners will sponsor at the United Nations meeting. Byrne said. Byrne devoted all of yesterday in Washington trying to convince Americans- at home and abroad ttaU'..'--Yv " 1. The projected United Nation atomic energy commission would have no power to demand scientific information which the United State did not furnish voluntarily. 2. This country would use Its veto power to block any attempt by th UNO security council to gain such Information. 3. If th council voted with 0. 8. concurrence to promote exchange of such information, the final decision on the extent of American participation would be made by congress. V? f 'Vi ""4, , V4 All Messages, But Most ViiaK Stop; 'Phone Strike Seen Western Union employes in New York C'ty beggft wtt ing off their jobs at 7.10 a. m. eastern standard time) to dav, four hours ahead of the time set for strike expected virtually to halt telegraphic and coble communications tn the nation s communications capital. A company spokesman, however, said "there nothing to" reports that Wt stern Union was bringing In strike breakers. A union official sai I at 9:30 a. m that the strike "100 per cent effective with 7,000 employes out." The headquarters c Sice s surrounded by 1 ,200 pickets. Its power tubes, curriers of messages, were shut off, and a number of bran:h offices, including some in New Jersev. were closed. In the Western X'nion strike. 8-Sgt. Irving Feldman, two millionth veteran to return from the Pacific, is carried on the shoulders of T-4 Jake O. Millbauer of Bari-boo, Wise., and Cpl. Adam C. Koran (right) of Rochester, N. Y.. as they prepared to take him ashore from the transport Garrard In San Francisco, Jan. 2. I Associated Press photo.l Young Doctors Called by Army Washington. fUPl Mar t,tt ywong medical ffieera trained under the army specialised training pregraM will be called U active duty July 1 1 replace medical eerpe fftcera eligible fee discharge, the War departasent an-aeaneed today 8 Accidents Worry Police In Orhndo . - - t Pedestrians Hitr Drivers Warned Eight motor accident on Or lando street yesterday added to Daley Urges Contributions 10 f Clothing:- Needs of World Cited in Drive The "clothes- for courage round-up all the clothing, shoe the city's already serious traffic j and bedding you can spare were 25 operators at the New York Curb Exchange walked out halt ing the sending of ouotatlm of securities over the curb tick tr sys tem. The Associated Press, using leased wires, suffered a bref interruption ot service on atveral regional circuit after V'este.-n Union said someone pulled a plug In Its power ro-wn. The four major rad' networks said their operation would be affected only slightly. The strike, a corapany ; pokes- man said, would halt all hut the Steel Prices Will Be Hiked, Says Truman President Sticks To Fact-Finding Washington I API Pre. Truman said today that some Increase tn the price of steel prooably would most vital "life or death ' mes- be glinted as the reuit tf diacua-sages In and out of the tiation'a si0ns not. under a ay. largest city. Supervisory personnel Atkr m.h.thl.r h Increan would handle busj mrasa res, i would round . the pmtdrnt Mid. I j , K. aa nnt the ticurva t Union toeate In eight, latema- Und that he would not yhihn ttonal Cable awl Radltf deenase tt hma ot pawned v Soldier Doctors Home Again, But Cramped for Office Space Dr. Rocher ChappeU and Dr. Tommy Butt opened their office singular tn the Florida Bank building today. r When these two surgeon and general practitioners went oft to the wart four year ago ft almost took a compass to lead on through their reception rooms, consultation rooms, private offices and what not. . . Now the war Is over and the doctors are back horn againIn a single llttl office. The place Is so small on ot them work office calls in the morning, the other tn the afternoon, Itl all due to the left-over boom created by the war. There art no of flee to rent. If anything Is shorter than houses, It's office space. Sanford Men Buy Navy Plane For High School Air Classes A Qnimman Hellcat navy fighter plan has Joined the textbooks at Sanford Kith school,, accord Ing to Prin. H. B. Morris, who said yesterday that the plane -purchased from the government a a "surplus commodity, cost 1100, and was valued when new at ISO,- 000. Nineteen student Including three girls ax taking a ground school course in flrtns) at the high school, but the government specified when the plan waa bought that it could not be taken oft the ground.- Instructing the class Is L. K. Tew. former navy filer, who plan to continue the court this summer, using hta own plan, ao that thoe who have the "ground-work ran really learn to fly. -PracltcaUv every boy and girl la th high school wanted t take th course,' Morris said, "but w had to limit It to Seniors tn th trigonometry and physic class.- . The plan was purchased, upon approval by th school board, by business men in Sanford and was flown to Florida from Newport News. Va. Tew, who was an Instructor tn th navy, la teaching mechanic, engine, maintenance, and "everything you can learn about a plan without flying It," u conjunction with navigation, meteorology, and weather which la taught la the Physic and trig class, ... . . Th ex-navy filer now haa his private plane at an Orlando airport, and hop to us th Sanford airport thla summer, sine the navy la scheduled to release i the aotbassadrif would not be tt muokv-al airport there, is harry to guit urged this morning by Chm. Alex Daley, head of the AMVET cloth ing drive. Quoting from a statement by Pres. Truman, Daley said that clothing collected throughout the nation last spring rendered a service to world peace but that a further collection of clothing Is imperative. Millions are still in rags and must be helped. "The last drive befriended 25 million war veterans. Let's not forget the others. Give coats, boots and shoes tied in pairs, dresses, underwear, suits, shawls, work shirts, sweaters, blankets, quilts. shirts, mufflers, caps, mittens and overcoats to the clothing collection sponsored by the United Nations Rehabilitation Relief Ad ministration," he said. Old clothes may be left at any school tn the city, In receptacles at the U. S. Posoffice here, and any fire station. The clothes win be collected daily and forwarded for shipment overseas. problem, even as Chief of Police Roy Larson was issuing his warn ing to motorists ana instructions to officers concerning the police war on auto law violations he has started. Two pedestrians were slightly Injured In separate accidents yesterday, according to police reports. Margaret Flske, 24 Ridgewood avet was knocked to the pavement and suffered a bruised elbow when she was struck by the automobile of William K. Rawls, of Plymouth. Police reports which show a charge ot reckless driving was placed against Rawls, Indicated that he cut the corner whert turn-in from Pine st, into Court st. about 10 am. yesterday. iA 0-year-old man was hit by a car, driven by a negro woman about 10:30 a.m.. yesterday as he jaywalked across S. Parramore st, and was treated at Orange Oeneral hospital, for bruise, police reports show. Three cars were tit rear-end crashes while waiting for traffic lights to change. Damage of $100 to the car of Roy H. Browning. DeLeon Springs, resulted when it was struck by an unidentified car at th Robinson and Magnolia intersection. Police are seeking the driver of the other car. Ray Simpson, negro, was arrest ed on charge of having faulty brakes after crashing into the rear of John I. Denson's car at the Mill and Robinson Intersection while Denson awaited the light's change. Damage was light to both car. Alhort TVAmrln anldfer mm the Orlando Army Air Base, was arrested on a reckless driving charge after his car, said by police to have been following too closely, hit the machine of Mr. Loulle a. Herrin. 207 S. Rdbinmn sve. who was waiting for a light to change on Orange- av. at Church st Slight damage to both cars resulted. Three other minor accidents rounded out the day's record ot mishaps. Harriman Asks To Resign Post Washington tUPl Pres. "&nan disclosed today that W.Ttverell Harriman. ambassador to Russia, wants to resign. But the president told reporters he hoped Harriman would not quit In hurry. Th president aald that Harriman had been trying to resign sine shortly after V-E day. Mr. Truman, however, urged him to remain at hi post The president said he was valuable and bad background that could not be duplicated at the time. Harriman la expected back In preolcitrit told reporter he rwped not understand Juvenile Delinquent Helena, Mont, API "Send two policemans to my house," said an urgent juvenile feminine voice over the telephone. "A little boy just stole my candy." Police Desk Officer Larry Kane put down the "phone and sighed. A few momenta later it rang again: "Never mind, dont send the policeman. He just gave back the candy." firms, tn a 'sympathy wH a. voted nit to r"tv:l 'i :. !mc9S from Western VnUm f.-t'.'Si .fe tslabugrnmt Use country durlr.g the to Ike. The walkout was calfed fey ike CIO American Comtrwjnctintn Aisso. in protest egelrwt ft Wjsr Labor Board directive, , i Efforts by i Mayor William ODwyer to avert the work stoppage failed. The CIO worker are ! protesting decision .rrantlng them a 13 cents an bo ir wage! boost The AFL Commerc al Telegraphers Union, represent! og some : 50.000 Western Union wort er out side of New York, have itccepted a WLB grant a' 11 cut an hour wage hike and have decided not to strike. 4 4 4 UMIIIlMli k MHfllM .f m11m4 ......... . i ml nt mw n anuiirAvr. to the country's turbulent Indus- program. He said that there f I trial strife was afforded If devel- tiement at .the proper urn .... , ..... . . , , . . Sand that, until then, he was not opments In three labor Ssputes. j . . .t- ,J .k. mm.iumt. uHunauons ui a poskhb ureas In controversies In the automotive, oil and steel Industries came as government orVtaia worked to prevent nationwide strikes in the steel and meat Indus ties and as a country wide walkouv of telephone workers appeared Imminent In Detroit the CIO Un ted Auto Worker Union, which his sought 30 per cent wage increase i tor automotive workers, readied an agreement with the ne Kaiser-Fraser Corp. which called tor an "unprecedented" wage rtte. Htwk f.n:W to V- --e " ;a trfct-ln-iins fn-.ii ' iwith a la-siy o .... ff i. -0, 1 the a! to P.ceit sir-', Asked tor hi rei ti(n to r tlble eomiifoiit-w eUrcinatihg lit cooling off period, he 4 N thought such legulattoa wouldn t accomplteh anything. He said hfs proposal to coranresa was founded on raiiroM legiMstton. wnan r aald had been aatbfwtory tn t industry. The president aald n was In position to talk now about possible inereaae In reel since the matter Is still utwkf cusston. He wa asked how an bf might tit Into his anu-t!rV,'' A union leader said th new contract which provides for a new wag rate of 1.19 per hcur at the outset would be ofiered as a model tor settling current dispute with automotive firms. 'The company also haa agreed to meet any Increase granted by Oeneral Motors as a result of th current strike Involving some 200.900 workers. Another provision called Turn to N. i, tPsg 1 Red Atomic Bomb Doubted In London Scientific Circles London, (API Source close to the British government today expressed skepticism of reports that Russia had developed a new atom bomb which makes th western powers' weapon "obsolete." Th report was made last night by Dr. Raphael K. O. Armattoa, director ot Lomeshle research cotter for anthropology and human biology at Londonderry, northern Ireland. Armattoe declined to disclose the source ot his Information aside from saying that mem-bens of the center's staff were affiliated with Russian scientific societies. - Usually well Informed British sources aald they had not aeen Dr. Armattoe statement made m an Interview, but . when informed of It contents said they doubted It very much. If th Russians hare developed an atom bomb, they said, they thought "only a small circle ot people toside Russia would know about it" They added they did how Armauoe tot would know. I Dr. Armattoa, said lh Russia atom bomb" already had been tested and waa found to have a horizontal pulverise Uoc range of S3 miles and a vertical lift of 6J mile. "The temperature generated waa In the neighborhood of several million, degrees csntlgrade." Dr. Armattoe asserted, adding that the purported bomb could be manufactured on a "nasa production scale The destructive character of the . Anglo-American tomb expends upon a deterattiied sta ef uranitttt,? Dr. Armattoe continued. Th Russian bomb, hxwever. develops It fore hy spin or angular motion, nvtkli g it more applicable for engineering work." Armattoa asserted that Russian scientists. If they hd lwt already don so. -pcotbty eould soon be able to increase. oc ffmlnisa the blast rang of the boitb at will. He aald th Russian. In view ot what he declared v a high degree of control, detetoped w atomic energy la expke tve. wwttd be able to use It In IndMstrial Project involving large acait busting. - Citrus Wage Stabilization In Balance Action Ncdcd Per Next Season Lake Wales (API Th Florida clti as industry will hsv to decide eHUiin the aext SO days whether It want citrus harvest wag stabilisation continued through next season, U H, Kramer ot Lakt WsIps, chairman ot the Florida USDA Wage Board, aald today. Kramer aald th United Butea Department ot Agrtcul'ur wjuld have to know what- the tnduMry wanU so that the deal can be Included In tlx new fiecal year budget which wUl be prepared early In February for routine subnusalon to the secretary and then to th Budget Bureau. Th Wag Board, which administers th was stabihtation plan, haa bren nighty eomp:imented, f' . Its wirk tn holding rage wtthtn bound and preventing labor Pi racy and th other evil that pre ceded the government sponsored control plan. Th board th airman nald that adjustment mrf to date are nor than doubt those made during th eomparabl period ot butt season, pointing out that (rattered blooan and atat gered maturities, have mad It impossible tn many instance to gel the grove picked over tor th standard wage. For th month ot December th board mad 3! arparat adjust-menu Involving l 045 111 box ot fruit on almost 12.300 acre. Th adjustment brek-toij ehowt 181 area and IUJ1I bcxt of or-angea; IMi acre and M3.J1 boxe ot grapefruit ind IT acre and 109 Kit boar ot tangerine. ErGENCT CALL! gB-tMe arwiaM 4ta ann taaily iJ. part-tine r nm . .Cm Ssttry ORANT.R r.rvg PAL no!riiu,

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