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0 / 75
aUl'LIU TIMES .
IWJlvbset each Vbtaaday bi IteauuMvllle, N. C, Ceaacy Seal ef
office aad axtattug giant KeBaBsrille, K. C
J. ROBERT GltADT, EDITOR OWNER
Catered At The Fast Oftlee, KemaMrlUe,
: - TELEPHONE KeoanvrOIe,' Day 3Vf Night tle-f
i SUBSCRIPTION SATES: $S.M per year la DupUn, Lenoir.
, Janet, Onslow, Pender, Sampse and Wayne eeaaties; S4.M
per year eutaide this area la North CaroUna; and I5.H per
. Advertising rate furnished en request.
A Duplin County Journal, devoted to the religious, snsterutf,
. dneattoaal, economic and agricultural development ef Duplin
County. " v ) ;.:
. mXTToNAL' EDITOtlAl
Tc": to My Lawyer'
Relative to those people who Of the book you let him borrow.
borrow books and do not return
them, this poem by Norman Jef
frey from the Satevepost,
Only a thief, in my belief,
Would fetch what wasnt blsn.
'Whoever absconds with gilt-edge
Belongs by rights In prison.
: People who steal, or pick a purse,
Are Justly considered crooks;
But the honor system goes into
"When it comes to borrowing books.
A friend who'd quail at robbing
And cavil at graft or bribery,
Will look at your shelf and help
To a tome from your slender liber
ry. Til give it the best of care,' says
'And hurry it back tomorrow,'
But that is the last you'll ever
see. , . . I
It's never the type of ephemeral
tripe : --. '
You'd lose of your own volition,
.It's part of a set or, eadder yet,
A limited first edition.
Perhaps it's, the Kelmscott Faerie
Queene, ' . Y ?y .
An autographed work by Austen,
A Gutenberg Bible, spotless clean,
Or a novel they banned in Boston.
Who steals my purse steals trash
' or worse,'
' As somebody told Othello,
But to swipe a tome from a friend's
own home -, ."..
Is the mark of a caddish fellow,
For duller than people who don't
read books ' .'. .. , ,
And viler than those who burn
Are the barefaced, smiling gentle
Who borrow and don't return them.
. . Norman R. Jaffray.
By Ted Keating "
. . r
pi , J
from the enemy, he fired arrow af
ter arrow under the horse's neck.
The secret of this eye-filling feat
was due to two things. A short
halter went around the horsota
1- V.W 1 - M L. I ?
UtTVK, Wlfl VUUB IM WIUVU WC1C
braided into the animal's mane
near the withers. This formed a
loop which hung down under the
horse's neck. It wae a kind, of
. . a ... -X
sung into wnicn tne rider eiDow
rested, half-supporting his body.
Then the Indian threw one lex
over the horse's back and clung
to it with nis heel.
These and many more were the
things that George Catlin saw
and that he set down in words and
paint He left us a living picture
of the American Indian and the
thunderous western scene.
There are few Americans who
know the story of George Catlin.
Yet Catlin did for the American
Indians exactly what Audubon did
. for our native birds. He painted
their pictures on the spot and also
left tea written records of the
Indian way of life. .
He was born in Wilkes-Barre,
Pennsylvania, on July 26, 1796". He
was a child of the wilderness and
until the day he died the wilder-
nee kept us hold on him. By the
time he was nine he was an expert
witn tne single-barreled shotgun.
His family wanted him to be a law
yer and he did pass his bar exam
inations but might as well have
spared him sell the effort, accord'
log to biographer Moran Tudurv.
v From 1819 MH4823 be was sup
pose to be prafettcmg lw Ac
tually, most of his time was -scent
drawing pictures of courtroom cha
racters. Finally he gave ud law and
enrolled in the Philedphla Acade
my oi rine Arts.': One day he
visited Rembrandt Peale's Museum
and discovered several portraits of
Indians that , were pari of the exhi
bition.. From ? then on until hie
death In 1672 his life was to be de
voted to one purpose alone. It was
to live among the Indians and to
make pictorial record of their
way of life before they vanished
from the American scene.
Everywhere he traveled he found
the strange details of a form of
life unidue on this earth. He wai
revolted by the Indian practice of
scalping but this revulsion did
n't prevent him from investigating
it So far as the Indian was con
cerned, he was told,: It was never
wanton. A scalp was evidence that
you had killed an enemy proof,
like a buck's antlers for the hunter,
that you had conquered. To be
genuine, a scalp had to show the
crown of the head.. Thla n invent
ed a, 4eceitful warrior, irom tak
ing two scalp Irom the same head.
The indlan horses, and Coman
che horsemanship thrilled Catlin.
By gifts of plug tobacco he per
suaded one young warrior to dem
onstrate.,.. Although armed with
bow and arrow, this Comanche was
aoie to hang securely on the side
of his horse while going at break-
neat speed. Completely screened
For RE-R00FIIJ6 RE-SIDIIIG
METAL WEATHER STRIPPING
Home insulation roof coatings for your eld reof. We have
expert mechanics to make Installations according to mana-:
factarert speeifleatiosw. v
We re-roof ever wood ahmglem,
Call as for large or small Jobs
Brookbank Insulating & Roofing Co;
Clin ton, N. C
Issued On Rent
Many farmers . may not realize
fit but rental arrangements, like
farm machinery, can easily become
outdated. Such arrangements need
to be revised from time to time to
keep up with changing trends in
For example, more and more Tar
Heel farmers are turninr to live
stock to supplement and stabilize
their Income. Landlord tenant ar
rangements which were set ud for
s row crop system of farming some
times aon t wore well in livestock
production. This means new rental
arrangements are. needed. ;
- uuring tne past several) years
me aouuera states, la coopera
tion with the U. S. Department of
Agriculture, have been studying
rental arrangements and. possible
solutions to tenure problems. Those
making the study have found that
with better rental arrangement,
the soil can be improved and farm
income can be increased.
The findings are reoorted in twn
publications 'Rental Arrange
ments for Progressive Farming,"
issued as Southern Farm Kfanage
ment Publication No. S: and 'Do.
lermimng tne Kent in Share and
Cash Rental Agreements,' Southern
Frm Management Publication No.
4 Copies of either publication may
m ooiainea tree nv writing . th
ruoucauons department N. C.
State College, Raleigh.
of the Commission, said today.
The budget, nearly $2,000,000, Is
the largest In the history of the
Commission,- and has been made
possiDie oy increased sales of hun
ting and fishing licenses, from
which the Commission gets a malor
portion oi iu revenue.
Largest single project in the bud
get 1 wildlife protection, with over
aau m muiion aoiiars set up to
employ, equip," and maintain the
commissions law enforcement
staff. , Other important budeet al
locations are for fish and came
management, education, englneer-
ui ana una acquisition and de
velopment; The Commission burin
for carrying a credit balance of
approximately $40,000 into the fol
lowing xiscai year to finance opera
tions during the first quarter
July, August and September
wnen revenues irom license sales
rr at a .low eDD.
Detailed accounts of n hnrf-
getary operations are published in
a biennial renort whlr-h mr k.
oDiainea irom the Commission on
Commission Set 1952-53 Budget
The North Carolina State Bud
get Bureau has approved the Wild
life Resources Commission's bud
get for the 1952-1953 fiscal year,
Clyde P. Patton, Executive Director
4-H Pledge Song
Is Set To Music
Thank to a North ffirnlln. .
slclan. the nation's more than n
million 4-H Club members now
"v musical arrangement for
their pledge song. t k. i - , v
Prepared by Dr. Frederick Stan
ley Smith, organist and choirmast
er of Christ Church In Raleigh.
tht..?J,gment Jt been
published and copyrighted by the
National Committee on Boys and
Club Ine" wth head
quarters in Chicago. It Is dedi
cated to L. R. Harlll State 4-H
Club leader for the N. C. State Col
lege Extension Service. ;
The National Committee's mon
thly magaiine. National 4-H News.
published the arrangement in lis
July Issue with the follouHno
ment " .
' ..,,.. ,.:
'Four-H Clubs of America have
been favored with this fine musical
arrangement for their pledge song
through the talent and generosity
ui ur. creuencs; Stanley smith, its
author .and the Interest 'of Stat
Leader. L. R. Haraill of North Car
olina. . .:rJ,r . i
'It should be a good sons, and it
u, xor u was Dora oi an lnaoiraUon.
une evening at a -h gathering Dr.
Smith, an experienced choral di
rector, felt the need of such a song
uuiuik me nignt xoiiowing, one
came to him.' Lest it eacane him
before morning he arose and wrote
if oown. ;' ... v
'Try it out and you'll find if vnn
learn to sing it well you'll grow
fond of Its fine melody and swing.
It's a good marching song, and of
course the words are inspiring in
themselves If sung understanding
J Deplete v
animal , ;
12 Operatic solo
14 Wing - ' '
20 Encounter -
21 Yea (Sp.)
' 22 Musical note
23 Soak up. i
30 Mountain past
31 Sir of shot
85 Measure ol
- :- area
47 More succinct
48 Son of Seth
52 Nevada city :
53 Period '
84 Essential belnf
I Boot strings
t On of Dumas
4 Unclothed - -i
5 Feline' animal
7 Negative word
- 9 On the
18 Type measure
25PaUId '. JV,;-.
26 Poker stake
jju luJ Liii
30 Color ' .
82 Sipper, .t
34 Cloths mad
... Of flax .!...;,.:.';);'
37 Acquiesce :
40 Too. -
41 Of the thing
42 Biblical '
43 Shield bearing
46 Sorrowful , .
I 2 3 H I l J6 7 ' It 19 I0 Ii
2 -; iT
III! 4r pIEI
""""" M.r '
r-r-;r"- t -
Tiest Your Intcllirjonco
; Score 10 points for each correct answer in the first six questions:
1. The capital of Uruguay is: - v ., 1
Montevideo : Sao Paulo Buenos Aires Andorra
An epicure would be interested in:
locomotives books food ' poetry '
Gargantua's adventures were .written by:
Dickens Balzac Moll ere Rabelais
The Edward J. Neil Memorial trophy is awarded to:
golfers .swimmers marksmen boxers
The circumference of the earth is about: ' '
, 50,000 miles 35,000 miles 29,000 miles
15,000 miles , - - .).
Robert Fulton's famous steamboat was the:
. Merrtmac . Clermont Monitor Congress -Listed
below, at left, are four famous baseball parks and opposite
them the cities in which they are located. Match them, scoring
, 10 points lor each correct answer.
(A) Wrigley Field -Boston
(B) Shlbe Park Chicago
(C) Fenway Park Plttaburgh
(D) Forbes Field Philadelphia .
Total your points. A score of 0-20 is poor; 30-60, average: 70-80.
iperior; 90-100, very superior.. " ' . - 4
1 (Answers On Theatre Page)
HAUL WITH A DODGE AMD CUT YOUR. COSTS!
T .v::5;:y.:i:-::r:-:-vi ,..:
f Cut cesH wfth a Dedga track 1Ueofafl I '
- t fw lob from i-tonto 4-ton, , J
i f, Fowor-wlth-eonomy is the Aral principle af 'I f
t Dodge angina, thanks to L-haod dasign,
. Mgli aJBdaricy. corburetion. wwtv
y Law wpkeea Is engineered Into every Dadga ';.''
truck with features such as floating ail tntaka ' t
ami amar Dadge advantages.
f gyrol Fluid Drlve-avelUble on V-, 1
.. tan, and Route-Van models save waar
"Eco"" t ia one of the tnany tLtnet'wa like about our '
. Conva In today far gead deal I :, 9
Save an gas and aiL Every Dodge engine it en- ,r.
gmeerea tnrougnout ror top ecmvnny. Operating
costs ttay low, thanks to lightweight aluminum-
11 "A "jL ' 1 . .. ... -:
uuy- piswna wjui auoma-piatea wp pisum t;a v
rings, 4 rings per piston, and other features. '
y .. , ,.
. Save en Wtalntenawce. Dodge "Job-Kate frucka
keep you on the road and out'of the repaif
shop. You get exhaust valve seat inserts, positive
prassure Juhricatten system, and otht I i "
.vantage that help prevent costly breakdowns. ' " "
Save an long Cfai Husky frajnea, sty sixlea
and hih-cepacity springs provide extra strength, -f
lengthen truck Life by years and years. Cecauev' ui m
m Dodge "Job-Rated" truck lasts lorpsr, t, wa(?
y're real low on all costs especially, on
s w on the go for every week, , f'H'
a-tcavy pgyioaas.ii.-y always eep run-.,, c
e rvr fc i ny jar mechanical trouble.
"li tJluj t:.a hmw Dot"-
asJ LIvcs L:.3 r -"" ' ..,
has real comfort
r i. , ,
Don't overgrate pasturer espec
ially in ary weatneri
This emphatic advice was Issued
this week by agronomists and ani
mal industry specialists of IT. C.
State College as thousands of Tar
Heel farmers ' found themselves
with a shortage of grazing and a
critical livestock feeding problem
on their hands. '
Farmers who overgraze at ' this
Critical period, say the speclaliat.
not only won't get much feed for
their animals; they'll also be ruin
ing their chances for grazing in
1053. So it's important to make
other provisions for feeding live
stock during the present emergen
cy. How can this be done? For one
thing, farmers who have stored hay
or silage should start deeding it
now. Another practice suggested
Is to cut green corn in the field
and start feeding that "y -
But in either case the farmer will
be drawing on this coming winter's
feed supply. He should recognize
the fact and do something about it,
; Some feed can still be made this
summer by seeding Sudan srass or
soybeans for hay or silage, or sor-
gnum xor suage. xne season is
late for planting these annual
crops; therefore planting should be
done, immediately. ;
As for the future, farmers who
don't have enough pasture acreaaa
should make plans to Increase It.
And since pastures produce better
In the spring than in the summer,
the correct yardstick for judging
is not spring production, but sum
Ul'eft Rrfi fern
Some 20 North Carolltia 4-fI'eri
have probably worn out page 81 of
this month's 'Seventeen' n "islne
trying to recognize themwi-jves or
any of their friends, pictured on
that particular page is a scone
taken m Chicago of the 1C1 4-H
C)ub Congress deletes attend
ing tne general assevbly.
And all of the other 4-H Clab
members throughout North Csro
lina will be Interested in looking
up and reading the ievn-r -e fa-,
ture entitled 2.000.C21 tiroes
The Story of 4-II.f v
iThe article gives aa lntres!i!f
nistory oi tne ti club, teJ's e
the club really does, and t.ien al
lows tne reader to lotik ipfo pwrii
states to see what nrc'Ms 4 ,ers
are tiiUfg throiighout t e c;Mf;.,ir?.
B,t: tr exeKt si
eouftty a. i :tthit"'t in, t le-
VUM, . live. .. Sj ! .' ( Ji ,f
eeiuae, t" e l ... I " I"
:Um1 y.r'r 1
re. i 1 ; c "
u r i
I ff !
1 tf t
1 r f
1 1 C; .
1 . ' ':... - . ,
The first white men to look upon
them called them the Shining
Mountains .w- f , V" Vir.- -I
And thev still gleam In the sunrise,
a high peaked land of endless pro
The evening still finds them shim
mering gold until the purple of
nleht" cloaks them in royal dignity.
The Shining Mountains, the High
Countrv. , '
Where the great waters have their
beginning, - V:
Where the horizon rests its rim on
the ridges and the clouds sleep In
Where the moon must Keep to tne
(passes or snag it chin on one or
The Indians knew this land as the
Backbone of the World, and the
Indians were wise, v.,.; -?.;.:
Backbone it is. stiffened with gran
ite, muscled with metals, veined
and arteried with plunging waters.
Man, counting time in terms of his
own achievements,'"- i
Calls this a new land, a newer part
of the nation; m t'.- :.-:
But the story of any land, varies
with the man who tells the tale,
And this was an old land when
Rome was laying its foundations.
We who live with It now were late
But those who came before u.
knew its deep-grassed valleys and
Its .glaclered peaks -While
we were still creeping along
the shoal waters of Europe,
Seeking our way through the nalsts
ox superstition. 1 ? . ;
Hal Borland trom '
' America Is Americans
- . '..
fe!s fl.i t!;-.7 Drci
If you haven't walked through
the courthouse square lately, you
should. You will be amazed at the
change In appearance of the whole
place. Taking ; down the ; fence
from the County Superintendant's
office, removing eld ahrubberr,
adds a new vista, and gives a feel
ing ,of spaciousness that was not
there before. ' The new coat of
wiat paint on the old Gavin place
brir"s out the lovely Uses of the
)"....jig. ,: When the courthouM
renting project ef the Garden
Club is completed. ti entire area
will be Improved; Changes are
taking place downtown, too. - Tlis
it of.'ice bs bem alntedi'Pap
utwian l jnm" ' l-" ' t y
sn eOce ta . C L'aU -t,u.w. ,,g,
. t Pattemon has movmd her beau-
snpp mi j"e r,w s Jer r"w't.
a e (.ions 1 1 ; w'' ,t t-e
renovation te . .-tiorg c In
e . .Gooding .. r-'!dlng. l.urt
1 . own has iwwly i....'r;hed his tack
.'v-&er.. in s month, you wont
kmm ,t . rise- and it is a real
w royeaeni au around, i .j - ; ,
' . " i i r r
; A recent check of seven tobacco
oekr cc "rol demonstrations in
1 ..-. County showed -"that ?at
t i rr cent cf Ue suckers bad
t' I 1.-. ...' .'.!.,...,. ' v
. rv -t-Vsi 4hm life Of at DCWD&ICri1IallI' OPn
" J -i iUall VesXlCVJr jwaiva aai m.m - - r-r
woman and keeps the jb interesting, challenging and full of v
fun was very evident this week en route to Blowing Rock-I
had not realized how t Is our State, how changing Its scenery, ,
how different are. iu people. Surely the contrast.ls nowhere f
more sharps than between our coastal plains and that majestic,
" overwhelming Appalachian section of our Western, borders.. . And
hard as it may be to realize, it was so cool that we-Jiad to wear
coats at night and sleep under blankets. The air Is invigorating
and the scenery is breathtaking. 1 have always loved the moun
tainsand although much of my life hat been spent sway trom
them, '1 understand very well the deep longing oT the gypsy
Azucena In the last act of H Trovatore as she sings with Manrico the
, plaintive duet, Al Nostri MontTV-Home to-our mounUlns,'- r
From Conrad Aiken's Prelude to 'VamaM:
You went to the iverge, you say. and come back safelyr
Some have not been so fortunater-ome have fallen.
Children go lightly there, from crag to crag,
' And coign ' to coign, where even the goat Is wary, .
, . And make a sport of It They fling down pebbles,
. 'Following, with eyes undlzzled, the long curve, ( t
The long slow outward curve, into the anyss,
As far as eye can foUow; and they themselves
Turn back, unworried to the here and now. -it; ,
Somehow you can see more clearly In that high altitude
you become less concerned with the inconsecjuentlal trivialities that
fill our Uvea and you find in the high places a peacer a tran
aullity. a vision that often escapes us In the lowlands. Perhaps
dominated by those ageless places, we realize Our relative iro
portancemore poignantly. Grandfather Mountain was there !
long before the time of man and will probably be there long after
our civilization has crumbled. ( - " , ' , ;
I met enough interesting people to fill ten columnar-most of
them from our North CaroUna Press. On the way from Raleigh
to Blowing Bock with Jack and Anita and Randolph Riley, we
stopped for a picnic lunch beyond Pfafftown. A tiny old woman
bent almost double 'with age and hard work and looking older
than the hills darted out of the bushes in. a deep purple dress
and a white sun bonnet.': She look a hoe front a tumble-down
shed and hurried Into a near-by field, like avfrighteaed rabbit. .
I wish I might have j talked, with her ehe seemed so much
a part of the hiUs.,vli,;.".'K;- X
Not far from there as ,we approached-the mountains on
' route 421 four mUes from Lewlsville we got lost for a, while
entirely the fault of the badly marked road before the Yadkin .
River. - We found several roads with no rout numbers and no
signs which would have been very perplexing nd undoubtedly
annoying to out of State tourist-! have tried. to mark them on -
my map and shjall report them to the Highway Commission. .
' Unfortunately tourists always remember the unpleasant, features ; ;
of their trips and they tell many other people. ; Later1 when
we were going to Grandfather Mountain on the Yohnaloosee
trail midway, between UnvUle and Blowing Rock near' a water faU, ,
we were aghast to see the place desecrated by people selling, all
kinds of junk cheaply .displayed It was a sharp a blow and
in as bad taste as a huge blU board would have been. Things like
that leave a bad Impression on travelers 4he State ought to
protect its natural beauties. ' s 1 u I
' Unless you have been to Mayvlew Manor, you would believe
I was exaggerating if I told you how superb the food Is, how mag
. nificent the view from the porches, and how courteous the man- ,
agement. It reminded me so much of mountain lodges in the ,
Canadian Rockies that I was S little homesick. ' I read that day .
that one of the loveliest resort hotels in the world. The, Jasper
' Lodge, in a setting of almost unbeUevable beauty, had burned.
Mayvlew Manor is like It in many respects--and it is like
Bretton Woods, too. 'Actually the place Is a vacation Paradise .
with such food as I have not eaten In years eight course break
' fasts, with deUdous kippers; luncheons with aU the things I
enjoy, chopped chicken , Uver, vichychoisse, and. a bewildering
variety of entrees and desserts -that would, tempt the , most ; .
finicky appetite ranging'' from chlUed melons with mountain,
blueberries to elaborate pastries -rr and followed with divine coffee'
'. made tor once strong enough td suit even me.' I do not Uke any
.coffee as7 sweet as love as the French and Arabs say, but f do Uke
it 'black as night sod hot at the devil If ever you want a complete' i
change and -a super-deluxe Vacation, do go to Mayvlew Manor 2 -
:. know you will Uxeitasmuch u,lA:. v.vrl'l,.;.-?' '"
I saw some of my friends from the press whom I had met before
and I missed some of those who .were not there. I was pleased :
to Ulk with L. S. Thompson who is the publisher oi the WhitevUle 1 1 "
News and Reporter his editor. Is that courageous, and grand '
f person, WUlard G. Cole to whom I always refer, as an 14 friend
although I have seen htm only twice. It was he who encouraged ;:
me to do some writing again and. who told me that he' was certain
I would be competent in anything I made up my mind to do. Thai ;
is one thing about the , newspaper business the people at the top '
i always seem, so willing to encpurage you, to help you; to give 1
suggestions, criticism, praise and they stldk'with yoi in any fight
for freedom of speech. Sam Ragan has been very, kind as' has"
Jim Whitfield they will always give you a pat on the back when
. they think you have done a good job, with a story. Naturally
with such encouragement, you try to do your bestand work '
'overtime on an assignment, and are never satisfied with a halw-way
f. JJ-'' ykh-y.- :-x--nktk ::
;;"'! ';. - '
I had met Lynn Nesbltt several times before! but I had never
f met his charming wife, Kathleen. ! She has a delightful sense of ' ' ,
t humor, and is such good company. When we were on Grandfather '
Mountain, Uncle Joe Hartley, the bid man of the mountain him-' '
self, presented Mrs. Nesbltt with a basket of mountain strawberries.
He had picked them for Beatrice Cobb, but In the rush of all
the things she had to do at the press convention before leaving
to attend the Democratic Convention in Chicago, she -was late
' arriving.- So Uncle Joe with a great flourish gave them to Kathleen -
Nesbltt because she was the1 most representative lady in the
. entire group.'. I rather think he was right, too. Lynn told me many h
V things about the place that I would not have known otherwise -;
ha is more versed in the lore of Carolina than anyone I have met.
- . - Miss Addle Cooke who owns the Cherokee Scout took me under '
; her wing and Introduced me to dozens of the people of the Western '
'.'PrM whnm T hail not iu. t-u. i. . . ...
--- ,tuu, u ii person wno raaistes -v
I opdns and totegrity and whose' deep purposefulness i evident ' -
lj .V TTt u uoes, cue. is a veteran newspaperwoman , ,
and started ler career with Roy Parker of Ahoskia Y-tVr JT
ilA2A,5i!WJ-?,,ta hy Dr. and Mrs.
G i? ta Proerant of folk-song,; Mrs. Greer accom
panied her husband on the dulcimer which U a three etrinsed in.
strumeht plucked with 1 gooM o.uill ted 2 gSuEfoSl.
Greer said. He la on nf thm ....v.-,.,.. .1 . IT , i -
folklngsand I. a naUvi "5 tbSStt CmmS Z
. . . ar. w u
?L 11 ! ?M?I,g " ly-PersonaL "Single Gal" his concluding
In The West which we 'Saw e
number was also; sung In the Horn
1 . ...- J ',- it." " .'.'v.4. C, - ! '"'f 111? n fS f. U 1-1 ' .... l-l
r mtsn .tlngTv.
to condense here. . It's title-Whst We,aSctchoabin
should give you an idea. &t&&iRl&--
article, perhaps this week tf find timsJrlfla TSeS2u
speaker and hi. deUvery Is niasterlyj'H.m , f ' . '
, - IU wrtte about the performance of Hora'in "ThM W 'ilti-S i't ,
" . . " urwnawc impact and interest. T WliW
you-could have seen 'the rent ertri 'JS!?
BUeys face e is lust al-aa. il "a'S. f?rf aoVu
ivi'sup iS-'.v .Ha? !ia.'J .Ii
i the rf- t trjeness. We . a TmL TTVJTV y 1
should be a reward' for 'test drrVe' i s
, culvers,,., Tired as she must ha i 1 TT --" x Boost ;.)
drove me 'USSaA loT riv.
; . ent OCice la Clinton -T, pti at te fepeaav;
s..--r-N.,i.v....-.v. H'Vvv'--'ni'';'v- 'tfr ' J'J? ,:,x -r' '
f ;-'-'' wit cry Sadler and Mai'jt-Ml lJ'' Jrt.'fw.;,''.
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