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1930 census I UL U L K Al I ) 3 31 PER CENT 1
Roanoke Rap^a Township I £ £ ££J| £ UjiV/^ijl/ J Of Halifax County Population |
.. 16,612.J OF THE TWIN CITIES-ROAN OKE R APIDS-ROSEM ARY 1—J12SS22SSL-J
VOLUME 16. ROANOKE RAPIDS—ROSEMARY, N. C., THURSDAY, JUNE 19th, 1930. NUMBER 10.
31% OF HALIFAX POPULATION HERE
TOWNSHIP OF ROANOKE
RAPIDS POPULATION IS
DOUBLED IN TEN YEARS
116,612 People Here To
day; 53,301 In Hali
The official figures of the
1^1930 Census shows that Roa
Baoke Rapids township more than
' (doubled its population in the last
| ten years and with a total of 16,
612 now has thirty one per cent
of the population of Halifax
?!' The number of people in Roa
noke Rapids township nearly
equals the total population of
Enfield, Weldon and Halifax
■townships combined. Leaving
out the last three named, the
population in Roanoke Rapids
.township is equal that of the
entire balance of the County.
* One half the population of
the county is massed in the
three townships in this end of
Ealifax, namely: Weldon, Roa
jke Rapids and Littleton town
B rracucany me enure increase i
Kin the total county population
* was in Roanoke Rapids town
ship which showed an increase
| of 8,909 over the 1920 census,
l while the balance of the county
■ showed an increase of (Uh. '
F According to a census report giv
; er out by Hobart Brantley, supervisor
^ of the census for this district, Hali
fax County has a population of 53,
301 as compared to 43,776 in 1920, a
[ gain of 9,525 during the past ten
years. There were 4559 farms listed
in Halifax County during the fif
Roanoke Rapids Township includ
ing the towns of Roanoke Rapids and
Rosemary, led with a population of
16,612 as compared with 7,703 in 1920.
Enfield township, including Enfield,
came second with 8909 inhabitants.
There were 188 farms in Roanoke Ra
pids township and 870 in Enfield
township. Buterwood township came
iit the bottom in population and is
the only township in the county with
less people than in 1920. There were
1474 inhabitants in 1920 as compar
ed to 1361 in April 1930. There are
233 farms listed in this township.
The townships, population in 1930
and in 1920 and number of farms enu
merated in the county at the fiteenth
census is as follows: Brinkleyville
township: population 1930, 5424, 1920,
14; farms, 820. Weldon township,
dudjng Weldon: population 1930
6, 1920, 4217; farms, 256. Scotland
;k township, including Scotland
2k: population 1930, 5116, 1920,
6; farms, 331. Littleton township,
hiding that part of Littelton that
in Littleton township: populaion,
0, 3682, 1920, 3070; farms 463.
myra township, including the
■ns of Hobgood and Palmyra:
•uiation, 1930, 3222, 1920, 2815;
ms, 285. Halifax township, includ
the town of Halifax: population
0, 3122, 1920, 3081; farms, 228.
icette township: population, 1930
5 1920, 2766; farms 453. Concan
fcara township: population 1930,2011,
11)20, 1046; farms, 216. Roseneath
township: population 1930, 1531, 1920
1346; farms, 216.
I On Friday afternoon Mrs. Howard
jSPruden, president of the Friday af
fjternoon bridge club called a meeting
for the purpose of electing officers
for the year 1930-31, and also the
election of a new member. Mrs.
Frank Hawley was elected president
»of the club, Mrs. Hugh Camp, vice
president, Mrs. Julian Allsbrook sec
retary and treasurer. Mrs. All^n
SJollicoffer was elected a new raem
ter. Seventeen members answered to
toll call and following the meeting,
Jtass ian tea and sandwiches were
tjtrved the following, Mesdam.es Wiley
Xiong, W. L. Long, Alfred Martin,
4)eorge Hayes, Julian Allsbrook, W.
!» Dean, Frank Williams, T. W. M.
%or\g, F. G. Jarman, Chas. Emry, S.
& Bounds, Pendleton Grizzard, Job
Jfnylor. R. P. Be *k with, Hugh Camp,
|||pd Miss Susan Ho‘/day.
Intricate Question Pass
ed On To Superior
Four men traveling from town to
town by auto, showing samples and
taking orders for shoes for a concern
ir. Salem, Va., were tried last Friday
by Magistrate C. W. Davis and held
over to Superior court.
Chief Dobbins testified he saw the
men taking orders or accosting per
sons on the streets of Rosemary and
asked them if they had a special
State licene to d osame. One of the
men told him they did not have and
he suggested they go to Halifax and
get a license. They told him there
was no license for their kind of busi
ness and continued trying to sell
shoes whereupon he arrested him.
Several witnesses testified they
were accosted by the four men, others
told of buying shoes from them. The
method used is to get a small cash
pyament with the order and the
shoes come from the factory at Sal
em, Va., C. O. D., ior the balance.
Those testifying said the shoes cost
from $5 to $7. ■
r ^&&drifey Allen Zolftco ffer read the
1927 and 1929 State laws regarding
peddlers. He defined peddlers as any
one who bartered and sold merchan
dise to other than merchants. Farm
produce and other specific items
were excused by the law. He said the
reason for the special specific tax
was because such dealers or peddlers
traveling from place to place were
liable to escape other taxation.
Mr. Zollicoffer further said the
special tax was upon the person, the
salesman, and not upon the article
sold or the company making same.
The four men were defended by At
torney Kelly Jenkins who cited Feder
al laws and rulings of the Supreme
court in similar cases, most notably, i
the Real Silk Hosiery case, where the
same method is used in selling mer
chandise. He said that any law which
has been passed by State legislatures
in similar cases, when tested, had
been declared unconstitutional be
cause of conflict with the Inter
state Commerce provisions of the
He pointed out that had the men
sold and delivered and collected for
the merchandise, they would have
been liable under the State law; but
the way they carried on their sales
they were protected by Interstate
Commerce provisions and could not be
charged a tax in this State or by any
Ccrartty or town in the State. He ask
ed that the State authorities be called
for their interpretation of the law' but
Magistrate Davis preferred that a
higher court pass upon it, admitting
that the intracacies of the legal points
involved were too much for him.
Th« four men charged were placed
under bonds of $100 each to Superior
A wedding announcement was re
ceived by many Twin City people to
day. Mrs. Elina Jane Garrett an
nounces the marriage of her daugh
ter, Cynthia Ogburn to Mr. John Wil
liam Lindsay on Tuesday, June 17,
1930, Burlington, N. C. At home after
July 1, at 139 Palmetto St., Gaines
Mrs. Lindsay, sister of Mrs. C. W.
r*avis, was a teacher here for the past
Miss Helen Wilkinson entertained
x numbeR of her friends Monday ev
ening from 7 until 9 in honor of her
eleventh (birthday. Games were play
-d and Refreshments were served.
Those present were, Ethel Reaves,
Cora Reaves, Marjorie, Collins, Nellie
Sykes, Ruby Jenkins, Virginia Jen
kins, Beatrice Lowe, Juanita Cooper,
Jimmie Turner, Roland Lowe, Brax
ton Coontr, Edward Brigman, Fran
Unavoidable Accident on Weldon
Highway Sunday Afternoon
Ada Parker, 3 year old girl, whose
parents live at Seaboard, was struck
by the car of Mr. Allen Zollicoffer
late Sunday afternoon on the high
way between Rosemary nad Weldon.
The child ran across the road be
tween two steady streams of cars and
was knocked a few feet up the middle
of the road. She was rushed to the
hospital where an X-Ray revealed no
broken or fractured bones. She was
up playing Monday and was taken
The highway was jammed for sev
eral miles near the aviation landing
field. The accident took place about
a half hour before the parachute
jump. The child’s parents drove down
from Seaboard and had parked their
car on the right side fo the road and
were watching the planes. The father
was in the car and the mother and
child were standing tn front of the
The mother says th echild jerked
rway from her and tsarted across the
(highway to get a better view of the
planes. Mr. ZoTlicoffer was going
about fifteen miles an hour and
swerved his car to the other side of
the road, stopping 13 steps from the
spot where the child was hit a glanc
me parents, a uozen eyewitnesses
;*nd the State patrolmen absolved Mr.
Zollicoffer of all blame. Mrs. Zolli
coffer and child were in the car also.
Back Broken When
Run Over By Car
He Was Cranking
Jesse Vaughan, -colored, of Jackson.
Route 1, sustained a broken back
when run over by his own automobile
at his home last Thursday night, the
accident occurring about 10:30 o’clock.
He was rushed to the Roanoke Rapids
hospital, where an X-ray examination
revealed his back was broken.
Vaughan was going to put the au
tomboile away for the night and had
to use the crank to start the engine.
The machine, a Chevrolet, was in
gear and when the engine started the
automobile plunged against the color
ed man, knocking him down. All four
wheels pased over "his back.
Rufus Vick Wins
Fellowship for Work
At N. C. State College
National recognition has come to
Rufus Vick. Rosemary, junior agri
cultural student of N. C. State Col
lege. He has just been awarded a
summer fellowship by the Danforth
Foundation. The Danforth Foundation
is based on well rounded individual
development, proved qualities of
leadership and recommendations of
the college faculty.
Winners will report in St. Louis
July 7 to begin an intensive business
training program in tbe offices of
the Purina Mills, cooperating with the
Danforth Foundation. The course in
cludes a week at the Purina «xperi
mental farm at Gay Summit, Mo.,;
two weeks in a sales school and three
weeks in the general office*. After
completion of th;s course award win
ners will be sent to Camp Miniwanca
on lake Michigan, to spend two weeks
in contact with nationally known
business, social and religious leader*.
This news brings great satisfaction
but no surprise to the friends who
have been watching the record of this
young man. Since his graduation
in the Roanoke Rapids High School
class of ’27, at which time he won
the much coveted Patterson Medal,
news has been constantly leaking out
about him. We find him still win
ning honors at State where he is a
very popular fellow.
Mrs. Will Taylor honored her sister,
Dr. Margaret Lawrence Friday after
noon when she entertained her card
club and a few invited guests with
bridge. Three tables were placed in
the living room for players and places
for playing were found by tallies.
The guest of honor was given a piece
;>f lingerie and the high score prize
was won by Mrs. A. L. Clark, a box
:>f bath powder. To Mrs. Jack Young,
for low score the hostess gave a com
pact. A sweet course was served.
Those playing. Dr. Lawrence, Mes
dames Jack Young, John Martin, G.
A. Northington, T. O. Wilson, A. L.
Clark, F. G. Jarman, W. L. Long, T.
W. M. Long, Walter Simpson, Mrs.
Blalock and Mrs. China,
Miss Heptinstall to Rep
resent State In Nation
Miss Hannah Heptinstall, a student
in the Aurelian Springs High School,
won the highest honor in the State
wide essay contest for high school
boys and girls, sponsored by the N.
C. Cotton Growers Cooperative As
sociation, which was held in Raleigh
Tuesday, June 17. The subject of hte
essay which was used all over the
State is, “How Can the Benefits of
the Agricultural Marketing Act Be
Brought to the Cotton Farmers?”
Miss Heptinstall received fifty dol
lars in money and a free trip to
Washington, D. C., where she will en
ter the National contest..of the
important cotton growing states will
be represented at the National con
test. The essay will be delivered in
the presence of the members of the
Federal Farm Board. Intense rivalry
will be shown in the National contest
and it is assured that the winner will
be a credit to its respective State.
The four contestants in Tuesday’s
contest were all winners in their res
spective districts. They were Miss
Hannah Heptintsall o f Aureilan
Springs High School, first; Bruce
Sanders of Morrisvillc, second; Miss
Ldslie Ellen Howard of Roseboro,
third, and Woodrow Hartsell of Con
cord, fourth. The four speakers were
guests of the Cotton Growers As
sociation at a luncheon at the Caro
Miss Heptinstall will be a senior
in the Aurelian Springs school when
school opens next fall. She is a de
serving girl, a faithful worker, and
has established a record in this
State. Aurelian Springs, Halifax
C ounty and North Carolina are just
ly proud of her accomplishments. The
State is backing her representative
and there is every reason to believe
that she will make a record in the Na
tional contest that will be a credit to
the entire nation.
High School Pupils
Take Summer Work
Summer school is in session at the
local High School with some thirty
pupils enrolled. Some of these are
smtiking up work in which they fail
ed to pass, while others are taking
new work in order to finish at an
earlier date. By taking subjects dur
ing the summer school, some pupils
are able to save a year of High
School. The work of all those in the
summer school this year is very sat
isfactory to date, according to Supt.
C. W. Davis.
To Repeat Sermon at
Sunday morning Rev. C. T. Thrift
will repeat the sermon of last Sun
Jay night concerning Sunday golf
send other dbscerations of the Sab
bath day for the benefit of those who
lid not hear the message last Sun
lay night. Everybody invited.
Sunday School at 9:15, T. M. Jen
Mr. Francis Wyche spent the week
end here with relatives. He was ac
.•ompanied to Petersburg Sunday by
VJrs. C. A. Wyche and Miss Susan
Solliday who will spend this week
ti Petersburg and Gordonsvillc.
Mr. Rudolph White of Tillery was
tere Friday on business.
River of Death Claims
Another Victim Here
George Harrison, IK. Weldon
High School student, hi. \ to his
death in the Roanoke River on
In company with Temple Chap
pie and a Negro boy. young Har
rison was swimming in tne river
just below the falls at Wei Ion.
The two boys with him say he
started to swim down the river
but they were not watching v.ini.
They report he must have pone
down one time only, as they look
for him a few seconds after he
started and he had disappeared.
Searchers looked for him all
day Tutsday and Wednesday.
The river was dynamited in sev
eral places and the bottom drag,
ged for several miles downstream,
hut the body was not found.
The deceased was a son of Mr.
and Mrs. Hardy Harrison of Wel
don. The father is a mechanic.
In a recent speech—Mr. S. T.
Peace, president of Roaoke Mills
Co., referring to the history of
the Roanoke, said the name was
of Indian derivation meaning
“The River of Death.” It has a
reputation of heing very treach
erous in places and many trage
dies have taken place there in
HEARD AND SEEN
By The Editor
This age we live in—E. G. Temple,
Jr., and Valentine South bold, two
young Emporia bloods, flew over
from Temple field at Emporia Tues
day afternoon, landed just the oth
er side of the river, to attend the
matinee of “Young Ragles,” air
film being shown at the Peoples
Twelve years ago. Mrs. E. A. Mur
ray, resident of Patterson Mill vil
lage, was digging in her garden, lost
a gold ring. Tuesday of this week, she
was digging in the garden again, saw
something bright and shiney, picked
up the 12 year lost ring good as new.
H. T. Batton was taken to Raleigh
Monday by Chief Dobbins to under
go treatment at the State Hospital.
Several new lights for the Avenue
have H-*en installed by the Power
Company from the city limits on the
Avenue to the hospital. This is in
accordance with the contract under
the new franchise. Street lights in
the city have also boon changed from
■side positions to hang in the middle
.)!’ the streets. Additional lights have
been put up in various parts of town.
The attractive lawn in front of the
new telephone Building is being coni
nuntod on favorably by visitors.
Times hard here? Heard from Bel
haven that over half the adult popu
lation was laid off indefinitely the
ether Monday by the box mills there.
Heard some of the Scotland Neck
boys talking about the election. They
didn’t seem to care for the looks of
the vote in certain county precincts,
Littleton has a nine hole midget
Foot Cut By Blade
Grady Mizelle, colored, of Conway,
was painfully injured last Saturday
evening about five o’clock, when a
blade on a mowing machine struck his
left foot, inflicting a deep cut. He
was brought to the Roanoke Rapids
hospital where his condition is re
ported as satisfactory. Mizell was em
ployed by Will Dickinson, a colored
farmer living near Conway, and was
working on the Dickinson farm when
the accident occurred.
Mrs. Howard Pruden was hostess to
the Monday night bridge club at her
liome on Monroe Street June 10.
Places for playing were found at
three tables placed in the living room
and den and a delightful game was
played. Mrs. Carroll Wilson was found
to hold high score at conclusion of
playing and was presented a pair of
silk hose. Flowers added their beau
ty and fragrance to the occasion. A
salad course was served the follow ing,
Mesdames Julian Allsbrook, Hugh
t amp, Cooper Grizzard, George Hayes
Alfred Martin and Miss Margav.t
?lark. Guests Mesdames Carroll Wil
son, Bill Hampton, Octavus Griffin,
Pendleton Grizzard, Claude Edger
ton and Miss Ann Coleman.
Superior Court Adiourns Today
After Busy Week of
Superior Court opened on Monday
morning at 11 o'clock with Judge
Walter Small of Elizabeth City pre
were disposed of ciuringshdlauppup
siding. The following civil cases
were disposed of during the week.
W B. Bobbit vs. Minnie Eobbit, non
suited. Dixie Soda Fountain vs. P.
A. Shell, dismissed, omn.it and For
rest vs J. C. Smith. disn.i.s.J, appeal
+o Supreme Court. Boyette Motor Co.,
vs. E. B Thomas. Orle-c.l that de
fendant pay to pla’nv.T the sum of
ew Era Motor Co.; vs \V. 3. Bunt
ing. Ordered that dofjndanr pay to
ing. Ordered that def mdaiP pay to
plaintiff the sum of $294.15. J. E.
Hardy vs. A. Norinsky and J. R. My
rick, appela to Supreme Court. R W.
Connell vs. Rosemary Mfg. Co., non-1
suit, appeal to Supreme Court. W.
li. Ivey, Admr., vs. Eastern Cotton Oil
Co., non-suit, appeal to Supreme
Court. Ethel Jenkins vs. Jesse Wood,
continued. Planter Nut Chocolate Co.,
vs. Orange Field et al, ordered that
defendant pay the plaintiff the sum
of $50 and that each side pay its own (
Bank og Broadnax vs. C. V. Strar
Iher et als, ordered that defendant
pay to the plaintiff the sum of $292.
The following divorce cases were
tried: Arthur Rook vs. Ruth Rook.
Cofield Johnson vs. Dora Johnson.
Thronton Cook vs. Asa Cook. Mittie
McRegan vs. Ben McRegan. Effiie
Silver vs. Rig-hard Silver. Charles
D. House vs. Lena Wooley House.
Court adjourned Thursday until
1200 Kids Enjoy
First Three Days
The Twin Cities playgrounds got
» ff to a good start Monday morning. '
The attendance for the first three j
days has been good, with the pros
pect that an even larger attendance
will be noted before the end of the
week. The attendance for the three
nays has been over 1200.
The playgrounds are located at the
following places: Rosemary park,
Roanoke Rapids town park, and at the
High School. The hours art* nine to
eleven and three to five. Those in t
charge of the playgrounds are: C. T.
Thrift, Jr., director; Alma Vaughan,
Edna Wafford, Edwin Akers, Wil
l’d mina Branch.
Negro Fugitive From
Henderson Caught Here
•li'O Hunter, colored, of Roanoke Ra
imis, was fined $10, and costs, by Ma
gistrate R. L. Martin, when arraigned
:n court Monday on a disorderly
conduct charge. He was arrested Sun
day night by officer Clifford Massie.
Monday night Hunter was taken in
to custody by Chief Langster and
officer Cash of the Henderson police
department with a warrant charging
theft. After his arrest here Sunday
the Henderson authorities were no
tified and Hunter was held for them.
Hunter, it is understood, has
been wanted by the Henderson au
thorities for several weeks. He had
been located in Roanoke Rapids, but
succeded in evading arrest until
Sunday night when he figured in
some trouble that caused his arrest.
Meetings June 12
Saturday, June 21, has been fixed
:»s the date on which Democratic pre
cinct meetings will be held. Saturday, j
June 28, is the date on which the
County conventions will be held. The
place and hour of the meetings will
be announced later. All Democrats
sire asked to make preparations now
The funeral of Mrs. L. A. Jordan <
was hold at her home near Garys- ;
burg Tuesday afternoon at 3 o’clock.
The funeral services were conducted
by Rev. A. P. Mustian and interment
was made in the Forest Hill cemetery.
The deceased is survived by her hus- ■
band, L. A. Jordan; three sons, Atlas.
Marvin and Cebron; two daughters, '
Mrs. J. P. Allen and Miss Ola Jor- <
Hi - School Pupils Make
One Of Two Honor
Rolls Last Period
The final Honor Rolls for the year
n the Junior and Senior High School
ire printed below. Those making the
Scholarship Honor Roll have not made
below a two on any one subject for
hhe six weeks final period.
Those on the Citizenship Honor
Roll for the same period have no un
cxcused absences or tardies, their con
duct and courtesy has been excellent,
and they have put forth effort worthy
of school recognition, while not quite
able to rate the Scholarship Roll.
Grade 7, Section 1—Scholarship:
George Nethercutt, Louise Brown,
Margaret Long, Bettie Mae Spivey,
Citizenship—Rebecca Bounds, Lou
ise Brown, Hazel Elmore. Margaret
Long, Maxine Mason, Erma Robinson,
Bettie Mae Spivey, Francis Wilson,
Letha West, Clarence Cobum, Alton
Davis, Irvin Dickens, Sheliey Ed
wards, George Nehtercutt,, Eugene
Shell, Thomas Taylcr, Ralph Bounds,
Grade 7, Section 2—Scholarship:
Citizenship—Lillington Clark, Geo.
Sullivan, Jack Vincent, Roy Kenne
mur, Ida Mae Allen, Marjorie Atkin
son, Mamie Brown, Elsie Edwards,
Elma Etheridge, Ercelle Harris, Nel
lie Mae Jenkins, Eugenia Rook, Jose
phine Taylor, Deris Topping, Edith
Grade 7, Section 3—Scholarship:
Anita Harris, Annie Mae Riggan,
Mary Cleo Merritt.
Citizenship—J. W. Crickmore, Wil
son Byrd, Carl Pridgen, Doretha Dau- •
gntry, Edith Fitts. Mabel Fi:ts„ Ani
ta Harris, Cleta Lewis, Mary Alice
Merritt, Annie Mae Riggan, Eva.
Shell, Esther Mae Taylor.
Grade 7. Section 4—Citizenship:
Margaret Denton, Norma Harrison,
Josephine Jones, Ida King, Emma
Lee, Magie Thompson. Jansey Vaugh
an, Annie M. Merritt, Grady Bristow,
Owen Britton, Robert Coppedge, Ra
Grade 8, Section 1—Scholarship:
Vcrnic Lyerly, Ailcen Pendleton, John
Citizenship—Hetty Brown, Mary
Oiekmore, .Annie Marie Fisher,
Fiances Hines, Christine Jenkins,
Ilellie Levvter, Ruth Long, Vernie Ly
erly, Gladys Merritt, Aileen Pendle
ton, .Alice Hicks Smith. Lois Stans
l urg, Oilie Acres, Willie Batton,
1 Hester Chase, Murrell Hudson, How
.•.’vl Hawkins, Joe McCommons, Mar
shal Teele, Alien Webb, Thomas
Grade 8, Section 2—Scholarship:
Mary Gibson, Lena Johnson, Dorothy
Citizenship—Eugene Burnette. Mar
tin Chamblis, William Gaylord. Elmer
Merritt, Shelby Shear;n, Vera Bullock,
Virginia Connor, Mabel Floyd, Evelyn
j&ddy, Mary Gibson, Sarah Glasgow,
aladys Gray, Ordean Harrison, Alice
Kidd, Sallie Bett King, Lillian Lee,
Annie McDonald, Bessie Mave, Mable
Mills, Mary Norwood, Dorothy Pope,
Annie Bell Wheeler.
Grade 8, Section 3—Scholarship:
Citizenship—Winifred Pearce, Wil
y Reaves, John Willey, Howard
Steele, Minnie Dickens, Nettie Mae
Juke, Lucille Ferrell, Pauline Gray,
i'atherine Hodges, Earline Moody,
?leeta Thompson, Marie Rhodes,
Grade 9, 1 ’ and 2—Scholarship:
Cornelia Batton, Ella Brown. Marga
ret Dunning, Edith Elmore, Katie
Jarris, Evelyn Johnson, Marie Long, •
fazel Taylor, Hazel Tolfcert, Virginia
, incent, Graham Dean, Tommy Jen
kins. Clyde Mills, Rudolph Waters.
Citizenship—Cornelia Batton, Mag
rie Cameron, Viola Collins, Virginia
look, Margaret Dunning, Mildred
'1 '-'her, Pattie Harlow, Evelyn John
;on, Martha Long, Allie Moody, Ca
herine Nethercutt, Virginia Bell Vin
■ent, Montie Williams, Elizabeth Joy
icr, Graham Dean, Edgar Kirk, Paul
datthews, Clyde Mills, Elmer Starke,
llarvey Woodruff, Robert Lowe.
Grade 9, Section 1 and 2—Citizen
hip: Hughes Powell, Catherine Hut
hinson, Helen Padgette, Louis Pow
11, Roland Jones, Edgar Glasgow,
Elizabeth Barrett, Rosa Williams,
Jladys Pruden, William Grant, Kath
(Continucd on back page)