Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 24, 1957 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 24, 1957
Page 18
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eighteen Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Cass Farmer Dies at Home FULTON, Ind.—Wendell A. Da vidson, 43, died at 10:30 a.m. Tues day at his home a mile northeas !>f Metea, after an illness of OKI pear. A native of Cass county, he was oorn in Bethlehem township on Aug. 11, 1914, to Clyde and Blanche (Buchanan) Davidson, and was married Jan. 15, 1938, to Valerie Atwood. She survives. He was a member of the Beth lehem Presbyterian church, o which he was an elder and former Sunday school superintendent, anc the Flying Farmers. Surviving with the widow are hi parents: two brothers, Dale anc Galen, both of Metea; and three sisters, Mrs. Helen Penny of Gary Mrs. Ruth Snoke of Michigan City and Miss Georgia Davidson; Cora Gables, Fla. The body was taken to the Dit jiire funeral home, Fulton, anc will be removed to the Clyde Dav :dson residence, where friends may call, Thursday morning. Funeral services will be held a I p.m. Friday at the Bethleherr Presbyterian church on Ind. 25 where the body will lie in state fo an hour preceding the rites. Th Rev. Harry Rea will officiate anc burial will be in the Metea ceme :ery. Memorial contributions to the Cancer Fund may be made in lieu oi flowers. Two Wolcott Stores Looted WOLCOTT — Thieves stole $105.^n in cash from two stores here aetween midnight Monday anc 3awn Tuesday, Deputy Sheriff Earl Walters reported. Deputy Walters said the burglars took $25 from a money drawer and cash register at the Johr Deere Implement company anc J41.55 from cash registers at the People's Store. The burglars entered the implement company by raising the iower sash of a window and crawling through, Walters theorized. The People's store is a combi lation grocery and clothing firm ?rom the grocery side the thieves :ook $39.22 and from the clothing sic!?, $41.55, he said. A back door on the east side of ihe building had been pryed open. Walters said the manager thought Jiere was also some merchandise missing but would not know for lure until an inventory was taken. School Trustees OK $5,000 Fee For Architect An appropriation of $5,000 as a •etainer fee for architects for the >roposed grade school at Fair- 'iew park was approved Monday light at a meeting of school trus- ees. The money will come from the rumulative building fund. Medland. ind Bowman architects have the tontract for the project. The board also approved sever- il minor expense items and sign- id a contract for a new teacher, lames A. Hipsher, who was hired or the fall semester of next year. Hipsher is a graduate of the lo- ial high school and Indiana Stt<e Teachers College, Terre Haute. le will teach in the elementary chcols. NATIVITY SCENE AT DELPHI COURT HOUSE Three children pause to view the Nativity scene at the court house in Delphi, put up by the Carroll County Ministerial Association. They are, left to right, Nancy Ellen, Robin, and Phil Walker, children of Mr. and Mrs. John E. Walker. (Pharos-Tribune Photo-Engraving) Chennault's Wife Still Hopeful TAIPEI, Formosa (UP) — The wife of retired Maj. Gen. Claire L. Chennault steadfastly maintained today there is still hope "something" can be done in spite of what her husband himself told newsmen in disclosing he has cancer of the lung. The 67-year-old Chennault said at a press conference Monday he is suffering from lung cancer and that "there is not too much hope" or his life. But his Chinese wife, Anna, insisted a world-famous New Orleans, La., specialist is still "very lopeful he can do something" for the commander of the Flying Tigers of World War II. Chennault, who commanded the American volunteer group which 'ought the Japanese in China be- 'ore Pearl Harbor, said he has 3een fighting the malignancy since August, 1956. He said he underwent an operation at the Walter ;leed Hospital in Washington, D.C. for the removal of the upper lobe of the left lung but that the opera- ion did not stem the spread .of he disease. BEGIN WORK ON CRAW FAMILY HOME Miami County Officers Named All But 2 Are Republicans PERU — Tie Miami. County ommissioners appointed a new group of 1958 county officers, all Republicans hut two. The two Democrats retained were Robert Larimer, county officer, and Roy Corder, second Door janitor at the court 'house. Elmer H. Miller, a Republican, was appointed to succeer Gerald Howell, a Democrat. Sidney Smith was named to the Board of Trustees of Dukes Memorial Hospital for a three year term. He succeeds Wayne Murphy o£ Chili whose term expires this year. • • ' Hurd J. Hurst was named county attorney, -replacing Albert H. Cole, Jr. Dr. Parker W. Snyder was named health officer, replacing Dr. H. E. Line, Chili; and Dr. Sam Flr- rara was reappointed county farm and jail physician. Mrs, William West was reap•pointed curator of the Museum and Mrs. Thelma Bixler as county health nurse. Paul Crandall, Converse was rained highway superintendent, succeeding Joseph Zehring. Mrs. Graham Andrews, Route 1, was appointed highway secretary succeeding Mrs. G. R. Landgrave. Highway foremen are Paul Prickett, Peru and John Savage, Route 2, Macy. New appointments on the highway department are Glen Mattox, waiard- Conner, Edgar Sarver, Harold Smith, Howard Flora, Charles Cadwailader, Roger Dock, Vince Frank, Robert Hoover, Floyd Huston, Lloyd Rairigh, Ronald Aaron, Herbert Fouts, Merlin Maiott, Cecil Howard, Vern Feller, John Tilery, Glen Teel, Robert Dielman, Donald Fouts and Carl Ke. ; oi. Other appointments included Raymond Poff, courthouse custodian j Arthur Saylors, first floor janitor at the courthouse: Roy Corder, second floor janifor, Hal P%eeci, Denver, courthouse elevator operator; Mrs. Maude Gibson, courthouse matron; Mrs. Arthur Jones, matron of the jail; Harry Howard, Medical Board of the Welfare Dept; and James M. Kepner, Charles Means and George Long, school fund appraisers. Long is the only new member, replacing Ben Burkhardt, who it moving from the city. Tuesday Evening, December 54, 195T. BACK "HOME"—President Elsenhower waves to old friends as ho visits SHAPE headquarters in Paris, which he left in 1952 to enter politics. Beside him is Gen. Lauris Norstad, SHAPE commander. Said Dee, "I've come here because of a special kind of sickness—homesickness." ' (International Radiophoto) Hoosier Yule Weather Like April in December Civil Rights Sets Theme Of'Good Will' By UNITED PRESS Generally fair and mild weather will blanket Hoosierland on Christmas Day. It'll 1)0 like "April in December" and the seasonal briskness of a biting winter wind and a white Christmas will be missing. You may not even need a topcoat In" WASHINGTON (UP)—The new "ie southern portion. less dian two weeks ago, prospects of a merry Christmas looked poor for Mr. an<j Mrs. Max Craw and their eight children. The Pipe Creek Fa 11s family had just lost their home and- all personal i belongings in a tragic fire which reduced the house to a pile of ashes. Yesterday Craw, with Hie help The retired Air Force general • °' volunteer workers, was ready to start pouring cement for the foundation of their new home. Money aid he planned to return to the j contributed by generous county residents is helping the family build the house, which will contain six Jnited States in mid-January for j rooms and bath. The Wolf Construction Company is furnishing ready-mixed cement for the founda- urther treatment at Walter Reed, i ^' on °t a reduced cost. Above, Craw and a grou p of volunteers put the final touches on wooden forms "But I'm not very hopeful," he' bcforc P° urin S cement for the new foundation. idded. ' ~~~~~~ ~ ' Mrs. Chennault, however, said he situation "is not as serious as he general indicated." Ike Calls for Sweat Toil, Courage, Patience WASHINGTON (UP) — On this Jhristmas President Eisenhower vants the United States and, the Vest to back up their desire for >eace on earth with sweat, toil, iourage, patience and self-sacri- ice. He issued that call as he lit he giant National Christmas Tree tfonday in the ellipse park south f the White House. The President said "we £ irmly joined with our -NATO part- icrs—as indeed we are with other riendly powers around the world" -to sustain collectively the peace. But he said the spirit of Cbrist- nas—faith, hope and charity and teace and good will—will be "hol- ow and empty" words unless ."we :onfirm them in sweat and toil hat translate good intentions into ruitful action." Michaels Elected Head of Barbers Donald Michaels was elected resident of the local Barbers un- 3n Monday evening in the an- :ual election of officers in the >. F. of L. hall. He succeeds Leoy Smith. Other officers named are: James hllman, vice president; George iubel, financial secretary; .'onn, recording secretary; leorge Hill, guide. Don and EXPENSIVE CUSTOMER Edith Green Passes Away PERU, Ind.—Mrs. Edith Green 76, route 1, Twelve Mile, died at 10 a.m. Tuesday at Dukes hospital here, following an illness of 10 days. A resident of the Twelve Mile community for 38 years, she moved there from Ogden, 111. Born Oct. 3, 1881, at Armstrong, 111., to Edward and Sara (Barker) Wernigk, she was married Feb. 25, 1903, to Frederick C. Green, who survives. She also leaves a son, Floyd, Twelve Mile; four daughters, Mrs. Helen Bookwalter of Twelve Mile, Mrs. Martha McHenry of Denver, Mrs. Maxine Hippensteel of Ro- unn, and Miss Rosa Green, at home; seven grandchildren; two great-grandchildren; a sister, Mrs. Josic Sands, Twelve Mile; and a brother, Fred Wernigk, Armstrong, ID. She was a member of the United Brethren church and the Ladies Aid. Friends may call after 2 p.m. Wednesday at the McCain funeral Khrushchev Says Russia Seeking Peace Clarence A, Gill, 65, Dies at Deer Creek Clarence A. Gill, 85, died at 6:20 p.m. Monday at his home in. Deer Creek. Born July 16, 1892 at JeEferson- WASHINGTON (UP)—Top lead-jville, he was the son of Joseph ers of the East and West talked I and Elizabeth Gill, of peace on the eve of Christmas. I Deaths and Funerals SPARKS Funeral services for Mrs. Lea Sparks were held Tuesday moring t peace on the eve of Christmas. He was an employee of the Penn-l. at st . Joseph's church, with Msgr President Eisenhower Mondayjsylvania Railroad, and was a mem-;Maurice Foley officiating Burial it tint t m/iraH T5iipc-i« (« /\rr«»» «•»! i -p n._ m i T-J_._ i n : . .•* ° **«t iw» night invited Russia to offer evidence, not just words, of a desire to halt the nuclear missile arms race. The President, in a report to the people on the Paris NATO meeting, said there could be no "finer Christmas present" than a start toward universal peace. On _the other side of the Iron Curtain, Soviet Communist boss Nikita Khrushchev said that Russia "will continue" to "struggle for peace." In a -speech in Kiev to the Ukrainian Republic's parliament, Khrushchev reported Soviet reaction to statements by NATO countries that they would not use forca against other countries. In view of these statements, ber of the Eagles Lodge and the Brotherhood of Railroad Signalmen. He is survived by his wife, Olive; three sons, Raymond, Lawrence and Charles, all of Logansport; a daughter, Mrs. Roy Brauneller, Logansport; four sisters, Mrs. Dora Donnelly, Indianapolis, Mrs. Florence McConmick, Indianapolis, Mrs. Leona Sheets, North Hollywood, Calif., and Mrs. Julia O'Neill, Cleveland, 0.; two brothers, John and Frank, both of Indianapolis; five grandchildren, and several nieces and nephews, and a stepson, Richard Myers, Nevada. Friends may call at the Kroeger funeral home, where services will be at 10 a.m. Thursday, with Msgr, Maurice Foley officiating. Moscow Radio quoted Khrushchev I Burial will'be in Deer Creek Ceme- as saying, the Supreme Soviet has j tery. will be held at 2 p.m. Thursday with the Rev. Clyde Abbott in cnarge. Burial will be in Greenlawn cemetery, Mexico. Fire Ruins Yule For 40 Families - PITTSBURGH (UP) — An estimated 40 families faced a homeless Christmas today as the result of a wind-whipped fire that destroyed 14 homes arid a grade school in a three-block area at nearby Rankin, Pa. The fire raged out of control for more than four hours in a condemned tenement section, causing SAINDWIOH, 111. (UP)—Service i an estimated one million dollars tation operator Alvin x Klotz serv- j damage. Two persons died o£ :ed an expensive customer Mon-1 heart attacks during the blaze and ay. While Kotz filled the car with I at least four firemen were injured, as and oil, a confederate of the Rankin Fire Chief Jack Blazina, lotprist apparently opened the who estimated damage, said the tation safe and took $160. Kotz i fire broke out about noon Monday •as unaware of the robbery until sme school children found his mpty pocket book and returned it > him. HINT RUSS ARMY CUTS LONDON (UP) — Soviet Com- lunist leader Nikita Khrushchev inted today that Russia is pre- aring to cut its armed forces in iew of NATO'i latest declaration gainst the use of force, Moscow ladio reported. in_ an old vacant house. A high wind fanned the flames, sending sparks showering down on neighboring buildings. CRASH VICTIM IMPROVING PERU, Ind. — Wilbur Hawkins, 41, Kokomo, who was critically injured last Friday morning in a two-car crash south of here on U.S. 31, is reported improving but still critical at Dukes hospdtal. asked the Soviet government "to study a further reduction of the armed forces of the Soviet Union." Washington officials noted, however, that Khrushchev went on to say that such a reduction could be accomplished without lessening Soviet might. Development "of science and engineering in our country," the Communist boss was quoted as saying, makes it possible for Russia to maintain its strength "with a smaller expenditure of means..." This sounded like the "more bang for "a buck" philosophy expressed by U.S. military leaders in the heyday of atomic development. - > ' State Department officials 'said they would welcome any real Soviet steps toward disarmament. But they also noted that Khrushchev's remarks were vague and did not make it clear that any reduction in important types of military power is contemplated. Unique Rifle Practice Backfires at Peru PERU — A rather odd sort of rifle practice caused 17 year old John Cypherd of route 1 to be struck and injured by a flying shotgun shell. ... The boy, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Cypherd, was shooting with a .22 rifle at a .12 guage shotgun shell in his backyard. His markmanship was true. The .22 bullet hit the shell, which exploded, and the .shell casing hit him near his ribs. He was treated and dismissed at Dukes Hospital. Truck Driver Fined After Radar Arrest Donald Schroder, 32, of 1251 Smith street, who had the dubious distinction of being the first motorist ever arrested in Cass county through the use of radar, was fined $1 and costs when he pleaded guilty to a speeding truck charge Monday afternoon in the local justice court. He v/as arrested Dec. 14 by Trooper Lar.ry Wag- onknecht. William Thornberry, 49, of route 1, Medaryville, who was arrested Sunday by Trooper Donald Smith for speeding 85 miles per bouir, was fined $10. and costs.' William Shine, Jr., 28, of 418J/ 2 East Ninth street, Rochester, arrested Dec. 18 by Trooper Wagenknecht for speeding, was fined $5 and costs. Authorities Recover Stolen Auto in Peru PERU, Ind.—A stolen car owned by George L. Washington, 115 was in St. Vincent's cemetery. SMITH Final rites for Mrs. Jessie E. Smith, 82, of 115 West Linden avenue, were held Tuesday afternoon at the Fisher funeral home, with the Rev. H. H. Hashberger officiating. Burial was-in Mt. Hope cemetery. SAILORS Last rites for David Sailors, 78, of route 2, city, will be at 10:30 a.m. Thursday at the McCloskey- Hamilton funeral home, with the Rev. Walter Davis Jr. officiating. Burial will be in St. John's cemetery. LESH • Funeral services for Mrs. Lettie A. Lesh, 84, of route" 2, city, will be- at 2 p.m. Thursday at the MoCloskey-Hamilton funeral home, with the Rev. Thomas Webb officiating. Burial will be in Mt. Hope cemetery. GILL Final rites for Clarence A. Gill, 65, of Deer Creek, will be at 10 a.m. Thursday at the Kroeger funeral tiome, with Msgr. Maurice Fole officiating. Burial will be in Deer Creek cemetery. U. S. Extends Curbs on Improving Oil WASHINGTON (UP) — The government today extended to the West Coast its program of voluntary curbs on importation of foreign oil. The decision was taken >.y President Eisenhower in the face of strong objections of several major oil companies. The long-expected announcement was made at the White House by Press Secretary James C. Hagerty. If ihe western oil companies comply with the reoomm-Mida- tions, they will reduce purchases of foreign oil by about one-third below present intentions in. the first half of next year. In a memorandum accompanying the announcement the President said he has approved the recommendations, which were contained in the second report oE a special committee ,to investigate crude oil imports. The special committee set a i 220,000 barrel-a-day ceiling on the amount of crude oil it recommends that western companies' import during the first half of 1958. At recent hearings the importing companies in the West said they planned to import an aggregate average of 348,000 barrels a day for the first six months in 1958. chairman of the Civil Rights Commission established a theme today of a patient, "good-will" approach to the long-standing problem of racial desegregation in America. Dr. John A. Hannah, president of Michigan State University with a firm record of backing integration in the academic and military life, was named by President Eisenhower Monday txj succeed former Supreme Court Justice Stanley F. Reed as commission chairman. Hannah, who has been serving as commission vice-chairman, disclosed he will meet with the President and commission members here Jan. 3 to launch the new group's work. The President also named former Florida Gov. Doyle E. Carlton, identified with southern moderates on the segregation issue, to fill the vacancy caused when Reed resigned for fear of a conflict with his past and present judicial role. Carlton's appointment completes the six-member commission created by Congress this year to investigate alleged violation of Negro voting rights and other civil rights problems. The commission has not yet held its first meeting. Its members must eventually secure Senate confirmation but need i not await it to begin their work. Hannah, reached at his home at East Lansing, Mich., said the problem facing the commission is The weatherman predicted highs in the upper 40s Wednesday for the northern portion, and top readings in the low 50s elsewhere in the state. Forecasters, who previously predicted rain for the holiday, revised their latest outlook and there was no mention of precipitation. In the 24-hour period ending at 7 a.m., however, Bloominglon, Spencer and other points south reported more than .40 inch of rain. Floodwaters of the Wabash and White Rivers, meanwhile, continued their southern journey. The White measured 24.3 feet this morning and was still rising toward a crest later this week. At vincennes, the swollen Wabash stood at 20.8 feet and was also still rising following last week's heavy downpours. Evansville continued to report the mildest temperatures Monday with a high of 63. It was 5G at i Indianapolis. Lafayette had an overnight low of 27, the lowest reported. Afternoon highs today were to range from 41 north to the upix;r 40s south. Norman Talmadge, Screen Star, Dies LAS VEGAS, Xev. (UP)—Norma Talmadge, one of the greats in Hollywood's fabulous era of the | '20s, died today after a heart at- j "as important as any confronting ! the American people today." . "Wise men have struggled with' " ad bcen m for SOIKe lime an it for decades and I have no i!lu- 1d . lcd at 6 a - m - c.s.t. She had re- sions that this commission will be •• s;ded " ere wlUl ner husband, Dr. able to produce the final solution: Carvel James, whom she married in a few months," he told thel in I946 United Press. Before her marriage to .Tames. "However," he said "I approach' Miss Talmadge was married for this task with the attitude that! 17 >" cars lo mov >e mogul Joseph men of good will should be able lo j Schenck. She divorced Schenck in tack at her home. The former silent screen star make some useful contribution in the national interest. More than 1934 and married comedian-toastmaster George Jesscl. Her mar- that I cannot say pending the first ria S e io Jesse! ended in Ihe di- meeting with the President and i vorce courts five years later. my colleagues on Jan. 3." | Civil rights backers in the fed-] Terrell M. Jocobs oral government enthusiastically — . . . - ' hailed Hannah's elevation to the chairmanship as a "positive contribution" to prospects of civil rights advances." Three Persons Hurt In Crash Near Delphi Missionary to Speak Thursday At Royal Center The Rev, Wesley R. Strong, a 3 year short term missionary from Braizl, South America, is to speak and show pictures of his work and experiences during the past 16 months in South America in Royal Center, Thursday. Mr. Strong will tell of work inland in the hill country with youth, under the Board of Missions of The Methodist Church. The service will be held at 7:30 p.m. in, the Roya! DELPHI — 'Riree persons were injured and the two automobiles were total wrecks following a head-on crash Monday on the Car- :ol!toD road,, three miles north of ilphi near the John Peterson farm. Mrs. Paul Shaffer, of route 1, Burnettsville, suffered bruises on vlie face, forehead and scalp, while her granddaughter, Carol, 16, driver of one car,' received bruises and shock in the mishap. A 'three-year-old brother of the other driver, Frank Mcndoza, Jr., of near Delphi, sustained a broken rose. All injured personf were treated by Dr. George Wagoner in Delphi. Investigating officers reported that the three-year-old youngster's continual tugging on his brother's shc/iilder while attempting to climb fro;n the back to the front seat i'mally caused the Mendoza car to veer out of control into the path of the Shaffer vehicle. North Jefferson street, was recov- j Center Methodist Church, Royal ered by Peru police Monday night • Center, Indiana, Thursday night at Fifth and Cass, where it had Dec - 26 . 1»57. A free will offering been abandoned. The car was taken from Sixth and Miami on Saturday morning and the speedometer indicated it had been driven 40 miles, but it was still in good running condition when found. the Classified Ads will be received. Sunday morning Dec. 29, 1957, Mr. Strong will also be the speaker at 9:30 a.m. in the Royal Center Methodist Church, and at 10:45 in the West Union Methodist Church. The occasion will be the observance of Youth Recognition Sunday, and wiD. feature the mission •work 'bein? don" fir y-.,i|, IT ^ lt r churdi. Peru Boy Critical With Spinal Illness ' PERU—In critical 'condition at Riley Hospital with an illness diagnosed as spinal meningities was SVt year old Gary Jackson, son of Mr. and Mrs. "Jack" Jackson. The boy stricken at church Sunday, was taken to a Kokomo doctor and then to the hospital. Reod the Classified Ads Judge Fines Five Persons •Five persons-were fined, three for public intoxication, and one case was continued by Judge Harold Tuberty in city court Tuesday morning. Two men were handed sentence. 1 ; lo the jail or stale farm. Howard PJckelt, 29, of 1015 High street, pleaded not guilty to assault and battery on his former wife. The trial was held and Pickett, who was arrested and fined earlier this month on the same.riles are pending. charge, was found guilty, drawing! ; a fine of $100 and cost and a 60-|A|f r ed R. BoVS 50 day term at the state farm. k . ' r ni' ' ii_ Robert Kindaii, 39, of 522 west Manager ot rlymouts Broadway, pleaded not guilty loj KJfiWSDOner •assault and battery and the case ' 1~"?.??.?.? r ' was continued until Thursday. Twelve Mile, Dies TWELVE MILE—Terrell Monroe Jacobs, 54, of Twelve Mile, died a 1 9:05 a.m. Tuesday morning at his residence. He had worked with circuses most of his life as a wild animal trainer, ar.d at one time was a member of the Ringling Brothers' Circus. Born in Marion, Ind., Sept. lli. 1903, he was the son of Charles and Mina Dawes Jacobs. He was married to Jean Z. Brozek, who survives. Also surviving are four children. Terrell Jr., Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Carrell, University of Minnesota. Derrell and Dawes, at home. Friends may call at the McCair. funeral home at Denver, where Joseph Luther McCain, 40, Indianapolis, arrested Monday night for driving while under the influence, entered a plea of guilty and drew a fine of $25 and $14.75 costs, and a 10-day term in the Cass county jail. Car,Truck Collide At N. Third, Tacoma A car driven by Mrs. Jenimae Hunter, 34, of 802 Twentieth 'street, and a truck driven by Harlan Fissel, 31, of 809 Erie avenue, were involved in a collision at 8 a.m. Monday at North Third street and Tacoma avenue. Both were headed north and Mrs. Hunter came to a stop preparatory to making a right turn onto Tacoma. Fissel failed to notice her stop and struck the car from behind. PLYMOUTH (UPI - Alfred R. Boys, 50, business manager of the Plymouth Pilot-News, died today of leukemia. An Indiana University alumnus, he was the son of Samuel E. Boys, editor and publisher of the newspaper. Beys also was a d/reclor of the Hoosier State Press Association and second vice-president of the Indiana Republican Editorial Association. Funeral arrangements wore incomplete. BUILDING PLANNED Building permits were issued late Monday to Ed Daniels, 1930 Clark streer,/to build a new home at 633 Tanguy street at an estimated cost of $13,000, and to Julia Giffon, 1811 George street, lo erect a new steel garage at the rear of her home for $620. SALE CALENDAR Dec. 28—Emma Reeser Bridge Jan. 3—Tony Moose Roy Daugherty Jan. 15—Preston Tieman ,, Bridge Jan. 21—Horner Wilsrui / Roy Booth \

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