The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 31, 1938 · Page 12
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January 31, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 12

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Monday, January 31, 1938
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PAGE TWELVE. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE, PA. MONDAY, JANUARY 31, 1938. HOMESTEADS /BOY HIT BY , AUTOMOBILE Embroidery Adds That Smart Touch Donald Shrum, 10, in Frick Hospital; Skull Fractured. OTHER ITEMS OF INTEREST Special to The Courier. MOUNT PLEASANT, Jan. 31.-Donald Shrum. 10-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Shrum of Westmoreland Homesteads, lost his right eye and suffered a fractured skull, when he was struck by an automobile Saturday afternoon about 4 o'clock at the Homesteads. The automobile was driven by Raymond Wineland of Greensburg R. D. 1, who said he had not seen the boy until the car struck him. Wineland took the boy to Frick Memorial Hospital, where his condition is reported as good. Girl Evangelist Here. Miss Betty Wcakland, girl evangelist of Cleveland, Ohio, who has been conducting services in Connellsville, will have a special evangelistic service at the United Brethren Church this evening at 7:30 o'clock. At'Quartcrly Conference. Rev. J. S. Mitchell, elder of the Uniontown district, was present at the quarterly conference of the Free Methodist Church held at the church Friday evening, Saturday and Sunday. The love least was held Sunday evening at 7 o'clock and was followed with a church service »t 8 o'clock. Son Born at Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. John Campbell of Armbrust announce the birth of son at Frick Memorial Hospital on Sunday, Lctrlon Auxiliary to Meet. The regular meeting of the James E. Zundcll Auxiliary, American Legion, will be held Tuesday evening in the Legion rooms, with a hat social as a feature. Refreshments will be served. Stanley Sled Buried. The funeral ""service for Stanley Stefl was held this morning at 9 o'cloclf," at the Visitation Slovak Church. Interment followed in the church cemetery. Mr. Stefl, 27 years old, was injured Tuesday afternoon in the Colonial No. 4 mine of the H. C. Frick Coke Company, and was taken to the Brownsville Hospital. He died at that place Friday. Funeral Director Thomas Mcaghcr brought the body to the home of. Mr. Stefl'g parents, Mr. and Mrs. Anton Stefl, In North Diamond street. The widow and one child survive. Dies In Pittsburgh. Mrs. Mary Zdravesky, 31 years old, of Pittsburgh, died in Monteftore Hospital there Thursday. The body was brought to the Thomas Meagher funeral home Saturday shortly after noon, and was later removed to the home of the mother, Mrs. Zifechak in Quarry street. Deceased is survived by her husband, John Zdrave- sky, and three children. The funeral service will be held Tuesday morning in the Visitation Slovak Church and interment will be in Visitation Cemetery. Household ArU by AJice Brooks PATTERN 6032 Happy hours for the needle-woman in a happy cross-stitch pattern that lends distinction to many linens. Can't you imagine how colorful they will be with the birds in shades of blue, the flower in rose, peach or.yellow? Oi course you could do them in just two shades of one color. In pattern 6032 you will find a transfer pattern of two motifs 4^1x15 inches, two motifs 4V:X '· inches, two and two reverse motifs 3Ax4Vt inches and four motifs 1V:X 2l» inches; illustrations of the stitches used; material requirements; color iuggestions. To obtain this pattern send 10 cents in stamps or coin (coin preferred) o The Courier Household Arts Dcpt., 259 W. 14th Street, New York, N. Y Be sure to write plainly your NAME, ADDRESS and PATTERN NUMBER. 23 Fish for Each Person Dumped into Stale Waters in 1937 HARRISBURG, Jan. 31.--Twonty- three fish for each person in Pennsylvania were dumped into streams and lakes during the 1937 restocking program. Fish "Commissioner Charles -A French announced today that 233,154,987 fish of various species were distributed from the hatcheries. They include 1,380,899 trout, 375,409 bass, 3,000,000 fingerling, 21,040,- 29S pike, 143,927,920 yellow perch 784,135 hluegill sunflsh, 472,694 cat flsh, 16,043 minnows, 61,769,000 blue pike fry, 3,170 pickerel, 406,300 bullfrog tadpoles, 19,155 suckers and 24,261 miscellaneous kinds. Sucker Fishing Popular Sport HARRISBURG, Jan. 31.--With many of the outstanding sucker streams clear of Ice recently, cx- rcmely heavy catches of these fish have been made in different -icctioiis of the State, C. A. French, Commissioner of Fisheries, said today. The commissioner said that probably no fish in Pennsylvania waters is more popular with the rank and flic of fishermen than the sucker. Abundant in waters in many localities, this fish, during winter and early spring, appears on the tables of hundreds of families. Ranking as one of the best sucker streams in the State is the Juniata River, and latest reports jcccived concerning the fishing In Juniata county indicate that the catches recently made have been excellent. While many suckers caught wigh about a pound apiece on an 'ivcrage, a number well over two pounds in weight have been taken. The flesh of this ush is now firm and sweet in flavor, and although somewhat bony, these bones arc largo and easy to separate from the flesh. A catch ot five or six suckers, Commissioner French pointed out, makes a first rate meal for an average family. Most popular spots for sucker ush- ing usually arc at points ot Juncture of smaller tributaries with larger waters. The fish now have gathered in such snots in vast schools, and, on a day when they arc feeding actively, fishermen score heavy catches. In recognition of the importance of tbe sucker as a food Qsh and its popularity with the fishing public, the Fish Commission is now stocking the species in suitable waters over 14,000 having been distributee during 1937. Under recently announced creel limits, the number ol suckers which now may be legally taken in one day by an individual is 15. Still fishing with rod and line, small books and small worms for bait is the standard and favorite method for taking this species. Joseph Zaffy Named California Delegate To College Conference CALIFORNIA, Pa., Jan. 31 California State Teachers College will be represented at this year's meeting o he Pennsylvania Intercollegiate Con Icrcnce on Government at Horrisburg from April 21 to 25. Student delegates v;ill includi Sylvia Kwcllcr ot Brownsville, Jos cph Zaflcy'of Smithton and Stanley Zingle of Mather. This year's gathering will mar the fifth annual meeting ot student interested in the affaire, of govern ment. Some 300 students from I! Pennsylvania colleges urc cxpcctcc to attend. Baby Swallows Toy Doc. ST. LOUIS, Jon. 31.--While playing in the kitchen of her home, 5- year-old Betty Ann Sang stumbled then gulped. At city hospital doctors removed a toy dog, about half an inch long, from her esophagus. Hungary Drops Visa Rule. BUDAPEST, Jan. 31.--In the future Americans entering Hungary will not be required to have their passports vissaed. More Americans are believed to bj vibitlng Hungary now than^ov.e5-8efore. BARCLAY ON BRIDGE - FOB CENTRAL TBESS By S h e p a r d Barclay Aothorltr on Authorities" JUST LIKE NO TBT7MP SUIT FLAX if sometimes strangely Ilka tho play of no trump contracts. If an opponent sets .tho lead at a lato enough stage, [With all the declarer's trumpa gone, jho can run bis ride suit If It la then set up. If tho defender, however, gets tho-lead too early, so that the declarer still has trumps, tho suit Is blocked. The declarer's problem, therefore, 'may be the simple timing of tho blind so as to get- tho defender's entry out ·whllo ho still has himself protected. 4,1036 »108 + 7 5 3 ·£ A J 10 6 4 6 K J 8 4 V A K Q J T + K 3 (Dealer: South. Cast-West vulnerable.) ' In * team-of-four match tills deal aroio ana one South declarer fended In 3-Hearts, whereas the fother daringly ^s·ent to 4 4-Heorts. , At the table where the 3-Hearts were bid, tho declarer waa set ono Itrlck. Tho opening lead was tho IK, followed by tho diamond J and s, third round, which South ruffed | with the heart 7. Four rounds of ; trumps foUowod, A club to the A furnished an entry to finesse tho spada 10, which West won with tho A. Two diamonds were then cashed and tho contract set. At the table whcro 4-HtarU wcro bid, tho contract was made. Tho first three tricks were tho same with tho exception that South ruffed with tho heart "A. Ho then led a trump to tho heart 10 and flncsscd tho spade, which lost to tho A. West could not at that point lead another diamond, as the trump In dummy would capture it and afford a discard In tho South hand. Bo returned a trump. South drew the outstanding trumps and led to tho club A for a spado finesse. When the 9 held, It waa a simple matter to win tho remaining tricks. , · · · Tomorrow'* Problem + A 0 4 3 WQ10 4-8753 + K Q 1 D 4 41002 V A 6 4 3 2 »JM SOMERSET COUNTY COAL , PRODUCERS HAVE NEW WORRIES SOMERSET, Jan. 31.--Somcrsc county retail coal producers arc un decided what to do with the Bituml nous Coal Commission price Oxin regulation that prescribed coal in thl area at $2.45 per ton at the mines. The operators of the Somerset dij trict, at a meeting here, discuscd th provisions of the act. It was sal should the operators follow the setup it is then their duty to set up « rea sonablc haulage charge which wou] more than likely be between 75 ccnU and $1 n ton. Irn L. Barron. president of th Somerset Retail Coal Producers As focintion, said that the produo were sure what course to lollow Producers who obey the commissio will not be subject to a 19 per ccn Federal tax while those who do no accept the code, he believed, woul be required to pay the Federal im post. "Reject" conl from the Friedcn mine which operators charge is bcln sold In the county for about ha what custom coal can produce Is th biggest thorn in the industry. Op craters say delivery of this rejec coal as custoin coal does not fa under provisions of the commission rulings. Other operators believe that th hauling of custom coal from cut-pric mines by WPA trucks after work : the^evcnings and on layoff days also unfair and is not provided f by the Guffcy coal act. Price of coal in Somerset count has ranged from $1.75 to $2 a ton. 64 PITT ATHLETES RECEIVE LETTER PITTSBURGH, Jan. 31.--Sixty four Pitt athletes and managers wcr awarded varsity letters or freshme numerals for participation in too ball and cross country during the fa ot 1937. Conch Jock Sutherland nominate 25 men for varsity football letter- and Freshman Coach Walter Mill gan named 22 freshmen ns bcln eligible. There were eight winner in both vartity and freshmen cro. country. Living High In Australia. SYDNEY, Jan. 31.--Colin Clark statistical lecturer of Cambridge Un vcrsily, is authority for the statcmcn that the Australian standard of lr ins is so high that a person ca spend half his income on nccessitie "Instead of being n sign of econom weakness," he declared, "this hi rca ity is a sign of economic strength.' oseph P. Baine, Conductor On Capitol Limited, Retires; In B. O. Service 42 Years ROCKWOOD, Jan. 31.--Many of he regular nations ot the Baltimore Ohio crack passenger train, the apitol Limited, will miss the smil- ig countenance of Conductor Joseph . Bainc, who retired January 23 af- er completing a service record of 42 cars and 22 days. Mr. Bainc made any friends while in the employ of ic railroad, not only among his fcl- ow employes, unusual pleasing per- mality won for him the acquaintance f many of the patrons of the corn- any. / Mr. Bnme entered the service of the altimorc Ohio on January 1.1800. our years later, on June 28, he was romotcd to freight conductor in 'hich capacity he served until Au- ust 8, 1916, when he was again pro- lOted to passenger conductor. He ervcd in this capacity until Dc:?m- cr 16, 1018, when he was appointed o the position of assistant train maser. In 1920 he returned again to no passenger service as a conductor n the Capitol Limited, the last word i modern train service on the Balti- lore Ohio Lines. Mr, Baine's retirement at this time amc as a surprise to his many ricnds and fellow workers. He had ttaincd his 65lh birthday and ujran iis arrival at Cumberland last Sun- lay evening he had completed 42 ·cars and 22 days of service. During his service record he had carried as jasscngers on his various trains many prominent personages, including lumorous royal heads from abroad and at lea-it four Presidents of the Jnltcd States, Including President Harding, President Coolidge, Prcsi dent Hoover, and President Franklin D. Roosevelt, to whom he has talked and discussed various topics at d'f- fercnl times. Other prominent pnS" scngcrs include the names of Will Rodgcrs, Charles M. Schwab, Lowell Thomas, Father Coughlin, Cardinal Mundelein and the presidents of numerous other railroads in this country. Since residing in Rockwood Mr. Bainc has always taken a keen and active interest m civic matters and is at present a member of the Borough Council. He is affiliated with the Knights of Columbus, the Baltimore Ohio Veterans Association, the Order of Railway Conductors tnd is a member of the Rockwood Grange. Joseph P. Bainc was born in Turtlccreck, near Pittsburgh, and is a son of Nicholas J. and Katlicrinc (Norton) Bainc. In early life he took quite an active part in music, being a member of the Carnegie Steel Company's Band. It was during this time that he first made the acquaintance of Charles M. Sclnvab. For the past flvc years Mr. Ealne had made the Capitol Limited run between Cumberland and Pittsburgh leaving Cumberland at 5:58 and arriving at Pittsburgh at 0:45. The return trip left Pittsburgh at 1:43 A. M. and arrived in Cumberland at 5:28 A. M. No Political /Agency Ever Lifted Siandards Of Living, Rotary Hears BROWNSVILLE, Jan. 31.--"No political agency since the world be- jan ever created a single wcaith- producing enterprise that gave cm- B. O. to Pay Interest. NEW YORK, Jan. 31.--Baltimore Ohio Railroad Company has notified the New York Stock Exchange that interest on its 4V4 per cent notes of 1039 and 4Vi per cent convertible bonds of 1960 will be paid tomorrow + A K J + A S 0 5 (Dealer: East. Both sides vulnerable.) What Is South'* correct play to mako 3-No Trumps after tho lead of th« spado 3? Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On No matter how many medicines yo havo tried for your cough, chestcolio bronchial Irritation, you can get relic now with Creomulslon. Serious trouble may bo brewing and you cannot aHord to take a chance with any remedy less potent than Creomubion, which goes right to the seat of the trouble and alda nature to soothe and heal the Inflamed · mucous membranes ami to loosen and expel the germ-laden phlegm. I Even If other remedies have failed, I don't be discouraged, try Creomulslon. Your urugelst Is authorized to refund your money If you are not thoroughly satisfied with, the benefits obtained from thevery first bottle. Crcomulstonis one word--nottwo.andithasnohyphen In It. Ask for it plainly, sec that the , name on tho bottle Is Crcomulsion. jind I you'll get tho genuine product and tor , relief you isant. (Adv.) Valentine Candies for Parties and Gifts TROUTMAN'S Special Showing of a Selection of Beautiful Hand-Made Quilts JAN. 31 thru FEB. 7 These Fine Quilts on display in Troutman's Bedding Dcpr., Street Floor "The Best There Is in QUILTING COTTON" MOUNTAIN MIST makes fine quilting EASY No stretching, no tearing. FREE quilt pattern r*O in every roll OOC All you women, whether ou're quilt milkers or no, will greatly enjoy viewing this Special Showing of Handmade Quilts. And bo sure to ask for the FREE booklets, "How to mako a Quilt" and "Quilt Patterns, Old and New." We're Headquarters for all Quilt Making Supplies VH^ar-HTOr alummum , . ,;.',. -.·.·'_··--.;..-.·.-·:-. t' -;··''. *V.-:-,-«;'.",'v.^vi-». 5 . v SPRING SAIE 4-PC. SAUCE PAH SET Smooth bottoms. Easy-clcan, round corncn. Covcra, 85c extra. IV?f FRY PAHS Firm-grip handles. 7-!n., 6ic (RrA. 85c). 8-in., 89c (Ro£- $1.25). 10.in.,$1.5!(rto(!. $1.95). C O V E R E D SAUCE PAN SET Easy-clean dome covers. Steam- seal. Streamline handles. Smooth bottoms. Round, easy-clean corners. Will last for eara. MAPI or tlllA RARB, »!» Hill BUNGALOW COOKER 4 utennila in 1: Stcnmcr,Pot-Roast- cr. Cereal Cooker, Utility Pot. J-QT. C O V E R E D SAUCEPOTSET Heat quickly and evenly; no "hot spots." Save fuel. Foods taste better. TEA KETTLES Modern, efficient d«ign. Easy tilt handles. 2-Qt., $1.29 (Rcti. $2.75). 3 -Qt., $2.69 (Roll. $3.00). 5-Qt., $3.29 (Reg. $3.75). ploymcnt or raised the standard of living of a people," James T. Hoflran, secretary of the Charlcroi Chamber of Commerce and former assemblyman, told the Rotary Club. "What is business?" the speaker asked. "Well, if we look nround we'll find 'business' is not the paunchy, top-hatted figure we sec in the cortoons but the corner druSG'st, the mimman,' the bootblack on the street, pur friends and neighbors." TWENTY-SEVENTH ANNUAL/ REPORT OF THE CONTROLLER OF FAYETTE COUNTY, PENNSYLVANIA , / Continued from Page Nine. i Ponnsy(Tanla Industrial School, Huntingdon 17 State Industrial Home for Women, Muncy - 2 MENTAL INSTITUTIONS: Farvlow State Hospital (Poor District) 7 (Other) 6 Wernerevtllo State Hoapltal 14 Warren State Ho»pital 1 Torranco State Hospital (Criminal) 1 (Other) 221 Dtimont Hospital 69 Somerset County Hospital 12D Polk State School 1 Sollnflgrovo State Colony for Epileptics 7 Laurclton State Vlllago 3 CHARITIES: Holy Family Orphanage ·Fayctte County Children's Homo 31 ·(Co. Comm's appropriated $1.778.99, 1937) Toner Institute and Seraphic Home 1 Industrial Home for Crippled Children 1 Privates Homes In Fayetto County, Children 66 Total 740 . DEBT STATEMENT BONDED DEBT Created by vote of Electors Created by action of CommiasIoncrB Total outstanding bonded Indebtedness FLOATING DEBT Contingent liabilities Temporary loans Accounts payable Accru'd Interest on County Bonds Accrued Interest on temporary loans _ Delinquent interest coupons Total floating Indebtedness Plug bonded debt 1.22 1.50 .64 7.36 3.00 , 3.00 3.00 6 4 6 3.00 3.00 3.50 10.00 Qr. 10.00 Qr. 2.50 5.08" 4.50 -Jl.500.000.00 _ 2.105.000.00. --$3.605,000.00 $ 165.935.69 108,000.00 147,085.30 18,968.75 2,577.20 12,751.25 f 455,318.19 3,605,000.00 _?4,060.318.19 _ 1.349.856.45 Orons debt outstanding at end of year Lem Cash and Securities In Sinking Fund Net debt at end of year $2,710,461,74 OUTSTANDING INDEDTEDNESS, CREDITS AND DEBT LIMIT OUTSTANDING INDEBTEDNESS BONDED DEBT Created by vote of Elector* $1.500,000.00 Less amount In Sinking Fund : 561,660.10 Net electoral bonded debt Created by vote of Commissioners . Less amount In Sinking Fund Not CoromiBslonen* bonded debt FLOATING DEBT Contingent liabilities Temporary loans -Accounts payable _ Other indebtedness _$ 938.339.90 $ 938,339.90 _.$ 2.106.000.00 7SS.196.35 fl.316.S03.66. $1,336,808.65 J 365,335,69 103,000.00 147,085.30 34,237.20 TotM flouting debt $ 455,318.19 $ 455,318.19 $1.772,121.84 930,082.62 $ S42.039.22 Total debt created by vot« of Commissioners Lc«4 credits deductible, listed below Net dobt created by Commissioners CREDITS Cash at end of year (Other than Sinking Fund $ 25,140.66 Estimated collectible outstanding taxes of J1.188.7S1.15 lens 25To $ S91.5S5.86 Interest due from Banks on Slaking Fund Commission Balances 11,493.60 Interest duo on Bonds owned by S. F. Comm. 1,862.50 Total credits deductible , J 330,082.63 $ 930,083.62 SUMMARY AND CALCULATION OF DEBT LIMIT TOTAL TAXABLE VALUATION J99.226.334.00 2% limit (Comm'rs) $1,984.526.88 5". limit (Electors) $4,961,316.70 842,039.22 Net dobt (Electors) Net debt (Comm'rs) Remaining borrowing capacity $1.142,487,46 SUMMARY 7% touil debt limit Less net debt created by Commissioners and Electors Remaining borrowing capacity of Commissioners and Electors -- ?5,165,464.26 STATEMENT OF RESOURCES Cash In Treasury, January 3, 1938 . $4.022,976.80 $6,345,813.38 1.780.397.1J Cash reserved for outstanding warrants ,,_ Cash In Banks. Sinking Fund Commission Fayctto County Bonds owned by Sinking Fund Commission . Other bonds owned by Sinking Fund Commission 33.072.46 4,433.58 680.813.05 600.000.00 70,548.23 30,000.00 2,184.02 1,862^0 11,493.60 4,tOOO» 3,444.03. Claims against closed banks, estimated collection . Balance, accrued interest on claim, F. N. Bank, Masontown Accrued interest on bonds owned by Sinking Fund Commission Accrued interest on S. F. Commission deposits to Jan. 1,133S Claim against National Bank ot Fayotte County for balance on 1931 Masontown Bridge Tolls deposits Claim against First National Bank. Masontown. for balance on 1931 Masontown Bridge Tolls deposits Balance on $50.500.00 Judgment entered against John C. Hackney, Leo Stem and William McShano at No. 335 December Term, 1930. for uncollocted taxes on 1929 Luzerno Twp. Duplicates _ BsJanco on $3,130.45 Judgment entered against Francos S. Klcr- sted, at No. 233 December Term, 1933, for uncollcctcd taxes on 1930 County Tax duplicate, Uniontown City, secured by proof of claim on National Bank ot Fayotto County 1 Mortgages of record In tie namo of Fayetto County, to secure payment of Court costs, Fines and Taxes Returned property taxes unpaid--year 1930 $ 48 991 67 Returned property taxes unpaid--year 1931 89,25630 Returned property taxes unpaid--year 1932 143,278 8S Returned property taxes unpaid--year 1933 206,698127 Returned property taxes unpaid--year 1934 197,98767 Returned property taxes unpaid--year 1935 212618.99 Returned property taxes unpaid--year 1936 238,194.32 $1,135.480.85 Balance due from Collectors on 1936 Duplicate Balance duo from Collectors on 1937 Duplicate Balanco duo from Collectors on Duplicates 1911 to 3934 3,72LTO 4,066.E9 3S7,36T.6S 413,953.43 Unredeemed properties bought by County at Tax Sales Outstanding costs and fines In Clork of Courts oftico. 1932 to 1937, Estimated Collection ^ t I'ractJonal assignments of Bessie. IL Phalln to secure payment of balance due on 1930 Tax Duplcato, South Connellsvlllo William L. Graham. County Treasurer's Commissions and fees'on Mercantile, Fish and Dog licenses for 5 months of the year 192C and year 1927 Duo from Clias. IL Kennel, Clork ot Courts, Court costa'anTf fees for year 1931, and for years 1D32 to 1935 Inclusive, » I0 ^.» Duo from Townships for State Koad Construction, suits peadfng" '64 069 23 County Buildings and ground* " J47'ooo'o» 30.000.00 '- 216-SS 4,205.04 678.28 Furniture and Fixtures, less depreciation Automobiles and trucks, less depreciation 161,126.94. 7.S59.09 County Roads and Bridge*, loss depreciation , 502 830 61 120 Voting Machines III" 123'.827.45 Machinery Building, loss depreciation 1,695.77 10,547.62 5,439.50 Road machinery and equipment, loss depreciation ~ Equipment tor Sheriff's Ottico, leas depreciation Forfeited bonds and recognizances Died in Prothonotary's Office* Criminal Court Cases, uncollocted J 27,634.60' Estimated value of County Homo Farm, Buildings and Equipment 625.000.00 Amount due from County Treasurer for 2% commission deducted from returned taxes paid to municipalities 1936 and 1937 . 7,864.16. Total Resources --$0,073.077.78. STATE OF PENNSYLVANIA, COUNTY OF FAYETTE, ia:-- Personally apeared before me, Joan J. Brady, Prothonotary la and for Ch« County ot Fayette, Pennsylvania, Albert Montgomery, County Controller, who being duly sworn, doth depose and say that the foregoing statement of tha fiscal affairs of the County of Fayotte as It appears from tbc several books oa the 3rd day of January, 1938, In tUe office ot Uie Controller, Is true and correct to the best of his knowledge and boiler. ALBERT MONTGOMERY, Controller of Fayctte County Sworn and subscribed bfltoro tnf this 26th day of January. 1938. JOHN J. BRADV, Protuonourz

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