North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
, chime XXIII. Ntimbcr 35.
Wk Ttfbuiiding "moden.!.;,688 J?J"J iS
tuaiiVj I it, Iplicatlottlfofciatatelifunds tswhifch
i houses tu illustrated' here
..nesday 'afternoon' when ' the
Perquimans . Board of Education
bpened bids for the construction of
a new Hertford Grammar . School
and t new addition to the King
Street School. r ,'
. Low .bids for the projects, ten
tatively accepted by the Board of
at Perquimans High School, dur-
a rerquimans flign pcnooi, aur -
proval by the State Board t Edu-
cation, totaled $366,54L64
; The Anderson Construction Com
pany of Dunn submitted a low bid
f 1186,400 for the general contract
of the Hertford Grammar building
while W. G. Dunn of Greenville,
submitted a low bid. jtl $92,029 for
the general construction on the
King Street addition. ; Low bidder
for the' plumbing contract for both
projects was the New Home Appli
ance Company which' 'submitted a
bid of $17,000 for thii work. A
joint bid, submitted by X T. Pear-
j. - .
r'anwi Af. KTaitt Rami 1i arinnnnrv af
f ...... : ;
$33,365 was tentatively accepted on.
the . heating "work' for both, pro
jects. , ; . . v , ' ,
Only two bids were submitted fori
the electrical work and these were
not .opened since the law requires
three bids must be received If any
are, to be considered. The Board
will receive additional bids on this
work next Monday night , It is es
timated the cost. of, the electrical
work at both buildings 'will be
$17,000. , : V --
k . P. .. f p.. 1" i" 1 '-
' r Tension over the. Sues Canal sit
uation has eased somewhat by the
acceptance .of Egyptian President
Nasser to listen to- proposals by
18 nations for placing the caital un
der international control, Nasser
reserved the right to reject the
proposals since he did not attend
the London conference at which
the proposals were composed,
The Executive Council for AFL-
"CIO, largest labor organization,
, has endorsed the election o Ad
lai Stevenson for Presldni The
action will be presented, to all local
unions for action at a meeting 'in
Chicago next month. A Ye port says
-this action, which! was not unani
fAnoUs, will have some "affect in la.
bor vote at. the 1 Nojen-r eleej.f-foiu- cloely befilnf"
. - Valuation of utilities In North
; CarolinSS during. the 'past year .inv
"creased by nearly 46 million dol
lars, It was reported by J. C. Be
thune, secretary of the State Board
of Assessments.' Th big gainers
Included Carolina Light A Power,
"Virginia , Power n Electric and
Dtke Power Company along, wltii
Southern Bell Telephone Company.
Democratic Candid J
rtevenson and Estes E. '
week started on a wiji t
r of the
r ..on', to insticata' r
a for the
niing prtsidfr'" ' ?
3 were p':j
' -t '
1 strtes it. .
j faciUn i
cani " 3 ail t 3
3 w;". 1 1 1 no bolt
0 I . '
.fu.i t id-": f
1 u '
will be usi
ed ft 'build the' -King
Street addition and pay for a por
tion of the Hertford Grammar
School project, will be presented
to the State Board of Education at
its meeting Friday. '. ,;
) Local school authorities stated,
following the opening , of . the bids
Wednesday afternoon, it Is antici-
.pated gt leJwt .a month wiU .
U,ired for Board to secure
State approval and let contracts for
the work.- Construction' of the two
projects, it is likely, will not get
under war before the arlv narl of
fWtnW.Jf .j. j m t; li ' .-:';',.' W- &1
1 While overall bids for the school
projects exceeded expectations ' and
the amount of funds available for
the building, a number of alternate'
construction plans adopted by the
opening of the bids' permitted deh,ch a"?cd 2 'fJt'Zl
dnction. being madefy the con-ieam9' ,Hef ord 8a,nsed
n hw .L., Mati by scoring five runs in the th.rd
, w. w wv ui tiv wvui vvovn
Ja . 1. ..iALl. 4.. xl
.!rw"..""?. w,w"!tanth. WlUlamafam 'tallied the
I HaA vwfl Af H'rfiiMtiAn . 1. I "
1 x m 1. J i
It was reported, following ten-
tative acceptance of the bids, the
costs of the construction as it now
stands wui run about $9.30 per:
square foot. -:';;.-
Other action taken by the Board
during the special meeting Included
granting permission to Mrs. R.
Ralph White to teach piano music
at Perquimans High School, durl
tng, the coming term, under the su
pervision of the school principal;
m- , 'mmnmm iiiiiiiiiii.ii.imnm xw
' ' m . U 4.
;QBleven cases were disposed of
'during Tuesday's' session of Per
quimans Recorder's Court, which
was of short duration due to the
fact that most of the defendants
entered pleas ojt gDlltf and paid
fines , and court coats' prior to the
opening of the session. ?;
A scheduled preliminary hearing
for -Ellis L. Braddam, charged with
having carnal knowledge of a teen
age girl, was waived by tie defend
ant and the case was moved up to
the docket of the superior court
Braddam was released on a bond
of $500 to await trial aw the No
vember t-rm of court :
kturt. costs were taxed against
A,lfred Chiaechiers and J. F. Dooley
after acb (tad. submitted to charge
eaTpfl apeeding. 'Howard Twiggs
paid' h .fine of $10 a Ad costs on a
speedln j charge. V'-1 ' : '" ?
i Johnnie James,, Negro, was or-
4ere4 to pay the 'costs of court
after pleading prUiltyT to a charge
I TUT a. 1 M
Wesley Hurdle pleadedguilty to
a charfc of djiying on, tae left
ilde ofli1ighwIy?ia wal given
a 30 day jail sentence, suspended
uport payment of th court costs.'
costa pnji hgrgy of allowing an
unlicensed operator to drive his
William Lurell paid the court
car. He submitted to the charge.
A fine of $25 and, court eosta I
were imposed upon Clarence Brinn
who pleaded guilty to' a charge of
driving without a- license.
Joe Leary submitted to a charge
of issuing a worthless- check. He
was ordered to pay the costs of
court and make good the amount of
the checfc" '" " ' "' '
; Gel;te;a Dicke'rtoh-waj ordered io
pa y tiia costs' of court bit a' charge
of failins.to observe a atop. sign'. -'At
the close 'of 'the coiirt session
Ju .CI..s.- E. Johnson announc-
ei t-.cr' ill -be in recess next
Tues'ay, .i.bcr 4, "in order
t'-at f court room-will be avail
s'..." a tit f a i j of the County
l!o!y Tiliii'y T
.jncts t t k
' - ' t 2, f
.vices ( '
' ,--.1 'Church
" C "iwunion
Hertford, Perquimans CountyNorth
Hi.-.'. v4trw m m,?'?nv
J ftpr'fein hls
to none in the fihl ;paft,dflthe
Albemarle league; thejWrqlmaJns
IP, i fill
Indians bounced ;back htb'win 4hT I
ia8j(;two coniesis irero inruimm-ston-i-
The sixth game of the series
was scheduled to be played here
Thursday night . and the,: seventh
game to be played in Williamston.
Ted Chappell pitched, the Indians
to victory over Williamston Tues
day night giving up eight hits and
walking hone.. The Indians, led by
John MorriB and Al Winslow with
three hits each, collected 6 runs off
13 hits. . , ..
Hertford came from behind in
the ninth inning to score ita sec
ond win of the series. : Williamston
tallied two runs in the second and
seventh innings while .Hertford got
two in the first, one; in the fifth
and three in the ninth. S;
Williamston Won ; the opening
game, a 10-inning battle, by a score
of 7 to 6, after a series of hazzles
were never behind until the
1 winning run. . Williamston used
Hertford used B. Winslow and Em
minizer. Williamston batters col
lected 13 hits while the Indians got
nine. '., '' '
' Bad luck dogged the Indians in
the second contest of. the series
played here Thursday night when
Williamston nosed out a 4-3 de
cision. Ted Chappell pitched a fine
game for Perquimans, allowing
seven hits and walking none. Hert
ford collected six hits off Steven
son and Cherry, visiting hurlers but
failed to score in the clutches when
victory seemed assured. JVilliam
ston scored two. runs in the first
and two in the eighth while Hert
...... il f t.j
f ord tall ed one run in the first and
' , . ,
wV ... w I..BV"-. y .1
WiUiamstdiv made jt three, gameM,
'J. t.. it H.I.J
.m 1TW wii.bnj WWII mic
contest played In Williamston Sa
urday night Final score was 11
to, 5. Pau( 'Matthws, Atah' Wink
low and Hank Chfistgau did the
hurling for the Indians while Per
ry was the winning pitcher.
ernon White pitched the Indians
to their first win of the series here
Monday tiight when Perquimans
gained a 10-9 decision. A big nine
run rally in the sixth inning pro
vided the edge needed for Hert
ford to win, although Williamston
threatened in the ninth when they,
mu.'.irf. h. .t the fin
. ' , i ,
SonfotnKr 0.1ft has hnmn desiff.
nated as the dates for the annual I
fait revival af fhn Horffnrd Bantist'
Church, according to an announce-
meiit ' made today ; bf the Rev.
James O. Mattox, pastor of- thel
church, who stated. the revival will
open with the evening service oni
September 9 and close at the mom-
irig service-the following Sunday.,
Extensive plana have been made
for - these meetings,' Mr. Mattox
said, and include a vast visitation
Srogram ' prior to the revival, iot
ige prayer meetings and arrang
ing for outstanding musical contri
butions, which have alwalys been
received with much enthusiasm, and
praise by revival audience in the
Dr. V. Ward Barr of Gastonia is
to be the guest preacher, for this
fall revival-meeting. ,
Mr. Mattox 'assures, that reserv
ing Sentember 9-16 for the revival i
will prove to be; -ft' prof itabhi" and
timely move W rthe part'.' of' the'
pdople of HertfprdJ'' l; ' . v.! ,v ')
Ccuiity Rcrd To r-
Ricet Next Tc:: Jay,
'The Board of Commissioners for
Perquimans County will hold its
September meeting in the" Court
House on. Tuesday, September 4,
instead of Monday, 4 September 3.
The change in the date of the meet
ing was due to the observance of
the Labor Day holiday which falls
on next Monday.
T "a c 'lirir'j to fpear be
f I i at i i r t meet.
HOW SHY CAN 0NE'CET?-Td Hare at a queen is one
thing to be stared at by Britain's Queen Elizabeth is some
thing else again. However, the "shy" airman hiding his face
1 isn't . overcome by the experience. He's . demonstrating the
action of an ejection seat canopy which shields a pilot's face
when he must bail out from jet aircraft at speeds in the near
supersonic range. Her Majesty was treated to the demonstra
tion while touring an airbase at Marham, Norfolk, England.
Premium List For
Farmer's Day Is
Released By Agent
Plans for the third annual Farm
ers' Day, to be held in Hertford
Wednesday, September 12, are
moving along at a rapid pace ac
cording to R. M. Thompson, Coun
ty Agent. ;
"The program this year will be
different from the one we held last
year," Mr. Thompson said, "but
"H? ifiGrviicuius ait; asivcu lu parwvl-
. . . '
I pate in having booths as they did
Wnro Tor will h. .l,ihi'. on'H I
men;- wtet ljkys and
rls are urged to plan an exhibit
now, Premium money will be paid
to. the top three in each exhibit" I '
;' The program' will' be eondifcted at
the Perquimans High School gynii
and . the public is urged to join in
to. make Farmer's Day a complete
,The premium list is as follows:
Field Crops Corn (1 doz. ears)
Stalk Corn, sweet potatoes (1 doz.),
soybeans (4 hills), cotton (4 hills),
peanuts, small grain. ' . .
"U -uuy rroauciB
doz ) (1) brown, (2) white.
Cured meats: Ham, shoulder, side.
nonicuiiure-ru a r a e n exniDit
(minimum of 5), watermelons, can
taloupes, tomatoes, egg ' plants,
'fruits, apples (. doz.), grapes
(pint), pears, peaches,' pumpkins,
figs, onions, peppers, lima' beans,
field peas cucambersi ' roast 'ear
com, squash, Irish potatoes, honey.
- . ' Women's Section ,
Department "A" Oothing
Infanta-'; Clothing Dreas, gown.
slip,- jacket, cap.
t-hildreri's C 1 o t h i n g Cotton
dress, boys cotton suit, t. child's
wool eoat, slip.
iWomen's CI o t h i n g -r Cotton
housecoat, smock, school dress, best
dress, wool suit house dress, apron.
handmade pocketbook,' skirt
. . Department "B" .
. Home Cooked Articles
,Loaf Cake Angel food, sponge,
pound. " ,: : !::'
Layer Cake Devil's food, choco
late, caramel, cocoanut, spice, any
other filling, best decorated cake.
Cookies Doughnuts, Ice box
cookies, macaroons, cheese, straws
(12), bIx cookies (any other kind),
' Candies , (12 pieces) Caramel,
fudge, sea foam, . mints, dipped
chocolate, cocoanut peanut.
Department "C-Canned Goods
"Canned. Fruita andVegetablej.
Apples, apple sauce, figs, peaches,
pears, 'carrots, tomatoes,, soap mix
ture, beets, string beans, squash,
greW peas, corn, lima beans.
. Preserves P0a c.Jv pear- fig
strawberry, apple, blackberry,
grape.- ... ,..':; .o,.r.i
; Jelly Apple, 'crab apple, grape.
. Pickles Cucumber, . bread- a n d
butter, peach, ', pear, watermelon
rind, beet, dixie relish.
Floral Arrangements -
Cut Flowers Specimen rose, col
lection of roses, arrangement -of
mixed flowers, display of ainnias,
srnir T.t cf dried materials.
el f i'uiaSi collection of
Carolina, Friday, August 31, 1956.
marigolds, unlisted arrangement.
Potted Plants African violet,
ferns, bogonia, geraniums.
Department "E" .
. Arts and Crafts
Crocheted article, luncheon set,
pillow cases, quilt, crocheted bed
spread, knitted article, stenciled ar
tjfcle, needlepoint, unlisted article,
A new business, aimed at provid
ing farmers of Perquimans County
and this area with a market place
for their farm products, will open
in Hertford on Saturday, Septem
ber 1. f
W, Jarvis Ward, who will man
age the new business to be known
as The Farmers Mart, stated the
company will occupy and operate
the site formerly owned by The
Southern Cotton Oil Company.
The firm will buy corn, soybeans,
cotton and peanuts and will op
erate the cotton gin purchased
from the Southern Cotton Oil Com
pany. Mr. Ward said the gin is
now ready to receive cotton grown
during this season. ' ' -' "
'He also stated that during the
harvest season T the ' firm ' will be
open day and night in order to pro-'
vide full service to the farmers pi
this' 'area.' '
i In addition, to buying farm pro
ducts, The Farmers Mart will op
erate a retail business' selling,' in
season, such items' as cotton seed
products, Sco-Co fertilizers, a com
plete line of farm seed, insecticides
and wire fencing.
Mrs. Lela Boswell White, 80, died
at.tthe home of her' daughter, Mrs.
Editlv W. Fowlor here Monday
night at 7 o'clock after d long ill
nesa.- , 1
"She was"! a ' native ! of Chowan
County but had lived in Hertford
for-f-many years.--- She was the
daughter of the late J. T.'and Saily
BoawilL--'i'--'''.''..'.:. ' " .
--Surviving are her husband, Ed
waod W. White; two sons', James
E:MVWie of Norfolk and Ernest L.
White" of Hertford; two daughters.
Mrs. Louise W. Dail of Norfolk
and Mrs. ; Edith Fowler of Hert
ford; one brotherThomas J. Bos
well of Elizabeth City; one sister,
Mrs. Annie B. White of Hertford.
Funeral services were conducted
Wednesday afternoon at 4, o'clock
at the Lynch Funeral Home by the
Rev, James O. Mattox. Burial was
In Beaver Hill Cemetery In Eden
ton. - '
tattmg.;, 't; ,
Coach Steps Up
CoacH Ike Perry,-preparing his
1956 Perquimans, H.:gh, School foot
ball team for !lts. opening game
against: Churchland, Va., on Sep
tember 14; stepped up the tempo
of pre-school practice this week.
Practice sessions have been con
ducted twice daily the past two
weeks, and Coach Perry stated the
squad is rounding into shape in
good form. He expects to continue
heavy drills for the next coupl-; of
weeks to prepare the Indians for
the strenuous season ahead.
Some 50 candidates for the 1956 1
Indian team have been issued uni
forms and most of these have been
attending practice sessions fairly
regularly. Some of the players
have developed early season ail
ments, such, as sore feet and
muscles but these handicaps are
expected to disappear as the
youths develop into form as prac
tice drills progress.
- Perry appeared pleased with the
development of the squad thus far
and predicted the Perquimans op-
ponents will have their hands full
when they play the Indians this
year. He said he expects all can
didates for the team to report reg
ularly for practice beginning next
A name omitted from the list of
players lost to the team through
graduation was that of Corbin
Cherry who will attend Chowan
Veterans, around whom Coach
Perry ex pests to build the 1956
team, showing up well in practice
are Miller and White, ends; Hazel
Matthews, tackle; Batts and Whed
bee, guards; Phillips, center, and
Backs Tilly, Tommy Matthews and J
Jim Ross. Batts and Ross are
transfers and will see action with
the Indians during the coming sea-
The churches of Hertford will
meet in a Union Service on Sunday
night, September 2, in the First
Methodist Church at 7:30 o'clock
to officially welcome the Methodist
minister, the Rev. James A. Au
man, to the town. Mr. Auman was
appointed to the Methodist Church
I at the meeting of the Annual Con
ference in June and assumed his
duties at the local church in July
when he came to Hertford from the
Camp Ground Methodist Church in ,
Fayetteville where he had served
for the past five years.
Congregations and ministers' of
the Baptist, Episcopalahd Metho
dist Churches will participate in
the service. The Rev. Mr. Auman
will bring the message of the
evening, using as the basis for his
sermon the Parable of the Sower.
The Rev. ' James Mattox, Baptist
minister, will have, the evening
prayer, and Rector Paul Shultz of
the Episcopal Church will read the
Scripture. ' :
j All Hertford residents are in
vited to attend Sunday's , night's
Union .', Service at the Methodist
Hertford Board To
Fill Police Job
Mayor V. N. Darden announced ,
Wednesday that the Hertford Town
Board will receive applications for
filling a vacancy on the town po-t
lice force caused by the resigna-j
tion of Police Officer Pete Riddick;
Mr. .Riddick - resigned his job:
Tuesday, same to be effective Sat
urday, September 1. -i ?' ;! ' ' t
. Applications to fill the post will
be received at the Municipal Build
ing up to 5 o'clefct Mondayi'- Sepi
tember 10. Thp jBpard.tflllifjll the
.vacancy at its' meeting on Monday
night, September 10.
. .; . 1 ' .''
W. H. Oakey, Jr;, Hertford a
torneyj has returned home from
Chicago where he attended a Na
val .Law Seminar ; at the . Great
Lakes Naval Station. While at the
Seminar Mr, Oakey was admitted
to nractice before the U. S, Court
of Military 'Appeal. .
Enrol lment -Gain i
Preparations for the ope nj rig of.
the 1956-67' school' term hv'Per
nuimana Coimtv have hnen ram.
pleted it was announced today bjjR"
J. T. Biggers, school superintend- j
ent, who stated it is anticipated en
rollment at all of the schools will
be higher than during the last
1 Largest percentage gain in en
rollment is expected at Perquim
ans High School where pre-school
registration reveals 314 students,
or more, will report for the classes
at this building.
School principals and the super
intendent have been making last
minute surveys, reviewing the
plans for the opening of the new
term and report all is in readiness
for the opening on Wednesday,
Miss Thelma Elliott, principal of
Hertford Grammar School, an
nounced, that all pupils of that
school will meet at Perquimans
High School on next Wednesday,
prior to being assigned classes at
various locations for this coming
Mr. Biggers stated two vacan
cies which exits in school faculties
will be filled by the end of this
week, and each school will have a
complete roster of teachers by the
School officials completed a sur
vey of all school bus routes in the
county, and made some slight
changes in these for the coming
term but the routes, generally
speaking, will be about the same
as traveled during the past year.
Mr. Biggers also announced all'
students are requested to bring
money to their schools as soon as
possible for the payment of book
fees and activity fees. Early pay
ment .of '.these fees will expedite
the work on the part of teachers
with the issuance of M)oks'and sup
plies. ' - ;
Part time schedules will be bb
served at all schools for the first
two days of. the term. Wednesday
classes will be discussed ' at "11
o'clock and on Thursday school will
be dismissed at 12 o'clock noon.
Full schedules of classes will be
started on Friday and lunchrooms
will be opened beginning with this
Stores To Observe
Labor Day Holiday
A majority of Hertford stores
and business houses, following the
custom of past years, will be closed
all day next Monday in observ
ance of Labor Day, U was reported
here this week. W. W. White, local
Postmaster, announced the Post Of
fice will be closed but mail will be
received and dispatched on holiday
Local Towns Share
In Distribution Of
The Powell Funds
f The towns of Hertford and Win
fall, in Perquimans Countyf will
share in the allocation of $6,219,
336.82 to be divided bj the State
Highway Commission among 400
incorporated, active, eligible mu
nicipalities for improvement on
non-higftway streets. , ,
The 1956 allocation to the Town
of Hertford .is $6,872.19, while the
allocationfor .infall is 1306A6.
i This is the largest amount ever
distributed sjnc the Pcwel Bill Act
was, riassed in 1951, when a' total
of ,$043,096.20 was divided among
386 towns. In 1952, a total bi
498.,82.30 - was shared by ; 388
towns. In 1953, a total ef $5,244,-
203.40 was divided among 394 Tar
Heel towns. In 1964. $5,391,717.4 lJ
was shared by 396 towns. Last
year, a total of $5,711,978.98 was
divided among 399 towns. This
year's allocation brings the total
six-year disbursement - of Powell
Bill Funds to $32,069,175.11.
. The increasing annual total dis
bursements are due to the ever
growing volumes of gasoline being
used in motor vehicles. The fund
5 Cents Per Copy
P red ict
Peanuts harvested for picking or
threshing from 1,270,386 acres on
United States farms in 1954 total
ed 884,664,110 pounds, with 1,095,
748 acres, or 86.2 per cent, in 100
leading counties producing 807,
121,165 pounds, recording to 1954
Census of Agriculture figures for
ranking counties released today
by the Bureau of the Census, U. S.
Department of Commerce.
Comanche County, Texas, was
the leading county in acreage in
peanuts for picking or threshing
with 34,962 acres 2.8 per cent of
the U. S. total, and 27th in quan
tity harvested with 10,424,670
pounds. Early County, Georgia,
was second in acreage with 29,973
acres, and 10th in quantity harvest
ed with 19,091,185 pounds. South
ampton County, Virginia, ranked
third in acreage with 29,604 acres,
but first in production with 47,
Among the top 100 counties in
peanut acreage in 1954, 37 were in
Georgia; 20 in Texas; 13 in North
Perquimans County ranked 40th
in the nation in pounds of peanuts
harvested, while it ranked only
92nd in the nation as to the num
ber of acres planted to peanuts.
During 1954 Perquimans County
had 3,403 acres planted to peanuts
and harvested a total of 6,902,045
Mrs. Roxie Smith
Rites Held Sunday
Funeral services for Mrs. Roxie
Teague Smith, 65, wife- of Nelson
J. Smith, Route two, Hertford, who
died at a Winston-Salem hospital
last Saturday, were conducted Sun
day afternoon at 3 o'clock at the
Pleasant Hill Ghristian Church,
Liberty, N. C, by the Rev. 0.L.
Ruth, assisted by the Rev. C. S.
Surviving besides the husband
are her father, Eugene Teague of
Snow Camp, N. C; two daughters,
Mrs. Grace Smith Thurman and
Mrs. Mozelle Peabody of Kemers
ville; one son, the Rev. Eugene
Smith of Draper; six grandchik
dren; four half sisters and two
half brothers. , .
Interment was in the Pleasant
Hill Church cemetery. .,
comes from a c per gallon of the
total or gross 6c gasoline tax (less
refunds) during fiscal 1955-56,
when the gross State gasoline tax
Checks will be mailed to the par
ticipating towns in mid-September.
Half of the total allocation, or '
$3,109,688.41, is divided among all
qualified muncipalities on the ba
sis of population. The per capita'
rate is $2.04 this year. Last. year,
It was $1.88. . . , ,.
The other half of , the total alloca
tion is divided, among all the quali- -fied
municipalities on the basis of '
relative mileage of non-State sys
tem or local streets which comply
with the. Act.. The mileage rate
this year is $496.66. Last year, it
As of July 1, 1956, the 400
ticipating towns had 6,261.17 miles
of non-highway system ; streets.
Their total population, according to
the 1950 census,' was 1,522,998. ?
Allocations were figured to, the
penny by the Highway Commis
sion's Division of Statistics and
Planning under the direction nf
1 1 UMUIMIUIO lt(.ii.0
James S. Burch,
N '1 "'