Page 1 of 11 Apr 1924 Issue of The Kadoka Press in Kadoka, South-Dakota

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The Kadoka Press (Newspaper) - April 11, 1924, Kadoka, South DakotaPress, Vol. 18, N0.48 KADOKA, S. D., FRIDAY, ApRIL 11, 1924 THE KA OKA PRESS Reporter VoJ. 16, No. 46 SEASONS ROAD WORK STARTED County Highway Department faces biggest program ever, things put shipshape. With the appearance of nice weatner in April, me county hign- way department nas t»Ken on new lite. Inere is a iusuc ami i.usi.e which reminds one ot the busiest time last summer, tractors, grad- ers and other road machinery are being taken ajiary and given a thorough examination. Weak parts are being strengthened and detect- ive ones replaced by new, in order that the machines may withstand the hardest test of a seasons run they have ever been put to. Vvhat was once thought might be a slim year for highway construction, is now proving to be the biggest ever. It will be remembered that some of our county residents cir- culated a petition asking for a dis- continuance of all highway con- j struction for two years. These; good people, or at least many of them have changed their minds, when they calmly studied . cold, facts as they were presented to them and now they are asking for' more and better roads. There arc i enough petitions from townships! on file where the minimum they | ask for if given them, to tie up one j outfit for the entire season. The | other two of the three road making equipments of Jackson county will! be tied up on state work for at least the major part of the summer., Even if the petition had been! granted, Jackson county road I makers would have been pretty; busk folks indeed in spite of it,! for the state is fairly begging to i hire every available piece of road j making machinery on contracts for the season at the owners own' terms by the hour, day. week;) month or season. The two big outfits will resume j the state work on the Custer Battlefield Hiway between here and Belvidere where they left off after ! finishing nine oT the 16 miles taken I up. The state is lice'ging now to have these two outfits continue) through to the east county line; anff to finish the remainder of the twenty eight and seven tenths miles with the exception of the! federal work sandwiched in lie-' tween. When this work is done, the next move will he unto the Kadoka-Philip road a distance of some 18 or 17 miles. As plans now stand this road is likely to be laid out for five or six miles due west of Kadoka and thence straight) north into Philip. After finishing the Philip road the big outfits will go west of town preparatory to extend the 19 mile straight shot west of town two miles further and then south through Cedar pass into Interior, a continuance of highway 30 j through to the county line and the Bad Lands. Thin latter project; however is still somewhat vague,) inasmuch us senator Norbeck and i congressman Williamson are work-' ing hard to have the Cedar Pass' country designated a national park area. Should this mat‘Hafiz *, there! would of course be. ; .o need of I county or state highway v.o: k, l»e-' cause Uncle Sam would >ee to that better than our folks could afford j to do. Aside from this work mentioned, i which will tie up two rigs for the i season, the foilwing six townships j have to date applied for work. It j should be born in mind here by our j readers first that all the amounts j of work asked for are minimum | requirements, which arc more often doubled yea even trebled before a rig is allowed to leave a particular field. A case in j»oint hpre is In- teroir township, which in the past asked for 12 mijes and actually got thirty two before roadmaking was stopped there. Secondly it should be kept in mind that none of the unorganized townships have beert taken into account and that many of the others are about to apply for road work but have not done so as vet. The following have ap- plied for amounts of work more or loss, which usually means more: Indian Creek, five miles. Jewett, five and one half miles Kadoka, five miles Wall five and a half and one and a half refinLshing Bradv. five or six miles Kadoka, four to recover. Thirty miles of road making is considered a good seasons work with favorable weather. It is grati- fying to note that one of Jac.kson counties roadmakers covered a total ‘of miles last year in- spite of much rain. This same out- fit opened up 47 miles of new road, in the year 1922. What can be done this summer, can only be comjectured because of the many elements entering in. But it is very plain that there is more work, to be done than the outfits on the job can actuall” ac- complish. Jackson count- has now 372 miles of graded roads and will add to it rapidly accordingly to the wish of the peonle of the county. Fiftv new bridges and cul- verts were laid down last year. No. wonder Jackson county holds the enviable position as a good roads countv that, she does. A part of the highway crew has been blasting aw«| on Williams COUNTY TRACK MEET AND i. ORATORICAL CONTEST t AH indications point toward the 3 biggest and best Track Meet and f Oratorical Contest that has yet . been held in Jackson County, 'ihe . event will be held at Interior f Saturday May 3rd. That city is . sparing no effort to make the-Meet a success. All the town schools t have joined the association and the • dues from country schools are 5 j cc' ming m rapidly. Those bo-h coming memlters ot the Associat- .; ion pay one dollar dues and agree !to comply with the Rules and > ¦ Regulations of the Association. . Contestants must be carrying a¦! lull course of study and receiving ; a passing grade in each subject. . There will be three classes in the ;! oratorical contest, humorous, dra- I j tnatic, and oratorical. The foliow- , ing events will he used in the) i Track Meet: (a) Boys of high • school age, 100 yd. dash, 220 yard! II dash, 440 yard dash, half mile run,;11 mile run, half mile relay, polo vault, running broad jump, run- ning high jump, thrownig 12 lb. shot; (b) Boys in grades, 50 yard dash, 100 yard dash, half mile re- 1j lay, broad jump, high jump, and 1 50 yard dash for first and second grade boys; (c) Girls of all grades, 'SO yard dash, 100 yard dash, quarter ’ mile relay, ball throw. o ! LOCAL GIRLS ENJOY V ACATION ON GLEE CLUB TOUR The Misses Opal Root and Bethel Pease are spending the two weeks of their vacation touring with the Young Women’s Glee Club of Yank- j ton College of which they arc j members. Membership in this organization is one of the eagerlyj nought honors of the College. Thej membership is chosen early in the year from several times tlit* six- teen singers which compose the club, and in the intervening months the fortunate ones undergo a vigorous training before this spring tour. The club is being enthusiastic- ;allv received throughout their trip, sixteen towns being \isited in ! eastern and northern South Dak- iota. including Mitchell. Aberdeen, and Sioux Falls. Their program is one of eons'der- ablo variet\ and in addition to) their stated engagements thev are! delightjme their hostesses by in-1formal homo musicals and pro-1j grams giv« n in the public schools'(and churches. In these the club: shows a remarkable amount rd"! musical skill and training in oil-; I<l it ion to that on the printed pro-j gram. Each ma nlier seems to be. a capable soloist ns well as a ; member of the chorus. The Mer’.s Glee Club is also on| <our for two weeks in northern! Nebraska and is meeting w ith great | success. . I JUDGE B RTINE RULES IN MITTET CASK! Judge Bnrtine has over-ruled the motion of the Home Insurancej Company or a new trial in the Mittct Case. A cattle buyer had two ears ' loaded at Stamford when it was discovered that his check given in; payment was no good. Fearing; apprehension, he rushed to a gar-j age for a ear to take him across country t" Martin. lie stole the car on tie* wav. Mittet got judg- ment against the company for the amount of the insurance. This is the second victory for Mr. Mittet , who was represented by the law Ann of Johnson & Johnson of, Pierre, S. I). CHURCH NOTES The annual congregational meet-j ing of the Presbyterian church j was. for various reasons, but slim- ly attended, so the pastor feels that the good reports of the past) church year should be given pub- licity by t ic courtesy of the Press., - Report of I ndies Aid Hal. on hand Apr. 1, 23 $209.05 Earned dining year .. - 271.32 Total .. $i*3.37 ' Amt. paid out during theydr $2^9.64 i -- —• |Balance $223.73, -Sunday school¦ Collections $230.70 ! Disbursements __ $172.62 t Balance bn hand ... $57.0H Church Disbursements $1,134.511 Balance on hand ... 2.10 j -o VILIjAGE election NEXT TUESDAY The annual village election will be held here next Tuesday April 1 15. At the present time there is only one ticket in the field and unless there is any writing in, these! men will have easy sailing. Clark Steele is seeking the job as councilman from the first w%rd.Otto Sharon from the second anil John Broekelsby from the third ward. Floyd E. Dodson is on the. ticket as treasurer, Vern Hull as; clerk, Clarence DeWcert as asses- sor and Barney McNally and'Scott Wellman us justices of the peace. AN APPRECIATION For all the lovely flowers as well as for the many nice letters which I have received, from my friends while confined to the hospital at ; Pierre, I desire to express my heartiest thanks. MRS. A. T. DOLLOFF. BLACK AND SON STACK HOC MARATHON I What appears to us as a record in long distance travel by the . porker family was brought to our • attention last Saturday when we , found ourselves encircled by a herd of well rounded swine on the , governors highway near the river. ,I Hy actual count there were 109 head accompanied h> two diners and a camp nutiit consisting of two wagons containing feed and other necessities enroute. The whole was propertjrof F. G. Black and son who live some eight miles south of Wanblec and therefore forty miles front Kadoka. The long distance hike started last Wednesday when seven miles were covered and bivouac made a mile south of Wanblec. The bristle : bearers were fed their corn and I sent to bed on the open prairie.| The next night fount) them on ithe Quiver hill twelve miles this ! side of Wnnblee. Friday night found them on the north side of the basin and near:Kodak point. i Camp .was pitched two and a half I miles south of Kadoka on Saturday: evening and Sunday afternoon the! homestretch to the stock yards was j covered. Every one wondered at the con-t ditioii of the pigs, who seemed tol enjoy the gypsy trail. Not one had \ to la* carried on the accompaning ambujance wagons and when Ed Collins and Niels Nielsen laid their experienced eyes on them, they pronounced them the liest lot re- ceived this season. The scales placed them ns averaging 294 lbs. Black and son returned happy to their large ranch on the reservat- ion with two loads of provisions ns well as a credit of $2050 to the 1 good. No wonder folks like a i country where such things can be done and that more reasonably than anywhere else in the IT. S. A. o HISLK NEWS (Too late for last week) Stanley Barber came through iHisle the 24th enroute to Sperry’s, but on account of bad roads was forced to abandon the trip and return to Wanblec. A. F. Burke of Murdo drovej down the afternoon of the 24th .for j a short visit with Mrs. Burke. He jleft Tuesday morning for Kadoka. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Porch and All>oit Best drove to Wanhloe the; 2.r)th. While crossing Chips dam ! they met with a little accident, when the wagon struck a deep ditch, throwing Mr. Porch and Mr. ( ; Best into the water. Luckily they! I wore not far from Bests where; 'hey procured dry clothes and, ! proceeded, none the worse* for the experience. Olen I.aimer drove to. Interior i Wednesdav and from there went to jKadoka to attend commissioners j meeting, returning home Friday.! Mrs. John Retz made a social call on M's. farmer Saturday. Vorn and Percy Black ealed at J Hisle the 20th. Dick Winehell and Willard Woods. ; of Spring Creek were business call-| ' ers at His'e the 21st. From there j they drove to Wanblec and re- turned tint same day. Roy Parks j accompani d them. Mr. L. 1). Jones of Wanblec j brought M ; ss Blanche W’ilcox down j ,to Hisle Monday evening. Miss, Wilcox will assist Mrs. Larmcr. Mr. Jones reluming home Tuesday. MOUNT MORIAH LODGE HELD INTERESTING MEETING A fine delegation of masons from i Belvidere, Interior and Cotton- vvood appeared last Monday night to meet with the local chapter No.! 155. , After routine work was attended I to, the third degree of Master j Mason w->s conferred upon Roy ; Barr of Bolvidere. The following out of town visit-, ors were oresent: Emil R. Olsen of ! Magic Citv. S. I)., L. C. Ford, of VVakondn. S. I).. F. H. Hoogtun of! Rapid City, S. D.. N. J. Lund of! : Ranid Citv; (i. H. wrancer of Scot-!j'and. S. Dak., O. L, Redmon of| Washington, Kansas; P. L. Sorr of | Home Lodge No. 340. lowa. , Walter Vice, the local Standard' Oil man, left this (Thursday morn- ing) for Rapid City to attend the annual Black Hills district agents j| meeting f the company taking in the territory served west of Belvi- dere and Philip as well a-> the Hills countrv. He expects to he gone* until Sat ur«lav. ( - l Earl Davis and his men have just finished laying concrete for the: sidewalk in front of his residence* facing tourist park. It is the first piece of permanent walk along that street, is a decided improve-! , me|t and will inspire the other j .property owners to emulate Mr., Davis example. Editor J. B. Goff of the Philip: Pioneer-Review arrived here Tues-; day via the Milwaukee on his way; home from Sioux Falls when* he : was summoned last week to serve on the federal grand jury. After finishing that work last Friday the popular west-river editor visited at ! Sioux City for several days. MAJOR COURSEY ON • SOUTH DAKOTA AUTHORS J u Address before the teachers of r Washabaugh County at Wanblee j Saturday April sth, E* * Upon an urgent invitation ofj j Situg/'intendeiu At. v«ooti* «<. i > ti I* • r V/, \1 . u Oil I >ft> 4. 4* ¦ 4*_ 4*oA 4.x 1 I' in mo i less vco lay'oitll \> un 1, opportunity to near me lecture on • ,>outh Dakota Authors" f»y the t 1 soldier, educator and poet of the < sunshine state before the teachers ' 'meeting at Wanblec last Saturday. I A lecture on liteiaturc has always l been me last public meeting tnci Kadoka pencil pusher would at- i tend. As a matter of tact he > would much prefer to pay lor 1 the privuedge of staying away. He whs prejudiced against ail lectures i on literature. However the balmy spring breez- es and the good company enroute enticed him from the smell of inks : and oils into the open. After a smooth slide down the I governors highway as far as it isj finished, and then a few appetite • giving bumps on the remaining stretch to Wanblec made the reser- vation visitors ready for a good ! meal, such as was served themjappetizingly by Mrs. Clark.Farmers and ranchers joined the teachers and the hospitable town folk of Washabaughs center of population just to hear the state wide known gentleman from Mit- chell. Washabaugh school superintend- ent J. M. Woods appropriately in- troduced the speaker with a cordial smile as the man who "showedSouth Dakotans what a great state1 they really were in a literary way.”j. After a brief explanation of hisinability of bringing Superintend- ent Christoffer of the Milwaukee railroad with him on account of other duties, he ventured to prom- ' isq them to bring the gentlgman| early in the summer and the good ! people of the reservation are Ipok- J ing to Mr. Coursoy to keep this ; promise. He then told his attentive listen- ers that he felt right at home among them and longed for the¦ day when he might spend his days ; the fresh air next to nature and away f rom books and offices. 1 like this tine country of your*’’| continued the poet as he got afirmer grip on his audience. ”1 shall always hold Washabaugh county dear to my heart, for it washere that 1 was baptized some years 1ugo and reconsecrated to this greati country of yours when my friendiAir. J. H. Dithmer immersed me¦ in Corn ( reek on one of my visits to your lino country." The Spnnish-Atjieriean war vet- eran was telling the truth. Sonicfive years ago when Corn creek was on one of its seasonal stampedes, ; the crossing was dangerous. Mr.Dithmers auto got beyond control and his lone passenger was un- expectedly thrown elear of the car and submerged in the creek a* thejchilly breezes of early May wafted over the reviving prairies. This in- cident Mr. Course*’ never forgets : aiid will serve him as a vivid rc-I minder of that trip some fiveyears ago with John the Baptist ! nee Henry Dithmcr.With fiery earnestness the speak- er then dived straight for his«favorite topic, the literature ofSouth Dakota. He clearly proved his tale to speak as one having authority for he had known person- ally all the writers of the state forthe last forty one years. He divided our state literatureinto two classes and discussed itfrom the standpoint of history and ranhj- r °m * ' ,f ’vv P°int of geog- j There is room here for or\J v thehist, the second phase will l**j taken up in an issueGreat historic events broughtI forth such imcms “The Star . Snangled Bannei-”. Sheridans Ride” ! “In-Flanderg Field*'; and D oan .Robinsons "History of ! South n Kh J Am#?r,can 'Var ’' when from +i . °tas fwn son - returnedfr nt that war. ( I o lx* continued) —— — - MINNECUADUZENS HAVE A JOLLY'TIME if T,h “( , loL*° vly order of from 11, nnVii enjoyed a visitfr >m the () dd K»llows of Quinn andCottonwood Wednesday evening ofus week. The guests numbered , fifteen in all. l candidates were out ( through the second degree by adegree team composed of the visjt- ms. who did their work in adhiir- af»le la- hion. th ° <‘< ‘r‘,,non, ’es « happy,i 001,1 hour was spent whgn refresh- ments were brought on to appease ; the inner man.The new lodge j* doing ,„co jy u .uni Us outlook for the future ismost encouraging inasmuch nsapplications for >nomberHhip arecontinuing to come in all the tune. ’ lodge meets every Wednesdayj night. ,| CATHOLIC CHURCH Sunday, April 13th: Mass at 10:30 Lenten devotions 8:00 p. m. Rev. D. P. Daley, Pastor. COUNTY SCHOOL NOTES The first of the series of district spelling contests to be held in this county was held at Weta on Satur- day April sth. The teachers as- sembled for a very profitable meet- ing in the morning. At noon Mrs. Coleman served a delightful lunch- i eon to all of the teachers after wnich the pupils, parents and other persons interested in the promot- ion of better spelling gathered for the contest. A very large number was in attendance from Interior, i which was included in the district, and the contest beggn at 1:30 p. in. I The pupils showed much interest and gave evidence of much pract- ice in the oft neglected subject of spelling. The contest showed in- i terest on the part of parents asi well as of teachers and pupils and in the Weta district proved thor- oughly worth while. After the district contests at Kadoka, Belvi- ! (lore and Cottonwood, respectively, the County Contest will be held at. Interior on May 3rd. Do not forget j the date. The Board of Control hold a j meeting at Weta last Saturday anil made plans for a bigger and better Jackson County Track Meet. They have devised several events for rural schools as well as for high school pupils and every rural teacher is urged to enroll. The Secretary, J. H. Landroth of Cot- tonwood will be glad to furnish anv information which teachers ma.v desire. ii ¦ i -hi ¦ THIS DISEASE ATTACKS THIN CATTLE IN SPRING Brookings, S. D., April 10. When cattle are thin in the spring of the year they are fit subjects for hem- orrhagic septicemia. This is a) secondary disease which attacks 1 cattle after their resistance is low- ered by same other condition. It is ; characterized by a high fever, cough, and loss of weight. “The germ that causes hemor-1 rhagic septicemia is present on every farm and in many cases) present in the normal animal, “ states Doctor G. S. Weaver, State j College extension veterinarian,) “and when the animal's resistance is lowered by a lack of feed, ship- ping. or exposure, the germ gets into action. “The affected cattle develop a fever, difficult breathing, and in I some cases a diarrhea. The severe; form may kill the animals very quickly but generally the animal j will live for several days and some; of the chronic cases may recover. The disease becomes primary after getting started in the cattle but| rarely goes through the entire I herd. “Treatment of the sick individ- uals is not so very hopeful and pie-1 vent ion is far more important. The! resistance of the animals must be! kept up by proper care and manage- ment. Vaccinations as a prevent-! ive measure is being used at the present time and while it is not: entirely out of the experimental j stage, it s ems advisable to vaccin- 1 ate the exposed animals when thej disease breaks out in the herd. Alii calves and older cattle that are) affected with this disease should be isolated so that they will not; contaminate the food of the other animals. ¦ l KADOKA CATTLE TOP MARKET There is no money in cattle any; longer has been the wailing cry of; a lot of cattle men and as far as; any one could ascertain their state-! ments were puncture proof. Last i week however Frank Wray brought' evidence to the contrary to town upon his return from Sjoux City, where he had just marketed two carloads of corn-alfalfa fed stuff that was desirable on the marke f , at 9 cents. Cattle axe not so bad i at that price, are they? j Butte near Interior last week and twx) hundred feet of white guard wire and rail will be put down on either side for the safety of travel. Further blasting has been done in Cedar Pass where also several I bridges have been replaced with the i more suitable steel culverts. On Sears creek, on the lower road to Weta and Interior, the bridge re-j newed last year, where Ted .Gil- j christ met his tragic fate, has been also guarded with fifty feet of guard rail on either side. It is hardly expected that actual road work can be taken up before the first of May owing to the con- dition of the ground, but it is hoped that then civilizations pro- gress will continue until the late fall. Assistant chief state highway engineer Solgood accompanied by R. L. Daveraux, a representative of the U. S. Road Bureau, came over from Pierre Monday and werejoined here by Roy Smith, state district engineer of Rapid City and our county highway superin- tendent. These gentlemen spent the day on location work of state and federal aid projects in this county. One of their findings appears to be the opinion of the U. S. man not to cross the railroad tracks: more than necessary and with that, isf' in view his opinion was to continue south of the track through Belvidere and stay south of the Milwaukee road for five or 1 six miles further, thus eliminating two more dangerous crossings. COTTONWOOD MAN LOSES HIS MIND. William Conquest was brought in from Cottonwood Monday to annear before the county board of sanitv composed of Judge Pinker- ton from Belvidere, Doctor Hen- nings of this village, Dr. Cowan of Cottonwood and the states attorn- ey A. G. Granger. The nn.tiont apneared entirely oblivious to the proceedings of the board. As witnesses S.-un Davis and Elza Conquest a brother of the man were heard besides Dr. Cowan. The opinion of the board was that William Conquest had lost his mental faculties but the ex- ception of some lucid intervals when he partially appeared to re- cover. It was their opinion that the sad state of the victims mind was traceable to an accident that happened to him some five years ago when he was knocked uncons- jj cious for ten minutes by a stroke) iof lightning. Since then he had! | been actin' 1 ’ not like his former self. The mental derangement became acute last Tuesday when he was j suddenly seized with paralysis of; the left side while at work on the I farm of James F. Bateman. Thej latter being at the time here at Kadoka attending the monthly! meeting of the county com miss-; ioners. Mrs. Bateman had quite a j time with the unfortunate victim.) In the evening his brother and neighbors came out from Cotton- wood and took him to the home of his parents in Cottonwood Mr. and Mrs. John Conquest, who have re-j sided in this county for the last sixteen years. The local doctor was called as well as doctor Hen-j nines from here, but all thev could do i«’as to make the suffering of I the natient less intense. During the latter part of last week he re- gained partial bodily control and also gained moments of mental clearness. Sheriff E. H. Holmes accompan- ied hv Elza Conquest took him to ( Yankt'-n Monday noon where he; will enter the state hospital for ?rcat mont. WANBLEE ITEMS Mr. E. E. Morford returned from Rochester on the 30th, and it is gratifying to report that his health; is much improved. Mr. Wayne j Morford of Belvidere brought his father over from the railroad. Mis. Walter Mendenhall was quite; sick for several days last week. Dr. Hennings was callejj to see her on Saturday. Ellis Standing Bear continues very ill, and has the sympathy ol‘i the entire community. Chas. E. Spear of Murdo came out) again this week for a truck load [ of potatoes. There was a meeting of the school hoard ou the 31st. Messrs. Philip Wells, Win. Hercher, Wallace Bug- gies, J. M. Woods, Art Stevens and' M. A. Williams were in .attendance. Miss Gertrude Mendenhall and Mrs. Elnie Enders were employed for. the Wanblee school for next winter which is welcome news to* thi' patrons of the school. Morford’s had a carload of farm implements unloaded at Kadoka the latter part of last week, and i since then a fleet of freighters composed of Geo. Abbcnhaus, Fred Gilchrist, Geo. Rice, Ted Craven, and Philip and Bert Embrce have been hauling the machinery over. The soft roads have made freight- ; ing difficult. Dutch Enders and Jack Britton arc kept busy setting the machinery up. • Mr. anil Mrs. John Eaton and Tom DcWitt were in town this, week, also Hary Richardson and Hi Woodard. i Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Shaffer visit-! ed Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Morton onSunday the 30th. The flag pole was raised at the school house this week, and the flagflies proud!” during school hours.Miss Mendenhall and her room aredue a vote of thanks for securing the flag for the school. The basketball equipment has been installed.! and the ’mils are -'racticing enth usiastieally. The Blacks are on the way toj market, with two carloads of hogs.;Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Morton drove to Kadoka on the 4th inst.Messrs. Nick and Ellis Conner were m town the fore part of the week trying to buy E. K. Morford’s stock and the lease on the Searhvbuildings, but Mr. Morford decidedhe had too good a business to nass up. especial I v since his health is > much imnfnved. Mr. and Mrs Royal Searhv vulAndrew Russ.*ll were Kadoka visit- ors on the sth inst.J. M. Woods is moving to li< mace just east of town. o LADIES ENJOY NICE MEETING1 nursday last was a most lw*rmti-fill spring day and 39 ladies to .k advantage of it hv attending the monthly social meeting of thej Ladies Aid at the homo of Mrs. ; * • Brooks. Mesdamos Sehnee ;and Crooker being assisting Iks*. esses. The ladies .spirits seemed to , Ije in accord with the weather and the first meeting of their fiscal year)proved to be ono so joyous, it will¦ long tem&in in their memory.

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