North Carolina Newspapers

VOL. XXXV, No. 28
SHELBY, N. C. WEDNESDAY, MAR. G, 1929 Published Monday, Wednesday, and i'riday Afternoons
By mall, per year (in advance) $3.50
Carrier, per year (in advance) $3.00
The Markets.
Shelby, spot cotton _... 20c
Cotton Seed, bo. _ 70Mc
Fair And Warmer.
Today’s North Carolina Weather
Report: Fair tonight and Thurs
day. Warmer Thursday and tn
central and west portions tonight
Clears Mystery.
The spei ial' detective employed
in Gaston county’s horrible Van
derburg murder cajje before leaving
yesterday for Richmond declared
that the murder of the fire mem
bers of the family was no longer a
mystery* but refused to divulge In
formation he possesses until the
trial in April.
Jurors Named
For Next Term
Of Court Here
Superior Court Convenes On March
23. Judge Oglesby To
At their regular iponthly meeting
this week tile county commissioners
selected the jurors for the term of
superior court which will convene
here on Monday, Marcli 25.
Unless some change Is made
Judge John Oglesby, of Concord, i
will preside at the term.
First Week Jurors.
Jurors lor the first week are:
S. L. Elmore, T. Grover Ham
rick, V. H. Hamrick, J. H. Green,
B. F. Weaver, Charlie Wright, J. F.
Byers, H. B. Jones, W. P. Ware, G.
G. Page, W. S. Dilling, Robert B.
Dixon, Charles P. Weir, D. B.
Stroup, W. C. Blanton, J. R. Mis
enheimer, J. H. Toms, W. A. Broad
way, D. L. Houser, S. S. Mauney,
E. F. Lybrand, John F Schenck,
jr., B B. Cabaniss, Hughey Cham
pion, 8. J. B. Cooper, E. D. Hum
phries, George M. Gold, J. Foster
Elliott, Carl S. Powell, O. V. Grigg,
Charles C. Lattimore, E. M. Ivester,
Claude Stamey, George Spangler,
Julius Newton, Moody Hoyle.
Second Week.
A. G. Humphries, C. P. More
liead, S. H Patterson, W. D. Wea
ver, Jasper Ware, Horace Cham
pion, A. E. Elliott, J. G. Dudley,
jr., E. B. Jarrette, I*. P. Holland, M.
P. Jepkins, O. O Toms, Andy S.
Peeler, V. A. Powell. Ernest Elliott,
Homer Beam,. R. C. White, C. A.
Allen Resigns As '
Kings Mountain’s
Department Chief
Gives Up Office To Become Sheriff.
Hedrick Advanced To
At a meeting of the town board
held at Kings Mountain Monday
night Ivrin M. Allen, high sheriff
elect, resigned as the town's police
chief after serving Kings Mountain
in that capacity for years.
Policeman C. S. Hedrick, who has
been serving on the force under
Allen for two years was advanced
to the position of chief by the
board. The new officer placed on the
force as patrolman taking the place
of Ahe new chief was Mr. Clay
Hicks, of Grover.
Sheriff-elect Allen, who takes the
office of sheriff here on April 1,
stated yesterday that he planned to
move to Shelby about the 20th of
this month.
Governor’s Ballot
Measure By House
Australian Ballot BUI -Goes By In
Easy Style Back To
Raleigh, March 5.—Carrying 20
new amendments but none serious
ly disturbing its contents, the house
of representatives tonight passed
the Australian ballot bill on second
and third readings.
The vote was 94 to 14 on the sec
ond reading with a vive voce vote
on third reading.
The bill must now go back to the
senate for concurrence on the nu
merous amendments. This is ex
pected no more than a formality.
Morning and night sessions to
day were consumed in considera
tion of the bill. Among the amend
ments carried was one providing
for sample ballots with party em
blems at the top of the respective
lists of nominees. The other
amendments adopted were of slight
consequence, mostly making tech
nical corrections.
At tonight’s session 19 amend
ments were offered but only five
were adopted. The Republicans
were at the guns with a horde of
new wrinkles for the bill seeking
bigger representations for their
party. They were clipped off, one by
Among the 92 voting for the bill
was Representative Odus Mul*_ ?i
Cleveland county.
City Board And Mayor Protest Charter Change
County Shows
Gain In Farms
Over IS Years
There Were 4,07# Farms In Cleve
land In 1925. Surpasses
State Average.
From 1910 until 1925 the num
ber of farms in Cleveland county
increased 15.8 per cent, which
means that in 1925 there werd 4,
070 farms in the county.
The estimated population of
Cleveland county is now around
40,000 people, or 10 people for each
farm In the county.
Above Average.
The increase in number of farms
in this county is above the aver
age increase over North Carolina
during the 15-year period, which
was 11.7 per cent. Seventy-seven
counties in the state had an in
crease in farms during the period
while 23 suffered losses.
There appear to be two main
reasons for this healthy increase of
farms says the University News
Letter: (1) Good roads which
have been built in every county In
the state, thus malting life on the
farm more satisfying, t and (2) the
ability of the state to grow two
great cash crops largely unmolest
ed by the boll weevil or other pests.
The boll weevil drove eighty thou
sand farmers out of Georgia and
South Carolina ^between 1920 and
1925. Many of them came to North
Carolina where the boll weevil has
not hit so hard, and many came
also because of the fame of the
state in tobafcco production. Also
the growth of towns and cities, of
fering the Piedmont farmers es
pecially larger markets for food
crops and dairy products, has done
much to stimulate and revive agri
culture In the western half of the
state. With good roads and a large
local city consuming public the
farmers of the western half of the
state are "having Ihelr first chance
to engage in food and feed farm
ing on commercial levels. And
gradually they are learning to cash
In on their new’ opportunity.
Two great cash crops, larger local
markets for food crops and livestock
products, and good highways in
every county of the state largely
explain why only three states have
made larger gains in farms than
North Carolina during the years
since 1910.
Scout Committees
Named; Interest
In Movement Now
Shelby Business Men Get Behind
Boy Scout Work. Com
mittee Chairmen.
A fine spirit prevailed Monday
night at a meeting of men to form
an organization to back the local
Boy Scout troops during the year
1929. The meeting was held in
Star office with R. M. Schiele, exe
cutive scout master of Gastonia
outlining the duties of the various
committee chairman. In this coun
ty Lee B, Weathers is president and
outside of Shelby there are a num
ber of flourishing scout troops with
a demand for more to be organized
at the consolidated schools and
smaller towns.
Andrews Is Heard.
Mr. Columbus Andrews, principal
of the Shelby high school was
elected chairman; Horace Easom.
deputy commissioner; Oliver An
thony, George Blanton and Wm.
Lineberger, head of the finance
committee; V. C. Mason, publicity;
Hugh Arrowood, camping; Rev. H.
N. McDiarmid, judge of the court
of honor; J. H. Grigg, chairman of
training; Tilden Falls, organiza
tion; L. P. Holland, church rela
tions; I. C. Griffin of school rela
tions; E. E. Scott T>f civic service;
Dr. T. B. Mitchell, health and safe
ty; Henry Mills, reading; Henry
Edwards, scoutmaster.
Members At Large.
The following gentlemen were
elected members at large: Paul
Webb, W. C. Harris, R. T. Le
Grand, Dr. Zeno Wall, Dr. H. K.
Boyer, Chas. L. Eskridge, D. W.
Royster, W. J. Erwin. Gene
Schenck. E. T. Switzer, C. R. Webb,
Dr. Tom Gold, Thad C. Ford, Dur
ham Moore, J. F. Jenkins, Wm.
Lineberger, Geo. Blanton. J. P.
Toms. Earl Hamrick, Jack Dover,
and Chas. Hoey.
These men have shown a fthing
ness to cooperate with the boys in
their scout activities and indica
tions that this year will be the most
profitable the* scouts have had.
Mull Says Battle
Over Taxes Between
East And Piedmont
East Trying To Shift Heavy Tax
Burden On Farms To Indarfr'y
Of This Section.
"At this legislature and those to
be held every two years hence, the
great taxation fight will be between
the agricultural counties of the east
and the manufacturing cdunties of
the Piedmont" declared Represen
tative O. M. Mull who was here over
the week-end.
Mr. Mull is chairman of the house
finance committee and matters of
state finance must come first be
fore his committee for action,
therefore he is familiar with the
effort to shift the state revenue
burden from farm lands and place
it on industrial, the majority of
which are located in Piedmont
Distress In East.
"Many Eastern counties are in
an awful fix financially,” says Mr.
Mull. "One county in particular.
Carteret, has assessed property
value of thirteen millions, while the
bonded indebtedness of the county
is six millions—nearly half as much
as the tax values. Those folks
have good schools, roads and other
improvements, but they have gotten
so deeply in debt that their tax Is
burdensome and land owners not
able to meet their taxes are allow
ing their property to be sold. Of
course they got themselves in this
fix, so they come to the state for
relief. They demand state aid for
schools and roads. The one cent
per gallon on gasoline tax will re
lieve land of approximately ten
cents per $100—now' they want an
other 25c relief, so those who hold
this theory want the tax burden
shifted on industries.
Burden T#, Industry. 4.
"The McLean BUI known as the
eight months school bill was not a
school bill as much as it was a tax
bill to relieve the East and place
the burden heavier on Industries.
Fortunately this bill was killed but
the Hancock substitute is a com
promise which still makes it neces
sary to over-burden industry.”
Mr. Mull says if the gross sales
tax of one half of one per cent
mi textile products had passed, it
would have bankrupt many cotton
mills in the textile belt. He is
willing for land to be relieved, but
(Continued on page twelve.)
Welfare Work In
Need Of Clothing
Mr. J. B. Smith, county welfare
officer, states that citizens of Shel
by and section could make good
use of their discarded clothing and
shoes by tinning them over to his
department as he has many calls
for old clothing and shoes.
“To purchase new shoes and
clothing for every call of the many
I have is quite an expense. and
the people do not realize, I know,
just how much their discarded
clothes would help some of the
families we have under supervi
sion,” he said in urging that the
various clubs of women and others
call him at the court house If they
have such to contribute.
Stony Point Section
Builds Light Line
The Stony Point section of
Cleveland county between Shelby
and Waco *t> building an electric
hghi line Itantmifi-Ioii wires have
been strung from. Cleveland Springs
t Mrs. V/ L. r.-iur wren’s home and
already the newly found company
has nine patrons. Others will be
added later Mr. 2.eb Cline says the
company operates under a charter
and the corporate name is the
Stony Point Light and Power
City Bonds Sold
For Good Premium
The $100,000 city or Shelby bonjJ
issue was sold here yesterday to
Otis and company. of Cleveland,
high bidders, at a premium of 5 1*4,
or $12,080. There were 12 bidders.
The bonds sold do not represent
a new issue but were to take up the
short term notes of last fall when
the issue was authorized, $70,000
for sewer work and *30,000 for elec
trical w'ork. This vet - the city pays
lip $105,000 bonds. >r $5,000 more
than the issue so’A
Two Candidates In
Mix Up Here Today, j
Dog Thought Cause
Sheriff-Elect And l.aokey, Itrpub
lican Opponent, Pa*s Words,
One Blow.
November repeated itself in
March here today except that
the repetition was a little more
heated than the fall election.
On the court square this
morning Sheriff-elect Irvin M.
Allen, Democrat, and Mr. R. A.
Lackey, of Fallston, Republican
candidate against Mr. Allen In
the recent election, engaged in
some words, said to be over a
dog of Lackey’s, when sud
denly their anger flared up,
and, according to reports, Al
len struck Lackey one blow In
the face. The altercation stop
ped at that Juncture, bystand
ers declared.
The details of the argument
between the two prominent
men are not definitely known
and little is being said of the
affair, but general understand
ing is that the trouble developed
over a dog and not over poli
Start Work Upon
New Pump Intake
For City Station
Z. B. Weathers Gets Contract For
New Raw Water Station
At Plant.
At the meeting of the city alder
men last night the bid of Z. B.
Weathers and Sons for the con*
structlon of a new raw water sta
tion, or Intake plant for the water
station, was accepted .and the
Weathers firm began work today
upon the new intake plant.
The erection of a new Intake
plant for the water station was
made necessary, it Is stated, by the
repea'ed flooding of the pumps and
Intake during heavy rains of the
last year. This flooding has made
It necessary to remove the plant
motors, repair and dry them out,
and the last time such was done
the motors were In worse condi
tion than before the repair.
The Weathers bid of $27,800 was
approximately $8,000 lower than
the other bids submitted.
Maurice Weathers
Recorder Pro Tem
For Judge Kennedy
At a recent meeting of the Cleve
land County Bar association the
members of the body selected At
torney Maurice Weathers as re
corder pro tem to serve as county
judge when Judge Horace Ken
nedy happens to be out of town
or unable to hold court. Attorney
Weathers is from point of legal
service the youngest member of the
local bar.
The plan of permitting the law
yers to satisfy themselves as to who
would fill the bench when he was
not present was advanced by Judge
| Heavy To Operate
A Service Station
Mr. Earl F. (Heavy) Lybrand,
proprietor of the Arcade hotel and
well known cigar salesman, today
announced that he had leased and
would operate the Gulf service
station on the Cleveland Springs
road opposite Kings place. The sta
tion will be known as "Heavys
Place,” and the former proprietor
of “Heavy's Cafe" says that he will
serve sandwiches and drinks in con
necticn with serving his motorist
; trade.
Increase In Charity
Work Last Wipter
Charity work by the welfare de
partment in and about Fhetby cost
more during the Winter season just
now ending * han it c.lci last, year,
according to Mr. J. B. Smith, coun
ty welfare worker. The increase in
the welfare hurden is credited to
i the "flu ’ r yidemic in which there
I we many urgent calls for aid.
Negro Shoots Two
Near School Here
About Noon Today
Dick Jolley Stares Wild Shooting
At Colored School, lilts
Dick Jolley, well known colored
youth, was jailed by city officers
about 1 o’clock today Just a short
time after he shot Leo Abrams,
another young negro man, and A1-'
vin Hutchins, a negro boy. Both
were shot In the leg.
The shooting took place near
the colored school In the north
eastern secttcii of the city. After
being Jailed by Policemen Stamey
and Sparks and Fireman Carroll.
Jolley told Chief Poston that
Abrams had threatened him and
that he shot at Abrams and didn't
know how many times he had hit
him, or that he had lilt anyone
Both negroes had their leg
wounds dressed at the hospital and
were able to return home.
Early Information given officers
was that Jolley shot three times,
one bullet striking Abrams, anoth
er going completely wild, while the
third struck Hutchins, a school boy
playing about the yard, In the leg.
A few minutes after the shooting
the two policemen and the fireman
traced Jolley to ills father’s home
where they found him in a closet.
He gave the officers no trouble and
told them the gun. a .38 calibre
Spanish shooter, was at the home
of his sister nearby, and the offi
cers found it there.
To Start Survey
For A Gas Plant
Engineers Tu Conduct Survey Free
Of Coot To City. Is
The Carolina Engineering firm,
of Charlotte, was authorized last
night by the city board of Shelby
to make a survey of the town to
determine the advisability of erect
ing a municipal gas plant here.
_Th* survey is to be made with
out cost to the city, aooording to
the contract, and if completed be
fore the end of the present ad
ministration must be approved by
the board, and If not must be ap
proved by the next administration
with no obligations carried over
from the present city fathers.
Enough Patrons.
The aldermen declared that even
before it could be hoped that the
survey would be approved by them
that It must be shown that there
would be enough subscribers for a
gas plant, or enough patrons to as
sure that the plant. If erected,
would be self sustaining as is the
city water plant. In other words the
survey must show that there will be
enough consumers of gas so that
the plant may operate tax-free,
paying the interest on Its own
bonds and also the principal Involv
ed in the erection of the proposed
Book Donations
Are Growing For
Boiling Springs
Mrs. J. D. Huggins, chairman of
the library committee of Boiling
Springs college, informs The Star
that in recent days more than 300
books have been contributed to the
libarary by three or four workers
and friends of the school.
Eighty-eight books were collected
by James C. Jolley from the fol
lowing: Mr. and Mrs. A. I. Jolley,
43; Mrs. J. R. Matheny and Mr.
Clyde Beason, 36; Miss Pearl Sim
mons, nine.
Felix Hamrick, who had already
collected 105 books, secured the fol
lowing: Mrs. L. W. Hamrick, 14;
Miss Stella Whitaker, five; Mrs. L.
M. Ritch. 12.
Thirty-four books came from
Lattlmore as follows: J. H. Jones,
16; Miss Jones, six; Miss Maud
Morehead, 12. Other contributors
include: Alexander church. 143; Dr.
R. C. Smith, five; S. E. Atkins, one;
L. C. Green, 15.
To Stop Scattering
Circulars On Street
in their efforts to keep the
business streets of Shelby clear
of trash and paper, the city al
drrntcn at their regular meet
ing last night passed an ordi
nance which prohibits the scat
tering of circulars and printed
matter uptown.
According to the ordinance no
circulars or advertising matter
larger than three by five Inches
Li to be distributed on the
streets Ji» the lobbies of busi
ness houses, or in automobiles.
Thr penally for aiolation Is $3.
Waiting for Better Weather
~ - w„ v w. « ., mm / ^
The contemplated attempt to break the world’s record for sus
tained flight in a heavier than air machine by Eddie Stinson,
left, and Randolph Page, right, is being held off on account of
inclement weather at Bay City, Mich. As soon as conditions
are favorable the flight will be made.
Mni«matlMa! N«w»r»«IV
Woman s Club Backs Star Plan
To Get Local Vets To Reunion
Other Chic Organization?. To Aid
In Movement. Meeting la
The Confederate veterans o f
Cleveland county, some 40 or 50 in
all. may begin preparing to attend
the annual reunion of veterans,
which will "be fieMf IfTCJiarlotte in
Monday The Star suggested edi
torially that the civic clubs of Shel
by should see that the Jew remain
ing “hoys In gray” get to the reun
ion and bade. Then early Tuesday
morning Mis ■Feed Mergen. presi
dent of the Woman's club, called the
Star to Inform that-the womqn of
Shelby would gladly cooperate In
taking the veterans to Charlotte
and that she would Immediately ap
point a committee, frem the various
clubs of Shelby to meet'representa
tives of the Rotary and Klwanis
clubs to formulate plans for trans
porting the veterans.
Clubs Te Cooperate.
At the Thursday night meeting
of the Klwanis club it is expected
that a committee will be appointed
to meet with the representatives of
other clubs, and the same Is ex
pected at the Rotary luncheon on
Friday. Meantime it Is understood
that Mrs. W. B. Nix, head of the
local U 13. C. chap .-r, will also co
Never before has there been an
opportunity for all the veterans cf
Cleveland county to attend their
reunions and since the reunion this
year will be held less than 50 miles
away every veteran in the county is
anxious to attend, and from inter
est shown every citizen of the coun
ty will be glad to join in the move
ment to get the old fellows to Char
lotte for their big event.
The meeting to arrange details
for the transportation will likely be
held Saturday or Monday, that Is
If delegates are named by both the
Klwanis and Rotary clubs.
New Polkvtlle Gin.
Tvey Whisnant and V. A. Powell;
made a business trip to Spartan
burg, S. C. last week, where they
purchased a four Murry gin outfit.
The ground is now being prepar
ed for the erectlqp of the building.
Powell having several years exper
ience in ginning, we hope for these
two ambitious young farmers much
success in their undertaking.
Mrs. Noah Boggs
Buried On Tuesday
Aged. Popular Woman Of Falls ton
Section Died Laat
Fungral services for Mrs. Noah
Boggs were conducted Tuesday aft
ernoon at 2 o'clock at Knob Creek
Church with Rev. J. W. Fitzgerald
and Rev. Mr. Morgan officiating.
A large crowd of sorrowing rela
tives and friends attended the fu
neral of the beloved woman.
Mrs. Boggs. who was over 8"
years at age, died on Monday at the
home of her son, Mr. Max Boggs,
at Fallsfon. During the many years
she had lived In the upper part of
the county she had made scores of
friends by her kind disposition,
neighborly courtesies, and sainted
motherly manner of rearing her
The following children survive:
Max. of Fallston; Dixon Boggs, of
Statesville; John Boggs, of Bel
woud; and Mrs. Ed Sain and Mrs.
J. D Boyles of the upper section of
the county. A sister, Mrs. Rob
Hoyle also survives. Her husband
and three children preceded her to
the grave, Mr. Boggs dying some 13
yeprs ago.
Roach Family-Goes
To Lexington Home
Mr. E. B. Roach, former fire chief
here, and his family yesterday mov
ed their household goods to Lex
ington, where Mr. Roach will be lo
cated several months In his work
with the state sanitary department.
After completing his work there it
Is understood tljat the former fire
chief will move to Raleigh where
he will be engaged w'ltli the de
partment for some time.
Couples Marrying
At Gaffney Mart
The following couples secured
marriage license at Gaffney, S. C.,
last week:
Thermond Moss and Viola Davis,
cf Kings Mountain; Wayne Will
iams and Vessie Houser, of Vale;
Hoyt Floyd and Novella Pruitt, of
Public May Visit New Hotel
On Friday Afternoon-3 To 6
The citizens of Shelby will have
the opportunity Friday afternoon of
making a visit through and inspect
ing the city's new Hotel, The Charl
es, already conceded by the travel
ing public to be one of the niftiest
small hostclries in the South.
.Manager and Mrs. A. Dick Brab
ble announced today that a general
public inspection would be held the
coming Friday afternoon from 3 un
til 6 o'clock. Those visiting the ho
tel will be shown through the new
establishment and the entire public
of the town Is urged to visit the ho
tel during the three-hour inspection.
TLe formal opening banquet and
I dance will be held Friday night,
March 15, and the event is expected
to be a red letter one in this sec
Praise Hotel.
“I have been living in hotels for
years,” A. R. Bennett, veteran
printing supply salesman stated
this week, "but I have never regis
tered at a more convenient, better
furnished, or nicer hotel than your
new hotel here. There arts larger
ones in the South, but none better
Such is the general line of praise
pouring in upon the managemAit
and owner of the new hostelry
Forward Wire
Of Protest To
Mall, Raleigh
• %
Specific Objections Not Set Out I
Telegram. Were Not
Consol ted.
Mayor W. N. Dorsey and hi
board of aldermen hare entered ;
formal protest against the bill no*
tn Raleigh proposing oerlai.
changes In the charter of Shelby.
A telegram carrying their pru
test was sent to Representative
Odus M. Mull last night follow in
the regular monthly meeting of tb<
board. ‘
Reasons Not Given.
Just what objections the aide:
men end mayor have against tin
proposed revision of the charte not stated in the telegram, am
when qterled at the city hall Mayo:
Dorsey merely exhibited a copy of
the telegram sent and had very
little comment to make, presumin':
no doubt, that he did not have tin
right to talk for the entire boa.U
However, it is learned tirat caj
officials were not Invited to and die
not attend the meeting, termed
"semi-sccret,” at which the pro
posed changes were discussed end
the outline of the charter-changlnj
bill made. Insofar sa could .be
learned Just after noon today the
present municipal board did not
hear of
cred the
,‘h conalti
rtftaaTuntil after
it was over and the proposed bill
published In The Star Monday.
Whether or not the board ha.,
objections to any particular feature
in the bill was not stated. Informa
tion of the prates* first came to
The Star Iff a^Mfe~f?om Raleigh
The wire to Raleigh read sis fol
“We desire to enter our protest
against any change in our team,
charter, except substitution of word
city’ instead of word ‘town.*
W. N. DOfcSSY, Mayor.
R. L. HErfOluvK,
Citizens Object
The legislative MU how in
Raleigh for proposed ehongee*
in the Sheihr city charter
seems to be meeting with gen
eral approval among local citi
zens since Us publication in
Monday's Star with one excep
tion, and that Is the portion of
the proposed change dealing
with salaries of mayor and
One paragraph of the bill pro
vides that wherein the mayor
wishes to give his full time a*
manager that his salary may, be if
deemed advisable, $350 per month,
and same paragraph also 'declares
that the mayor shall not receive
over $100 per month If he is not
willing to devote Ms‘ full time to
city affairs.
May Be Joker?
However, the following paragraph
of the bill says that when the
duly elected mayor does not act as
full time manager that he shall
give the city board due notice and
they may employ a city manageg
at a salary not to exceed $250 per
With the two paragraphs sc
worded it is pointed out by several
citizens that a case might develop
wherein the mayor could not serve
full time but would attend the reg
ular board meetings and thereby
draw his $100 per month wiiile the
board in the meantime might em
ploy a town manager at $250, per
Such a situation might never
arise it is pointed out but accord
ing to the wording of the bill there
is nothing about the proposed
change in charter that would pre
vent a $350 combined salary for
two men if such were to come up.
|2M Enough.
Those discussing the matter say
that they believe a full time mayor
or city manager should have a
salary of $2,400 or $3,000 per year,
but that it is dangerous to leave
an opening whereby the office might
be divided with a salary to one
man of $100 and a salary to a sec
I (Continued on page twelve.)

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