North Carolina Newspapers

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Advertiser* Will Fad Oar Col-
Bma • Latchkey to Over Sixteen
Hundred Martin County Hones
Birth Rate Higher, Death
Rate Lower Than State
Reporting ten illegitimate births
last year, Hamilton Township (in
cluding the town itself) is second
with the largest number of "un
known" papas, the district being sec
ond to Williamston where 15 dis
graceful birts were recorded in the
public records of Martin County for
the future generations to see. Three
of the illegitimate births were re
ported among white people.
Other than the large percentage of
illegitimate births, the vital statistics
for the town and township are similar
to those in the six other districts for
which reports have been filed in the
county .register of deeds' office. The
birth rate in both the township and
town are higher than the one for the
> State as a whole. The township death,
rate is slightly under and the town
death rate is slightly greater than that
for the State.
There were 58 births,' 22 White and
36 colored, reported n the township
last year, the number including those _
in Hassell, for which no separate
records were maintained! Twenty
deaths, eight among white and 12 a
mong colored people, were reported
irir the township. Hamilton proper
reported four white births, one illegi
timate, and seven colored ones, one I
of which was illegitimate. The eight
deaths were equally divided among
the races.
Death rates for both the town and ,
township during last year were low- i
er'Hhan they were the year before,;
with the birth rates for the two units j
remaining about the same as they
were in 1930.
The 1931 rates per 1,000 population:
Township birth rate, 34.1; death
rate, 11.8;
Town birth rate, 21.7; death rate .
15.7. -
Sales So Far Have Totaled
More Than SI,OOO, Says
Home Agent
The curb market has been running
11 months this Saturday. During that
time over SI,OOO has been taken in
from the weekly sales. Thi| money
has gone into the pockets of the farm
wives in the county; to the merchants
and grocers as payments on charge
accounts, bills, etc. As we help the
farmer, we help every one. Prices
on produce this week will be as fol
low* (this, however is only a'partial]
Collards (special), 7 pounds for 10
cents, this week only; cream
20c per quart this week only; eggs,
9 cents per dozen; hens, live, 14 cents
pound; hens, dressed, 25 cents pound;
broilers, 17 cents pound; broilers,
dressed, 27 cents pound; turnips, 4
pounds 10 cents rutabagas, 3 pounds
5 cents; corn meal, 20 cents peck; and
cakes, 15 to 18 cents pound.
Last week we had spring onions on
the market and early flowers. We are
anxious to please our patrons, take
orders through the market, or help in
any way possible to make the market
better serve the town and community.
Tell us, if you have suggestions. We
appreciate new ideas.
Part of Teachers' Pay Is .
* To Be Held Up By State
Pending the. acceptance of the bud
gets for the various counties, the state
- is expected to withhold one-half of
the salaries %f all teachers during the
sixth school month, according to un
official information received hgre this
week. Payment of the full amount is
assured as soon as the budgets are ac
cepted, it. is understood.
Completing the sixth month in a
bout two weeks, the Martin schools
will continue the full term with suf
> ficient money already collected to pay
(he teachers their ftill salaries during
the seventh month and about half
enough for the last, or eight,h month,
it was learned from the superintend
— ent's office here this morning. -S
Destroy Two Stills In the
Upper Part of County
Raiding along ... the Edgecombe-
Martin line last Wednesday, Agents
Coats, Roebuck and W. C. Voorhees
snd Officers Hines and Pearson found
and destroyed a steam liquor plant
7 snd confiscated several bags of sugar
snd one bag of meal. The plant was
cold, and no arrests were made.
Last Monday, Officers Grimes,
Hines and Pearson took » steam plant
in the same territory, and destroyed
four vats of beer. The plant was in
operation, but the operators received
a gun signal and made their escape.
"* v , " . * - *
Third Poultry
To Be in County Next Week
A third poultry car of the Ma
son has been scheduled for load
ing in the county next week, begin
ning at Jamesville Tuesday and
making its last stop at Oak City
Friday. Stops will also be made
at Williamston Wednesday, and
at Robersonville Thursday, and
virtually the same loading hours
in effect last loading will be fol
lowed again next week. County
Agent T. B. Brandon, who ar
ranged the shipment, stated this
Prices are about the same »
they were last loading with the ex
A second district contest for a
•eat in the State Senate was vir
tually made certain this week when
it was unofficially learned that
Mr. W. A. Thompson, prominent
Aurora man, was considering run
ning for the Democratic nomina
tion next June.
Attorney Carl Bailey,
mouth, announced his ' candidacy
several weeks ago, and it is un
derstood that Dare County is con
sidering running a candidate of
its own.
I —• —"
j County Contest To Be Held
t April 1; Wi'nners Enter
District Meet
During the month of March work
will be started among all the girls'
,4-H clubs in the county in the "Bet
! ter Biscuit Contest," which will be
'conducted all over the State from
j March until June. The contest will be
i open for competition to girls 14 and
over. All girls will be given a stand
ard recipe for baking powder biscuit.
The county contest will take place
April 1. All girls wishing to enter
the contest shouhl sign up. The girls
"entering the contest should use a stan
dard plain flour and bake biscuits six
times at home, doing the work entire
ly by themselves • before sending in
Their sample' April 1. Practice in scor
ing biscuits will be given through the
March club meetings.
The girl winning out in the county
will enter the district contest, which
will be held in Washington, N. C., the
first week in May. The girl winning
in the district receives a scholarship
of $12.50 to be used for expenses to
the girls' and boys' short course.
■ i 0
Few Shad But Plenty of
Herring Are Taken
From River
With February all but spent, the
fishing season in the Roanoke is fast
coming into its own, according to re
ports received here from various;
points along the stream,
f "Few shad have been taken here
so far, but the herrings are running in
larger numbers already, fishermen
catching from one to IS at a dip," O.
!W. Hamilton, Jamewrille merchant,
; said this week. The catches were
described as the largest ever made
this early in the year at that point.
| Reports received from points along
the Albemarle Sound indicate that
there will be many shad in the Roa
noke ere long. Near Leonard's point
on the sound, the catches this week
were said to be the largest made in
many seasons there. _, •
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Program oi Services
At Christian Church
James M. Perry, pastor.
Remember, it is fourth and
we have services again. Bible school
at 9:45 a. m., W. C. Manriing, sup
erintendent. Preaching service at 11
o'clock. The pastor will preach Sun-
I day morning on "What's the Diffatt
ence in Judgment?" At 7:30 he will
preach on, "The Meaning of Sheep
and Other Sheep." Come and bring
your friends, for these two sermons
deal with some vital and interesting
Biblical facts that have to do with
this fife and the life to come. Great
| hymns, special music at almost every
service. Fine fellowship and in in
spirational as well as a happy, hope
ful atmosphere. Try to make both
services Sunday,, for if you miss'one,
it will be the one you wish you had
n't. Take the family. "Come on,
wife, get the children ready, it's serv
: ice at our church today*, you know."
That's the way for a man to talk Sun
i day morning. Will see you at Sunday
school and church. Don't forget—lt's
fourth Sunday again.
Williamston, Martin County, North Carolina, Friday, February 26,1932
ception of a 1-cent drop in the
price offered for colored hens. A
complete schedule of prices ap
pears elsewhere in this paper.
While the loadings will hardly
be as lsrge as the last one and
the one before that, it is believed
die poultry raisers will sell about
18,000 pounds.
Mr. Brandon was unable to say
this week whether a fourth car
would be operated in the county
this season or not, further ship
ments depending on the size of
| next week's loading and future
 market prices.
Louis Keys and Will Smith
Captured At Still Early
Louis Keys and Will Smith, color
ed men, were arrested at a liquor still
j in the lower paart of the county. Free
Union, early yesterday morning and
jailed here Officers Sexton and
Goylord. The plant, in full opera
tion at the time, was destroyed.
Going to the manufacturing scene
early yesterday morning, the officers
were closing in on the plant and its
imperatives when an old hog started
: making her way to the filthy swill.
I The officers took a stand and remain
ed quiet. When the animal advanced
j nearer the still, the two men, mistak
' ing her for officers, fled. The officers
! remained inactive and after a long
j wait, Keys returned and saw the hog
; drinking beer. He called Smith and
j after running the animal away, they
returned to their manufacturing, di
recting unkind remarks at the old
hog, but at the same timt expressing
joy that it was an animal and not of
; ficers.
' After waiting a few more minutes,
; the officers continued their advance.
I "There comes that old hog again. I
|am tempted to kill her," one of the
operatives said to the other when he
i mistook the officers for the hog. v
And Smith and Keys thought it]
i was the hog breaking sticks and
I bushes until the officers reached the
.plant and called for their arrests.
Shirt Factory At Everetts
Has 35 Women Employed
♦ e
Opening this week, the • Everetts
1 shirt factory was said, today to be op
erating very successfully, the report
stating that the employees were gain
ing experience rapidly and production
was increasing daily. The plant, lo
cated on the second floor of Jjie Cham
pion Auto Company building, is now
employing 35 workers, but it is un
derstood that additional labor will be
employed next week or soon thefe
i ' Mice the workers are well experi
enced in their work, the wage scale
will average well over a dollar a flay,
it was unofficially learned here.
The plant, operated by Messrs. Rice
and Rahil, has contracts fur its out
put, it was stated here today.
_? M ==
Hutchinson Denies Giving
Up Lease of Local Hotel
L. C. Hutchinson, proprietor of the
Atlantic Hotel here, denied that he
hgd\jurrendered his lease on the hos
tetry, and stated that he would con-
I tinue its operation.
It was reported, under a Sejjna date
line this week, that E. M. Gordy,"hotel
man of that town, had leased the At
lantic and would take charge tomor
row,. but Mr. Hutchinson declared the
report erroneous.
Tool House oi Atlantic
Coast Line Here Robbed
Breaking into the .Atlantic Coast
Line tool Ihouse near the peanut planF
here some time last Wednesday night,
thieves apparently equipped themselves
to handle a safe robbery somewhere.
A big hammer and one or two large
bars were removed from the smalll
tool house and carried away on a'
truck. s, ~
The sheriff's office here made an in
vestigation, but found no trace of the
stolen tools and heard nd reports of
further robberies in the county.
Roving Band oi Gypsies
Questioned By Officers
Traveling through here this week
.with an infant apparently too white
t obe of their stock, a band of gypsies
was stopped and quizzed by officers.
Thinking that the child might have;
beven kidnapped, the officers question
ed the leader the band, and after
certificates were examined, the wan
derers were allowed to continue on
j their wsy. ■ I
Blanks and Instructions Are
Expected Latter Part of
Next Week
More than 50 farmers in this coun
ty have asked for loans from the Fed-
Ofal government already, it was learn
ed from T. B. Brandon, farm agent,
this week. But no loans have been
made and none will be made before
the latter part of next week, or until
proper blanks aud instructions for ad
vancing the loans are received by the
Tounty agent, Mr. Brandon.
Returning from Washington, D. C.,
this week, Dean I. O. Schaub, director
of the State College Agricultural Ex
tension Service, said:
"lhe loans this year wil be avail
able for farmers throughout the entire
State they are unable to
finance themselves. They will also be
made largely through the county farm
agent system and local communities
as they were last year. In those coun
ties having no agents, county commit
tees will be set up with the counties
bearing at least part of the expense.'
Mr. Schaub said, the Extension Serv
ice has no funds with which to finance
the operations of these, committees.
He indicated alio that the applications
for loans will be scrutinized more care
fully this year than they were in 1931.
"W'e shall'urge farmers making ap
plications for these loans to plan to
make a crop this year with the least
possible expense," said Dean Schaub.
"The individual loans must be kept
small, because at present there is only
$50,000,000 to be loaned to farmers all
over the United States, and the gov
ernment is concerned that-these loans
be made available over the entire coun
try. Those obtaining the loans must
keep in mind also that they must be
paid back.
The Dean also says that no loans
will be made to any aplicant who has
means of livelihood other than farm
ing, nor to a minor. No loan will be
made to any person who did not op
erate a farm in J931. Neither will a
loan be made to a person who will
not agree to grow only 65 per cent
of the acreage of cotton and tobacco
. which he grew in 1931, with the ex
ception of ti;e person who grew only
10 acres of cotton juuLthree acres of
tobacco last year. In other words,
said Mr, Schaub, the man who grew
20 acres of cotton last year must agree
to reduce his crop by 35 per cent this
ye*r before he will be permitted to
share in the loan money. The same
is true of tobacco. It he grew only
10 acres of Cotton, or three acres of
tobacco, he will not required to
reduce this amount further.
The loans will bear 5 1-2 per cent
interest and are secured by notes with
a mortgage on the crop as collateral, i
1 he crop must be grown according to
the instructions of the county agent.
1 he Dean said that as quickly as the
necessary blanks are printed in Wash
ington they will be forwarded to the
county agents and the county
tees.** He is at work now on the ma
chinery of operating placement of the
loans, )
Norfolk Broker Says Price
Would Go Up More If
Nuts Kept Off Market
•— -
A stronger tone in the peanut mar
ket was noted this week when the
Columbian Company here offered as
high as 2 cents a pound for certain
In the opinion bf one Norfolk Com
mission merchant, the price of peanuts
would advance over half a cent a
! pound if the holders would refuse to
sell for 30 days. The commission
house added, "The move.ment »of the
1931 crop has been but the
market will not advance as long as
holders continue to'supply the trade'
at prices under 2 cents a pound for
-medium-grede*.- 'There are fewer pea
nuts in Suffolk than on March 1 of
any year in the past ten."
Two Cases From County
Decided By Supreme Court
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The North Carolina Supreme Court,
making public a number of decisions j
this week, i> und no errors in two
cases heard in this county at the last.
November term of Martin Superior
Court. No decision in the ■* case
brought by this and several other
counties to recover gasoline tax funds
alleged due them by the State, has
been handed down so far by the high
court . „
No error was f>und by the high
court in the case in which the Stand
ard Fertilizer Company was given a
judgment in the sum of approximately
,{1,400 agsinat G. H. Summerrell, of
Ayden, by the county court here.
The court found no error in the
case of Henry Edmondson versus W.
B. Wooten, a suit for $l,lOO. "
Only One Fine Imposed;
Appeals Taken in Large
Number Cases
The county recorder's court was in
extra session here last Tuesday, han
dling eleven criminal, cases and a fFft
minor civil actions, the greater part
of the day being spent clearing the
docket. Only one fine was imposed,
and the defendant, along with several
others in other cases appealed.
Monnic Mobley was found not guil
ty in the case charging trespass.
Charged with violating the liquor
laws,' Claude Davis was found not
guilty. ~ * .
Found guilty of an assault, being
drunk and disorderly, Moses Coltrain
was sentenced to jail for 60 days, and
Johnnie ColtraTn was sentenced to
serve 30 daps in the hoosegow. The
latter appealed, the court asking bond
in the sum of SSO. In.a second case,
Johnnie Coltiain was found guilty of
, carrying a concealed weapon and an
j assault' with a deadly weapon. He
appealed when Juttae Bailey sentenced
i him td the roads for 0 a period of 90
1 days. Bond was required in the sum
j of SIOO. j>
Lester Whitaker, adjudged guilty of
being drunk and disorderly -and car
, a concealed weapon, was sen
tenced to the roads for a period of
90 days. He appealed and was ordered
tp give bond in the sum of SIOO.
| The case charging Tyler Jatnes with
manufacturing liquor was continued.
William Kiley James was fjjund not
guilty in the case charging him with
manufacturing liquor.
Adjudged guilty of violating the li
quor laws, Chester Terry was sen
tenced to the roads for a term of 12
months. He appealed and bond in the
sum of SIOO was ordered.
John Swiuson appealed when the
court fined him $25 and taxed him with
the costs in the case charging him
with an assault with a deadly weapon.
He appealed and the court failed to
extract enough funds from the de
fendants to pay its operation. Swin
. son was required to give a SIOO bond.
A nol pros resulted in the case
charging Joe Harison with an assault
and larceny and receiving.
Rufus Gaynor was found not guilty
of an assault. - George Taylor, de
fendant in the same case, had not been
Several civil actions, were heard dur
ing the day, but they were of minor
importance and carried little interest.
The court attracted large crowds
during the early part of the day, giv
ing the appearance of a regular super
ior court term. i•
Thirty-Eight Students on
List for Fifth Month,
Recently Ended
- g—■.
S. M. L(Xi of the Bear
Grass school, re|sWted 38 honor stu
dents. in the several grades there dur
ing the fifth month, recently closed,
as follows;
First jjcade: Naomi Brown, Evelyn
B. Cowan, Olivia Rogers, Jeanriette
| Second grade: Nine Lee Britton,
| Mary Lou Hodges, Elva Leggett, Lu
| cille Jones, Elbert Harris, Harry
! Wynn", Billie Peele, Junior Wynn,
Levi Harrison, Dennis Marion Bailey.
Third grade: Anita Wheelis, Ka
' chel Ayers, Lissie Rogers, Jessie Ter
ry, James Warreri lonef, Carried Dell
Fourth grade: Albert Gray Bennett,
Charlie Harrison, Evelyn Hodges,
j Fifth grade,: Effie Davis eßritton,
j Magdaline Harrison, Delia Mae Jones,
Melba ifcrace I'eele, Lizzie Rogers,
j Ruby Wynne. ~i-
I Sixth grade: Elizabeth Bailey, Vada
I Shaw, Bessie Mae Terry, Mary Bett
Webb, Louallje Whitehurst, Cather
ine Wynne.
Sevtnth grade: Pan Peele; William
Mizell, Louise Taylor.
_ ii iiiiiiiiiiii f r > r !■
Usual Services at the Local
Methodist Church Sunday
By C. T. ROGERS, Pastor
We are praying that God may bless
you with health and strength for the
Sunday service. If yap are happy,
! surely you want to go up to the
"House of Prayer" on the Sabbath
tor show your appreciation to God for
His mpny blessings. If you are in
distress of any kind, go up to the
house of God on the Sabbath. God
has promisee} to meet and help you.
Many a sorrow, heart ache, pain and
death would have been avoided
through the following week had only
the people served God ri glftly on the
Sabbath. Members of the church
have taken a vow to attend church on
Sunday. Come on and help us make
Sunday the outstanding attendance
Sunday of the year so far.
Services at the usual hours.
Ehringhaus States
Opinion On Issues
jlGfrSkr s .LAS' .
V>v ' K
Mr. Ehringhaus, an Elizabeth
City attcrncy, is one of the several
candidates for the governorship
nomination this year.
■' 11 *
Most Favorable Season for
Plant Beds So Far
. Since 1925
. > .-N> •
Tobacco plants- are up and growing
all over section,- indicating that
all records for an early transplanting
season will lie broken and a new high
on? established this season. How-'
ever, Weather conditions might 'change
and delay an expected early "setting"
Experiencing delays, can ed by un
favorable weather conditions and short
ages of plants, farmers in this section,
as a whole, -have not had an ideal or
an fiuiy transplanting season since
1925, when the crop was"transplanted
and retransplarttetk. where -necessary
before the month i>i April was spent.
With weather conditions continuing as
favorable to plant growth as they have
been most of the present season, the
growers-will star! their transplanting
work earlier thUyar, or equally a-i
early as they did-'in 1925, be
lieved. Records shows that a quality
crop of tobacco was raised that year.
The plants are not very large at
this time, but present indications point
to a plentiful as well as an early crop
of plants.
"And what do you think about the
size of th etobacc-o crop for 1931 ,in
your setjtjon?" Mr. T. H; Slade, big
Hamilton Township .farmer, was ask
ed one day this week.
"You can't expect a -very big de
crease or even a small decrease where
the-crop hardly averages two acres to
the horse," he replied. " The crop will
either have to be abandoned altogeth
er or continued at about its present
acreage," Mr. Slade believed.
j .
Family Day at Local
Baptist Church Sunday
Family day is being observed at the
Baptist church at the morning service
next Sunday.
The plan is a very simple one. The
pastor is asking that the membership
of the church come to the service by
families, and sit together in family
groups in the pews.
There ig nothing finer from the
church standpoint than seeing entire
family groups sitting together through
out the service. It is believed that
this will be 'an interesting service.
And the membership is expected to
be present in unusually large numbers.
In. just four more Sundays Faster
will be here. And for th|Ae pre-Eas
ter weeks, the pastor iif' announcing a
series of . special services calculated, it
is believed ,to reach large numbers of
people. The following Sunday will be
Sunday school day in the church; (he
next. Sunday will be church member
day : the third Sunday will, be y&'ung
peoples' day; while the services on
Easter Sunday will be appropriate to
the season.
" ...»
Presbyterians Announce
County Services Sunday
Sunday, February 28th, 1932.
"The church with an open door."
Church school at 10 a. in.
Worship service and sermon at 11
a. *m.
Bear Graaa
school at 9:30 a. m,
* Worship service and sermon at 7:30
p. m. .•'
Roberson'a Chapel
Sunday school at 3 p. m.
' Prayer meeting each Thursday night
at 7:30 p. in-
True aayings:i"A man is known by
the company he keeps out of."
Watch the Label On Tow
Paper Aa It Carries tha Data
Whan Your Subscription Expiree
, —57 •
! Favors State Support of 6-
| Months School Term and
Prope ty Revaluation
Revenue provision should march sjor
ernmental requirements, but the bond
ed the State should
not be increased except only if re
quired to meet some pressing and un
foreseen emergency, according to J.
i I . B. Ehringhaus, of Elizabeth City,
a candidate for governor of North
Carolina, subject ""to the Democratic
primary in. June.
"A strict but sane is im
peratively demanded, it is quite as
important to find where we can save
without loss of efficiency as to discov
er new sources of revenue for spend
ing. Proud as we are of North Car
olina's social progress. _we. ftuist re-,
member this can not precede, except
for a time, material progress. A tax
payer s dollar represents the patriotic
contribution of the brain, labor, and
sacrifice as welfas the 100 cents.
| "No new departments should be es
tablished, but rather let consolidations
and- eliminations, where practicable,
be the rule. Careful conservation of
i the State's credit, including helpful
supervision of local spending and bond
| issues, is imperative. I regard the
local government act of tlve last Gen
eral Assembly as an .outstanding »
j "The short ballot issue is dormant.
'A commission has been appointed to
submit for popular consideration eith
er a new constitution or such amend- ;
ments as it might refcomrnend. We
should await their report :md the will,
!of the people in this matter,
I "If elected -governor, I shall,insist
■ upon an immediate return to our long
standing policy of quadrennial ias
! sessment. Real estate values are not
| static, nor can an arbitrary or fictitious
I valuation be justified. ' The way .must
Lbe opened Tor a quick revaluation.
'There can be no valid objection to the
tax books speaking the truth.
I "In determining tax policies, equity,
rather than exemption, should be our
1 aim. All oppressive shifting rather
| than lifting of taxes should be avoided.
I Full state support for the six-months
I school term and as liberal *upport as
our circumstances permit is pledged.
[ As soon as conditions make relief of
property from the 15-cent levy for six
| months support equitfibly possible, I
rshitH welcome that-, too, and urge its
; "To take tax off o(J,and and put it
j (ill increased weight) rppn his back,
| affords no relief to the average man,
for the consumer pays the sales tax.
To , lighten the load oL the landed
proprietor, the owner ofpfofitable end
luxuriou - i jty property, or resident or
' non-resident possessor of estates, at
the expense of the impAurished lab
i orer, the back-broken tenant farmer,
and the hard-pressed 111 rchr.nt, does
I not square with my ide: .. of equitable
4-—"I —propose anameiiumeni
I constitution which will give" the legis
lature the right to classify for such
favorable consideration as it may de
| termine, owner-operatvd farms of
small areas —25 or 50 acres—and own
j er-occupied homes to the extent of
1 the.homestead value with the provision
to prevent duplications in the same
occupying household.
"My conception of the ideal .gov
ernment is one which is administered
in economical efficiency and support
'ed by an equitable system of taxa
tion; which has a sense of proportion
enabling it properly to appraise every
demand upon its treasury or concern,
. and which counts in the category of
fundamentals,, the esaen". ial human
needs to which it must minister, rec
ognizing dependence upon agriculture
and industry.
"There should be continued insist
ence upon our live-at-home program;
an added emphasis upon tl.e profitable
utilization of the v. a 'e areas in tim
' ber growing, game breeding, public
hunting preserves; a definite move
ment towards discovering new uses
and new markets for products; a real
effort towards reduction of the stag
gering fertilizer bills; and develop a
plan for cooperative, production.
"This is simply the faith of democ
racy. In it I was burn,, for it I have
humbly labored,-by-it I am content to
be judged," concluded Mr. Ehring
Local Fire Company Is
Called Out Yesterday
The local fire company was called
out yesterday afternoon when an oil
stove in the home of J. H. Roebuck
in New Town got out of control and
filled the house with smoke. No dam
age resulted other than that caused by
the smoke.

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