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The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas • Page 1

The Iola Registeri
Iola, Kansas
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I OLA REGISTER VOLUME LVI. No. 158. tin, Wadtly filter, ElUbliihed 1867. Tin Dally Raftatar.

ZiUbUihad 1897. IOLA, TUESDAY EVENING, APRIL 28, 1953. SBOMMOT to TW DnDr Tka Iola BMid, and IoU Drily IwUx. EIGHT PAGES May Hold Special Election The Iola city commission was urged this morning to hold a special election soon to permit the citizens to vote on two propositions: First, a half mill levy with which to finance the promotion of new industries in Iola. Second, a 100,000 bond issue to meet the city's share of constructing new National Guard armory which will cost approximately 182,000.

For this project the state and national governments will, provide $40,000. Both of these proposals have been foneideied by the commission from time to time during the past two or three years but action has been delayed for a number of reasons. The last time they were carefully studied the commissioners believed that the town should recover more completely from the 1951 flood before attempting new projects. However, in recant days several cltixens have called on the commissioners arguing that further delay is not advisable. Last week the board of directors of the chamber of commerce voted unanimously to ask the city heads to hold an election this spring on the industrial levy.

The men who pvt In so many hours trying to pel suede' the National Engineering and Manufacturing Company: to move from Kansas City to Iola are convinced that a local industrial fund is 'essential if the town is to secure new plants. This morning John Sleeper and Prank Thompson met with Mayor Charles Wllaon and the other commissioners, A. R. Looker, and John McNaUy, urging that they call a election this spring at which the voters may vote for or against the industrial levy. If it is approved, the first proceeds, will be available In January, IBM.

Last night Major H. Page, representing the adjutant general of Narrow Escape for Yank Pilot Trapped by Team of Six MIGs WITH 5TH AIR FORCE, Korea U. S. Sabre jet pilot told Tuesday of a harrowing escape from six Red MIGS.which herded htm north towarif Manchuria. Cant.

Robert J. Anspach of South Charleston, W. said he and hls'wingman became separated in a recent dogfight ''Then I saw these six MIG, two on my tail firing away and two on each side. 'iThey seemed trying-' to herd me north," Anspach said: 1 every trlckj in the book to break through, bat they stuck with They took me to the deck (very low) over Sinuiju, fly- king as a team." West Virginian said that when the MIG his tail 1 exhausted their ammunition "they rl I reversed positions with the two flying on my left." Anspach was on his 73rd mission over North Korea. Anspach did not speculate on whether the Reds were trying to force him down across, the Yalu River into Manchuria but emphasized they apparently were trying to herd him north.

Anspach said that at 2,000 feet over Sinuiju Communist flak batteries opened up and the antl- aircraft fire seemed to bother the Red pilots. "I broke back through them and headed for the water," he said "As soon as I got out over the Yellow they broke off the attack." Ansnach streaked home on the last drops of fuel. The gauge read empty as lie landed. Ctofcfeyville Paper Wins Another 'First' NEW ORLEANS Wl The National Editorial Association Monday awarded first place to the Cotfeyville, Daily Journal for having the best column with a Variety of subjects. Other awards included: Best Feature Stony (under 2,000 decollation) Mbnkato, Jewell County Record, second plftce.

Kansas, met with the mayor flc a i wcease 1 formally to outline the armory pro- posal and the factors that make an early decision on that question most desirable. i Three or four years ago the Congress voted several million dollars for the construction of armories, allocating a given amount Of funds to each state. Kansas accepted its share on a- matching fund basis, which arbitrarily set the amount available for any armory at $40,000. The municipality provides the remainder and the site. Navy Planes Rip East Korean Area SEOUL Navy planes from Task Forte 77 bombed targets in Eastern Korea today to provide virtually the only action in the Ka- reijn War.

Gusty winds atid grey skies grounded almost all land-based planes. Only a few patrols moved no man's land as truce nego- gdtiators met for the third day at Panmunjom. said both the Allied and Communist armies appeared (0 be under wraps pending the outcome of the renewed truce negotiations. There has been no of- Several towns have built armories under these terms and several more have approved the projects. Trie State now has funds with which to finance its share of only five more armories.

The plans for these buildings are uniform and require a site 350 feet square or about a city block. (In Iola a city block is not quite as large as desired but is satisfactory). The plot must furnished by the city on ground which has never been flooded. All Utilities must be available. When completed the building will be available for public use at low rentals.

One of the features is a good auditorium with excellent acoustics. J. D. Conderman, who is active in the local national guard, met with the commissioners this morning (Continaed an Page 8. No.

l) Fighter bombers from the carriers Valley Forge; and Princeton struck targets at Tanchon and Sot 'o, firing two supply dumps and estroying at least eight trucks. The trucks, pilots said, apparently loaded with ammunition exploded. They also reported fires were touched off all oyer the: target areas. A South Korean patrol clashed with small Chinese groups near Outpost Texas on the central front. The ROK reported killing 21 Chinese in two separate skirmishes at dawn Tuesday: The Weather KANSAS Partly cloudy and windy through Wednesday wtfc scattered thunderstorms by Tuesday night and over extreme east Wednesday: cooler most of state Wednesday: strong shifting winds becoming north and northwest and continuing 30 50 m.

p. h. Wednesday; low Tuesday night 40s extreme northwest to the 60s southeast; high Wednesday 60s north. west to southeast. KAN8AS, OKLAHOMA AND NEBRASKA Temperatures Wednesday through Sunday will average 3-5 degrees below normal in extreme eastern sections of Kansas and Nebraska, elsewhere, near normal: average maximum lower and mid 70s Oklahoma and Kansas, 67 70 Nebraska, normal minimums lower SOs Oklahoma, elsewhere in the 40s; cooler Wednesday and Thursday; followed by warming Friday and Saturday and turning cooler about Sunday; precipitation will average .25 to .50 inch; increasing extreme western sections to one inch and locally heavier amounts in extreme eastern sections: occuring as showers or thundershowers tonight and Wednesday and again about Saturday or Sunday.

for the 24 hours ending 8 a. m. today, 74; lowest 50; normal for today 60; deficiency yesterday excess since January 1, 317 degrees; this date last 84; lowest 48. Precipitation for the 24 hours ending at 8 a. ni.

today, total for this, year to date, 7.20; deficiency since: January 1. 1.75 inches. Sunrise 5:28 a. set 7:10 p. m.

Readings fending 8 a. ml Today 10 a. 10 a. 11 a. m.

12 noon 1p.m. 3 p. m. 3 p. mV.

4 p. m. 5 p. 6 p. 7p ftp.

m. 84 .00 -78 -70 p. m. 10 p. m.

11 p. m. 12 m. 1 a. m.

2 a. m. 3 a. m. 4 a.m.

Sim. 6 a. m. 7 a. 8- a.

m. -66 -80 Ark CityJuco Getting Buildup in Korea ARKANSAS CITY Arkansas City Junior College officials believe some Arkansas. City service- iriien must be doing a "selling" job in Korea for the school 'here. the current term, Dean R. Galle said, inquiries about tije school have been received from six students, at Seoul University.

The dean said is possible the will be admitted here in the fill, if they are sponsored by responsible organizations. Act to End Filibuster WASHINGTON Ufi The Senate agreed Tuesday to bring the bitterly fought submerged oil lands bill to a vote at 1 p. m. (CST) Tuesday, May 5. Foes of the measure, who have, been conducting a filibuster-type fight against it, proposed this when confronted with a threat from Republican Leader Taft of Ohio that' the Senate would be kept in continuous session until there was a vote.

Capitol employees were already getting cots ready to put in Senate ante-chambers when Sen. Anderson (D-NM) quarterbacking the opposition to the bill, offered the agreement for a vote on May 5. It was the 20th day of debate on the measure. Taft promptly accepted Anderson's offer and the Senate, by unanimous consent, placed a time limit on debate on the bill and all amendments to it, effective Tuesday afternoon. Earlier Taft had announced that he would insist on continuous day and night sessions unless opponents of the bill agreed to a definite time for a final vote.

Named Assistant Attorney General TOPEKA Appointment of Thomas Milton Evans of Topeka as assistant attorney general was announced Tuesday by Atty. Gen. Harold R. Fatzer. Evans, 28, has been assistant city attorney here since last September.

He will of two long existing vacancies in the attorney general's department. Evans is a graduate of the Washburn University Law School here and received his Master's Degree from the University of Michigan law school last June. He is a native of Emporia and the eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. G.

R. Evans of Lebo. HE LOOKS and Mrs. Henry C. Dean, of Douglas, look at an Associated Press wirephoto of their son, Capt.

Zach W. Dean, which was taken an hour and a half after he was released by the Communists at Panmunjom. The wirephoto was taken to the Dean home Sunday where the captain's mother said, "He looks fine, a little thin, but just wonderful." Mrs. Dean holds a frame in which the photo will be Wirephoto.) Bad Weather Warning For Southeast Kansas TOPEKA Severe thunderstorms, locally heavy rain, isolated hail and wind gusts up to 60 miles per hour were forecast for Eastern Kansas this afternoon and evening in a special weather bureau bulletin issued at noon. The weather bureau said there is no indication: of any tornadic activity in Kansas at this time.

Ark City Wonian Killed in Crash ARKANSAS CITY W-rOne person was killed and several others were reported injured Tuesday in a two-car collision on a' county road eight miles northwest of Arkansas City. i Dead was' Miss Lucile Johnson, 59. daughter of the late J. P. Johnson, one of the founders of Arkansas City.

Brought to a hospital in a critical condition, was Mrs. Margherita Probst, 61. Ah unverified report- received shere was that six other persons were injured. One of the cars was reported to have caught fire and firemen from Arkansas City were sent ito the scene. Netherlands Bans Trade With Red Asia THE HAGUE, TJfe Netherlands (ffl The Netherlands government today forbade all shipments of armaments and war materials to Red China and North Korea.

The Dutch foreign office said the government followed the same' lines as recent British and French bans. MacArthur Plans Visit toi Philippines MANILA Ufi Douglas MacArthur plans to visit The Phillip- pines soon, his former pilot said today. Col. Anthony Story said MacArthur told him of his plans in New York recently, Drive Safely Accidents so far this year: Highways in In Iola County 76 27 This date a year ago: Highways In In Iola County 73 19 Boiler Blast Kills Eleven on Carrier WASHINGTON A boiler explosion in the aircraft carrier Bennington Monday killed 11 enlisted men and injured seven others near Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. -The navy said preliminary reports indicated that the explosion was "caused by a "failure of boiler tubing" in fee 27,000 ton carrier's No.

2 boiler: The Bennington was under way on a shake down training run in the the naval base, off the southeastern coast of Cuba when the accident occurred. Of the injured, six suffered second degree steam burns, navy said. The condition of the seventh man, similarly injured, was listed, as "serious." TO CONTROL BOARD WASHINGTON (At The Senate Tuesday confirmed former Gov. Thomas J. Herbert of Ohio and former Sen.

Harry P. Cain of Washington as members of the rsiv Activities Control Board. Reds Capture Laos Outpost HANOI, Indochina The Communist-led Vietminh captured the mountain post of Fakseng. 42 miles northeast of Luangprabang, as invasion columns continued Tuesday to press upon Laos' royal capital from the north and east. A French army spokesman announcing the fall of Pakseng said he did not know now whether part of the French Laotian garrison there had escaped or whether the Vietminh the post in a sharp fight.

The invading troops Monday night were reported within 25 miles of Luangprabang on the'east, and one unofficial report said advance Vietminh units were within 12 miles on the north. Mrs. M. Thompson Dies at Humboldt HUMBOLDT (Special) Mrs. Maggie K.

Thompson, age 68, died in her home here Monday following a heart attack. She' was born Oct. 13. 1884, to George and Elizabeth Mclntyre on a farm nine miles southeast of Humboldt. She was married to John M.

Thompson March 14, 1912, and they lived on a farm east of Humboldt until his death Feb. 13, 1947. She then, moved to Humboldt to make her home and had lived here since. She was a member of the Methodist Church of Humboldt, taking an active interest in the Mary and Martha class and the Women's Society of Christian Service. Survivors are two sisters, Mrs.

Jesse Thompson, Elsmore, Mrs. Bessie Lattner, Kansas City, and a number of nieces, nephews and other relatives. The funeral will be held at 2:30 p. m. Thursday in the Humboldt Methodist Church, with Dr.

Guy V. Hartman in charge. Burial, will be in the Leanna Cemetery. If you miss your Register, phone 18 between 6:30 and 7:00. Ray of Hope In Latest Red Proposal By JOHN M.

HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON Wl faint, fresh glimmer of hope that the Communists may actually be moving toward a truce in Korea has been found by officials here in the latest Red proposals for dealing with prisoners of war. This feeling was not substantially changed by the U. N. threat to- suspend the talks once again unless the Communists produce a constructive solution. In the latest Red proposals, presented to the U.

N. Command Monday, the Communists appeared for the first time to recognize officially that some prisoners held by the U. N. may never be willing to go home to Red China or Korea. If this interpretation is correct, and if the Reds are willing to act on it, no matter how warily, in further negotiations, it may be a key to the future of the truce talks.

In any event it was regarded here Tuesday as good reason for going on with the meetings despite wide differences. References to the existence, or possible existence oi PCW in U. N. hands who will never voluntarily accept repatriation, appear at least by implication in two sections of the Red proposals. In one it is suggested that after prisoners who initially refuse re-' patriation have been turned over to a neutral state all those "who request repatriation" shall be sent home within a period of.

six months. This implies that the Reds recognize some prisoners will not repatriation. Asiain, the Red proposals say that if after the six months period "there are still prisoners of war in the custody of the neutral state," their fate should be decided at a proposed political conference on the future of Korea. Laud Step To Tempt Red Fliers WASHINGTON The a i force-has fired its first "silver bullets" in an effort to get what gunfire hasn't bagged in live' Communist pilot with a flyable MIG-15 or other modern Soviet warplane. In offering rewards to Red pilots who land their plans on Allied airfields, the U.

N. Command has come up with a jet age version of an accepted tactic In the gaudy era of Chinese warlords. The announced price scale for the first man and aircraft is $100,000 and for each subsequent pilot and plane, half as much. Any rewards will be paid out of an air force contingent fund. Senators generally applauded the plan, although fear was expressed that the psychological warfare move might backfire.

Chairman Saltonstall (R-Mass-, of the Senate Armed Services Committee said in an interview he regarded the offer as a bold' stroke. "Any step, however unusual and unprecedented, that leads in the direction of a satisfactory solution of the war in Korea is worthwhile and should be tried," he said. Sen. Morse (Ind-Ore) said the offer furnishes "another example of taking the initiative in demonstrating to the people behind the Iron Curtain that the Western nations are seeking only peace and to bring the war. in Korea to an end without bloodshed." But Sen.

Sparkman a member of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, said he wonders if the psychological warfare move might boomerang if no Communist pilot' takes up the offer. "What happens then, do we lose face and is Communist morale boosted?" he asked. No one here knows how the Russians figure the cost of a MIG-15, but its nearest U. S. counterpart the F-86.

runs to about $230,000. And the cost of training an American pilot is nearly $60,000. The idea of tempting the Reds with money has been a high level air force proposal for some time. Despite the hundreds of MIGs shot down by Allied airmen over Korea, not a single undamaged, airworthy Russian jet has been Moavered there. The Red pilots fight and crash weU on their side, battle front.

A Polish aviator flew a MIG to Denmark last month and was given asylum. His picture is used on the leaflets' bearing the air force offer. Will Be No 'Bust' If Peace Comes WASHINGTON (AP) Secretary of Commerce Sinclair Weeks said today there will be "no sudden nosedive in defense production." And there is hp reason to fear a business bust when and if peace comes, he said. "Stock market fluctuations, of course." Weeks told the U.S. Chamber of Commerce.

"Adjustments during transitions following later reductions in defense spending, sure. Some downturns in business activity in specific lines after stimulation ends, yes. "But no old-fashioned depression. "The administration would not sit twirling its thumbs if at some far-off date it should be confronted by a sizeable economic emergency." Fatzer to Make Two Speeches TOPEKA UPl Atty. Gen.

Harold R. Fatzer said Tuesday he has accepted two speaking engagements in Kansas early in May. He will speak at the annual Apple Blossom Festival in Troy May 1 ar" 1 address a joint meeting of the Chamber of Commerce and civic clubs in Coffeyville May 6. TONSIL Ave Bradleys undergo inspection in Philadelphia's Children's hospital under the watchful eye of their mother, Mrs. James A.

Bradley, as they prepare for a mass tonsil removal operation. The children, being checked by Nurse Doris Price, are, left to right, Margaret, 11; James and his twin brother, Edward, John, and Joseph, Wirephoto.) Wheat Makes Good Progress in East TOPEKA (A The 1953 wheat crop made good progress in Eastern Kansas last week but development was poor in most other areas, the federal and state Departments of Agriculture said Tuesday. Moisture is generally ample in the eastern third of the state, the agencies said, while additional moisture is needed immediately in- Western Kansas. The departments said fields are turning brown in a few southwestern areas where moisture is almost totally lacking. Recent freezing temperatures have caused "tip burn" on small grains in widespread areas but the cold weather is expected to be limited to early fields in a few localities.

Rye is expected to suffer the greatest damage. A light first cutting of alfalfa in affected areas also is anticipated as a result of the freeze. The departments said farmers are making good progress in preparing fields for corn seeding operations with about 11 per cent of the planting already completed: The outlook for spring pastures said, especially in western areas of the state. Many pastures have shown no greening to date. Crowd at Emporia For Hereford Sale EMPORIA Nearly 500 bidders -and' spectators were on.

hand Tuesday for the Bluestem Hereford Sale conducted by the Kansas Hereford Association. More than 300 head of registered cattle will be put on the auction block at the one-day sale. The top price on 15 bulls sold during the morning was $950 for an animal named Dellford Donald 69th. It was sold to Don Breeding of Herkimer. by Frank R.

Condell of El Dorado. The top cow price in morning sales was $560 for CK Clara Belle 15th, sold by the CK Ranch of Brookville, to E. A. Perry of Redfield, Kas. Harold Dale Quits Iola Police Force Harold J.

Dale, who has been on the Iola police force for the past three years, has resigned to accept a job with a private industry. J. H. Fraser -has been appointed to fill the vacancy. Mack Percy, police chief, said this morning.

Fraser, a veteran of World War was employed by the Clark Lumber Company for a number of years, later was superintendent of Riverside Park and has been working on an oil lease recently. He will join the police department on May 1. Warn Reds To Quit Truce Stall PANMUNJOM N. negotiators today threatened to break off the renewed Korean armistice talks unless the Communists come up soon with a concrete proposal for exchanging prisoners last big obstacle to a truce. Lt.

Gen. William K. Harrison said the U. N. Command "does not intend to become Involved in protracted and useless arguments." And he warned the Reds that they "should be weU aware that we mean what we Official sources in Washington, however, were said to see a glimmer of hope that the Reds may be moving toward a truce despite Tuesday's U.

N. threat to suspend the negotiations again. The session at Panmunjom was the third since the negotiations were revived Sunday in an effort to decide what to do with prisoners who refuse to go home. The Allies asked the- Reds to name a neutral state which would assume custody of prisoners unwilling to return to Communist rule but received no definite answer. The Communists have indicated they might name Red run Poland or Czechoslovakia, neither of which would be acceptable to the U.

N. Command. The Communists rejected Switzerland. The full, five member delegations, met for 38 minutes and (8 p. m.Tuesday, CST).

They were hung up on three main points: 1. The neutral state to 1 handle balky prisoners. 2. The length of time after an armistice, necessary for disposal of prisoners. 3.

Whether prisoners will be shipped to the neutral.state or be held in Korea while their fate is decided. 35 Yanks On Way Home TOKYO (AV -L Thirty-five American soldiers, freed from Communist prison camps in Korea last week, boarded a big hospital plane here today and headed eastward across the Pacific toward home. The plane will land in Honolulu, across the International Dateline, Tuesday afternoon, Hawaiian time. After resting about 24 hours the men will leave for California on the last leg of their homeward flight. No definite schedule was announced.

But the plane probably will land at Travis Air Force Base, 40 miles northeast of San Francisco, early Thursday. The lucky 35 picked for the first homeward bound plane were moved shortly after noon from two Tokyo army hospitals to Haneda Airport where the big transport was waiting. Some were litter cases. The army refused to let newsmen talk with the former prisoners at the airport. Another 114 Americans freed last week at Panmunjom still are under treatment -at army hospitals in Japan.

There has been no announcement when a second plane would leave for the U. S. Among those on Tuesday's plane was Pvt. Robert L. Dunn, USMC, Muskogee, Okla.

Red Pact Plan 'Unnecessary' WASHINGTON (fl The U. S. said Tuesday that a Soviet-proposed five power peace' pact is suggested that discussion of peace settlements not "degenerate into a mere propaganda battle." Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov told Communist sponsored peace partisans in a statement published Monday that Russia favored their appeal for a peace agreement among Russia, the U.

6., Britain, France and Red China. State Department Press Officer Michael McDermott told newsmen that this sort of pact "appears to be unnecessary in view of the charter of the U. N. which is a peace instrument binding on all signatories, most of the nations of the Labelling the Five Power pact idea as a familiar piece of Soviet propaganda, he said the State Department is still waiting for the Soviet government to act for peace instead of just talking about it. Peace Officers Meet at Hays HAYS UFI Five hundred members of the Kansas Peace Officers Association gathered in Hays Tuesday for their two day annual state convention.

The opening day's program included a luncheon and a dance. Wednesday afternoon the members will hold their annual pistol shoot. The convention will end Wednesday night with a dinner at which safety awards will be presented. Admits Stealing U.S. Secrets WASHINGTON Thad Mason, a self-identified tormer Communist spy testified Tuesday that he stole secret U.

S. plans for a military diesel engine during World War n. The witness who is from Wallington, N. said the thefts were from a General Motors plant in Cleveland, Ohio, and not from a Detroit plant of General Motors as reported previously by the Senate internal security subcommittee before which he testified. Mason said he stole the plans one by one from files of the inspection division, and smuggled them to fellow spies who worked as a cook and "second assistant dishwasher" in the plant's calfn teria.

The- plans then were photographed in a secret hideout in the basement of the cafeteria, he.said. Mason 1 said he also stole from a DuPont Chemical Plant in Cleveland the formula for a preparation for the prevention and cure of diseases among livestock. He said he did it under orders from the Communist underground in 1943, and that "the comrade in charge said it would be of great use'to our comrades in Russia." Mason related he had an "unhappy experience" as the leader of a prep school strike in Cleveland. As a result, he said, the school authorities refused to recommend him for a job when he finally was graduated from Ohio University; 'Embittered, he said, he looked upon himself as "the man behind the eight ball" and joined the Communist Party in 1936. More Rain Slated For Area; Copier TOPEKA thunderstorms, strong shifting winds and cooler temperatures are forecast for Kansas through Wednesday.

The weather bureau said the thunderstorms may occur in all sections of the state Tuesday night but are expected to be confined to eastern areas Wednesday. Winds were to gather strength and shift into the north or northwest Tuesday night and continue Wednesday at 30-35 miles per hour levels. Forecasters said low temperatures Tuesday night will range from the 40s in the northwest to 60s in the southeast. Top readings Wednesday are expected to hold down in the 60s in the northwest, varying upward to 80-85 in the southwest. No moisture was reported in the state in the 24 hours ending at 6:30 a.

m. Tuesday but by 9 a. m. showers had broken out in some central areas. Temperatures Monday climbed into the 90s in western sections with Garden City reporting a 91 and Goodland 90.

The top.marks ranged down to 71 at Olathe. Minimum readings Monday night varied from 47 at Goodland to 65 at Russell. HELP KOREAN CHILDREN! Your' contribution to CARE will help a (tarring Korean child to stay alive. You can be an American Ambassador of hope to the Korean civilians who are in great need of food and clothing. Send your money to York.

SINO IT TODAY! Published as a public service in cooperation with ''J- Advertising Council, Inc. Future Farmers Elect Officers MANHATTAN UPi Nelson D. Galle, Uoundridge, was elected president of the Kansas Future Farmers of America Monday night. The election was during the FFA House of Delegates annual meeting on the Kansas State College campus. Other officers chosen to head the state's' 7,000 FFA members include Gurnore M.

Dahl, Effingham, vice president; Ray Zimmerman, Olathe, secretary; Bob Watkins, Alma, treasurer; Sam Peppiatt, Ellsworth, and Francis Grillott, Parsons, sentinel. Re-elected adult leaders were L. N. PoIIom, Topeka, adviser; Prof. A.

P. Davidson, K-State, executive adviser and Prof. L. F. Hall, executive secretary..

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