North Carolina Newspapers

    Advertiser* Will Fad Out Col
usa ■ Latchkey to Over Sixteen
Hundred Martin County Hone*
Docket Is Mixed; No Mur
der Cases for First Time
In Several Terms
Thirty-seven criminal cases, several
of them more or less permanent fix
ture! on the docket, have been sched
uled for trial in the Martin County
Superior Cour tconvening here next
Monday morning. Judge J. Paul
Frizzelle, of Snow Hill, coming here
for his first time to preside over a
Martin court, will not be troubled with
any cases charging murder. The dock
et is a mixed one, as far as the clas
sification of crimes is concerned, none
of them commanding more than pass
ing attention.
A list of cases, carry ng the names
v of the defendants and how the causes
reached the docket, appears as follows;
• James Riddick will be called to an
swer a liquor manufacturing charge he
having been called at the last term of
court but failed to answer.
L. E. Freeman, charged with pass
ing a worthless check, is scheduled
to appear again in the court, the case
having been continued at the last term.
Fletcher Bryant, seduction; case
/ continued from last term of court.
B. D. Burton, false pretense; case
continued last term for bill.
Allen Williams, assault; case ap
pealed from judgment meted out in
recorder's court.
Hoyt Lilley, operating car with im
proper license; entered on superior
court docket by appeal.
I £ Haywood Myrick, larceny; case en
tered by appeal.
James Ed Brown, attempted for
gery; case placed on docket by war
John Haywood, forgery, entered by
Scott Williams, assault on female.
Isaac Ampey, assault on female, ap
peal. Ampey has been in nearly every
court held in the county during the j
past few years, excepting those times
when he was said to be serving sen-1
tences on the roads.
a S. L. Woolard, assault with a dead
ly weapon. Appeal.
Robert Haasell, larceny and receiv-
I - irijf, warrant.
' J. D. Harrison, hunting without li* i
cense, appeal.
Jaseph Franklin Weathersby, at
tempted rape. Warrant.
Turner Hines, Assault with a deadly
weapon, appeal.
R. G. Jackaon, passing worthless
check, appeal.
* Richard Latham, false pretense,
warrant ■
Ralph Bonds, larceny, appeal.
J. C. Clemmona, larceny, appeal.
Charlie Hodges, assault with a dead- (
ly weapon, appeal.
Charlie White, false pretense, war
John Manning (colored), bastardy,
t appeal.
V Jasper Smith, violating the liquor
laws, appeal* , -
John Hagart, larceny, warrant.
' * John A. Jackson, false pretense, war
~ _ rant
Johnnie Coltrain, drunk and disor- (
derly, carrying concealed weapon, and,
9* assault with a deadly weapon, appeal.
Chester Terry, violating liquor laws,
assault with a deadly weapon, carry
ing a concealed weapon, appeal,
v John Swinson, assault, appeal.
Lester Whitaker, drunk and diaor
derly, appeal. J
Will Smith and Lewia Keys, manu-,
facturing Uquor, appeal.
I Tiler James, manufacturing liquor,
appeal. A i
Primus Cherry, bastardy, appeal by
prosecuting witness. It was reported 1
that Cherry waa facing a second bas
tardy charge when he was before the
recorder. He was first charged with
seduction, and the superior court found
him not guilty. The charge was
changed, and he was carried into re- (
corner's court on the baa tardy charge
> and found not gulty, the same wo
man being the prosecuting witneaa in
- both cases.
Herbert Page, housebreaking, war
D. M. Roberson, reckless driving,
appeal. ■ ■ -
Matthews fames, Clayton James,
rr and Jra James, larceny and receiving,
warrant. O. L. James, a .fourth
brother, goes to trial next week to
fact a housebreaking charge.
Miss Rowena Cutler Wins
Beauty Prize at Dance Here
Declared the moat beautiful girl on
the floor. Miss Rowena Cutler, of
Bath and Washington, was awarded
a prize at the weekly square dance
held here last Wednesday night.
Judges Sheriff Roebuck, Luther Peel,
Joe Taylor, and G. P. Hall studied
A the looks of the fair ladies for quite
* a while, there being many of them at
' tending tke dance.
* Neat Wednesday night the pro
moters are offering a prize to the beat
Two Men Pick
Of Air During
(Robersonville Herald)
Prosperity is in the air. At
least, Ray Bailey and Hubert Col
train thought so during the snow
storm a few days ago when they
picked up three one-dollar bills
each on the main street here. A
strong wind was blowing down
the street, driving snow and
rain before it, and along came the
dollar bills floating along with the
snow. The two local men just
reached up and raked in the bills,
accepting the manna a* a gift from
heaven question. And
V unti] now the source of the floating
money has not been learned.
Columbian Company Shows
Consumption Increase In
Unshelled Peanuts
Experiencing a 303.20 per cent in-
the consumption of one of
its popular brands during tlig present
year, the Columl>iau Peanut Com
pany, with one of its 22 plants lo
cated at ths point, attracted atten
tion in the "nut wrtrld" this month.
The National Nut News, large trade
journal, in a? full page article discuss
ed the marked increase in the con
sumption of the particular brand as
well as in other brands during the
past year.
The journal said in its March is
"At, a time like ths, when there is
much bewailihg about the falling off
of sales, it is a welcome relief to
have some one come along and cite
such a wonderful increase in sales.
"The company agreed that is very
unusual at this time to hear of in
creased sales in most any commodity.'
Then it was pointed out that there has
been a great increase in the consump
tion of peanuts this year, which can
be probably accounted for on ac
count of the comparatively low prices
at which they are selling. "
"' At the present time,' says Mr.
H. C. Smither, president of the com
pany, 'peanuts are selling entirely
too cheap and the farmer is not being
properly paid for his work in produc
ing this all-important crop. The word
has gotten out that there is an over-'
production of peanuts and the trade
appears to be buying only as last as
""We believe there has been a large,
increase in the use of peanut buttef/
salted peanuts, and peanuts used in'
various products and there has been 1
a large increase this year in the sale j
and consumption of peanuts in the'
"T|ie Columbian Peanut Company,
operates on what is aptly termed a
'milling basis,' working on as close
a margin of profit as is possible,- The
success of such a plan naturally hinges
upon the large volume. Operating in
this manner, the company gives the
users of peanuts throughout the li
nked States an opportunity of pro
curing a dependable supply of peanuts
of all grades at low cost. The plan
has doubtless assisted in bringing a
bout an increase in the consumption
of peanuts'generally.
I "The';c«mpany renders a distinct
'service to the growers of peanuts in
| Alabama, Georgia, Florida, * North
Carolina, and Virginia through en
} deavoring to pay at all times the
highest prices possible to growers,
| consistent with a small millng pro
. »
Sizeable Returns Reported
' From 37 Acres Planted
To Gardens in 1931 -
An interesting garden report com
piled by Mr. E. B. Mororw, extension
horticulturist, was received by the
home agent this week. From 37 acre*
planted in garden crops in 1931, 97
farm women supplied their families
with fresh vegetables, canned 1#,890
quarts, and sold surplus produce a
mounting to $720.16. The net value
of canned goods and surplus above the
cost of seed and fertilizer waa $2.-
313.26, value per family of $23.84, or
per acre value of $62.61. This does
not include vegetables used in the
fresh state.
The specialist is urging the women
in the county to keep the following
record this year to turn in in Oc
tober: Size of garden (width in yards/
and length in yards); size of family
.(number of adulta, number of chil
dren); amount spent ior fertilizer; a
mount spent for seed; value of sur
plus sold; value of vegetables given
away; number of quarts of vegetables
Williamston, Martin County, North Carolina, Friday, March 18,1932
The stray bills attracted addi
tional searchers, but if there were
more of them they continued on
and away with the wind.
Prankers, after it was made cer
tain that there were no more real
bills to be had from the air, had
their fun when they released cig
arette coupons resembling one
dollar bills. As a child chases the
little snowflakes with a dishpan,
the searchers- sought after the cou
pons, thinking them to be dollar
bills. After catching a few of the
coupons, the searchers withdrew
envying Messrs. Bailey and Col
train for their find of real money.
Locke Smallwood Pays SSO
For Attempt to Arrest
Man in This County
Locke Smallwood, a Bertie County
constable, was fined SS(J and the cost
and his pistol was confiscated in Re
corder'." Court Tuesday on the charge
that he attempted to arrest John
James, of Robersonville, on a Bertie
County warrant,
The warrant was hased on a check
given Mr. James by Mr. Charlie White
hurst, of Bethel, drawn on the Green
ville Bank and Trust Co., with a
Greenville dateline in stead of the
Bethel dateltift, which caused the
check to be returned when it reached
Greenville. Mr. James endorsed the
check and passed it to Mr. Burden,
of Bertie County, who procured the
warrant against Whitehurst.
Smallwood then attempted to ar
rest James in Martin County on a
warrant against another man.
It is understood that Smallwood
then attempted to execute the warrant
against Mr. Whitehurst in Bethel and
that he will be called before the Pitt
County court.
It was found that the Whitehurst
check was good at the time it was
given had the word 'Bethel' instead of
"Greenville," been on it, as the Bethel
institution is a branch of the Green
ville bank.
Court records show that Smallwood
was carried into court on two charges,
carrying a concealed weapon, and as
sault with a deadly weapon.
The case charging Junior Wynn
with assault with intent to kill was
continued till April S.
f~ W. L Edinondson failed to answer
when he was called to answer in the
case charging him with passing a
worthless check. Papers were issued.
Harvey Gardner was found not
guilty in the case charging him with
an assault. _
James Rogers and Elmer Rogers
were found guilty of an affray, and
Henry Mason, facing the same charge,
was found not guilty by the court.
Sentence was temporarily jvithheld in
the case.
Basketball Girls There Win
Over Robersonville for
Championship Title
The Jamesville girls' basketball
team won the Martin County cham-j
pionship here last Tuesday night by |
defeating Robersonville by a 26 to 8
score, • Eloise Perry registering 18 of.
the 26 point* for the winners. Eliza-1
beth and Harriett Brown starred as
gurads in the game for Jamesville. I
Coached by Mrs. Carl Barefoott,
the team made up by Daisy Gaylord
Eloise Perry, Lillian Holliday, Elea
nor Ange, Harrett Brown, Pauline
Davis, Elizabeth Brown and Selma
Ange, lost only two games during the
season just ended.
The team loses only one of its reg
ular players this year, and prospects
are good for a successful season next
year. , ■
The game here last Tuesday night
brought to a close the basketball sea
son in thia county, several of the
schools now making plans for base
ball plur.
O. M. Mayo Home Burned
In Goose Nest Township
The O. M. Mayo home, ocupied by
Mr. John H. Etheridge and family in
Goose Nest Township,- and • all the
household furniture were destroyed by
fire early last Tuesday morning, the
occupants hardly discovering the blaze
in time to run from the burning build
ing. ' ' ~
Na cause can be assigned for the
fire, the occupants stating that it was
burning rapidly when it was first di»-
No iniuran/ce was carried on the
home, and the loss was estimated at
about $2,000.
Two-thirds of Loans Going
To Jamesville and Goose
Nest Farm Tenants
Nearly 100 Tcderal farm loans, cre
ated under the feed and seed loan act,
had been applied for in this county up
unt*l this morning, it was learned
from Mr. W. T. Meadows, who has
charge of receiving the applications.
A goodly portion of that number has
already been reviewed and approved
by the county committee and for
warded to the regional office in Wash
ington, D. Several days, probably
two weeks or more, wHI pass before
returns from the loans aft expected
here. And then it might be that
checks will be received within three
or four days.
The loans, according to Mr. Mead
ows, are averaging around $l5O each,
an amount slightly above the first av
erage reported a few days ago, when
only a few applications had been re
ceived. According to that average es
timate, nearly $15,000 has been re
quested by Martin County farmers in
tlVe form of loans from the govern
ment. About one-half the blanks have
already been used, and it is not known
whether there will be enough to meet
the demand.However, requests .for
loans were not" made as frequently
yesterday as they had been earlier in
the week, it was learned at the office
located in the Roanoke-Djxie ware
house here.
Farmers in..,two townships, James
ville and Goose Nest, are said to have
applied for approximately two-thirds
of the loans, very few requests hav
ing been received from, Griffins, Bear
Grass, and Robersonville Townships.
A late change in the regulations ad
vanced by the government might de
lay some of the loans that had already
geen filed and forwarded to the gov
ernment. Upon learning that the bor
rowers were turning to peanuts when
a decrease in cotton and tobacco acre
ages was required, the government
this week called for a one-third de
crease in the peanut acreage under
certain conditions. Sixtyrfive loan
applications had already gone in be
fore the peanut acreage reduction
Clause was mentioned, and it is not
known whether or not tliey wil be re
turned for correction.""lf they are,
the loans will, be-held up more than
a week, it is 'believed.
Two Trucks Said To Have
Been. Stopped In This
'Section Recently
Bootlegging gasoline into North
Carolina from adjoining states is be
coming a costly business to some truck
owners and operator*, according to
report# received hete recently. Over
about Eiknton an Ailantic and Pacific
Tea Company truck, or one.hauling
A. & P. goods,, was stopped for bring
ing extra gasoline along. Fines and
costs totaling around sa '''
to have been collected from the own
ers. .
A truck from Virginia loaded with |
fertilizer, was stopped and plated in",
storage at Robersonville this week |
when the patrolman found a gasoline
drum on v4t; No disposition of the j
j case has been made so far as it could
, be learned here late yesterday.
, (
Columbian Plaint Suspends
Work Here Temporarily
| Operations, temporarily suspended
at the Columbian Peanut Company,
plant here this week, will not be re
sumed for another week and probably
, longer, Captain Pritchard, the popular
, manager, said this mprning. v
"We have right much shelled stock
on hand at the present time, and w;
. haven't enough farmers' goods on
, hand to warrant operations for long
t er than a week," Mr. Pritchard ex
t Peanuts arc commanding hardly
. any price at all and farmers* are hold
• 1 ing their crops, resulting in very llt
■ tie activity in the market just at this
j time.
Sunday Services at the
t j Local Baptist Church
' i .The door* of the church be
1 opened at both the morning and eve
: ning services at the Baptist church
' Sunday. We invite the people in this
' community, of our faith, to identify
■ themselves with our churctr.
•j The Sunday school groups are in-1
jvited especially to be present at the
' morning lehurch service. The B. Y.
' P. -U.-groups will meet at 6:30 Sun-'
- day evening.
j Special arrangements are being
: .made for the Easter service, and an-1
t nouncements for this service will be
made at the church Sunday.
From "B to. Z," mostly in the
"Z" is the way the names of a I
family living in Goose Nest Town
ship run, acocrding to County
Game Warden John W. Hinee,
who pointed out recently that Mr. ( i
and Mrs. Biggs Cox, of Oak City,
have eleven children and that the
given names of all the eleven be
gin with a "Z." "Unusual," th«
■ game warden remarked, and in ad
dition to being unusual, it is quite
evident that old Noah Webster
was about to be defeated right at
the tail-end of the alphabet when »
the number of words or names be
ginning with the odd letter is giv
en consideration. v
Well, here they are:
phia McLawhorn, of Pitt Coun
ty, the oldest of the children; Mrs.
Tax Listers Meet
To Talk
Will Attempt to Determine
Values of Produce at
Monday Meeting -7
-List-takers, recently appointed by
the Martin County Board of Com
missioners to list property- for taxa
tion for the year l'M2, will meet here
next Mpnday with Tax Supervisor
C. B. Kiddick for a general discus
sion of the listing procedure to be fol
lowed in putting proerty values on
the books, it was learned this week.
It could not be learned here yes
terday, Ijowevcr, whether all tlie - ap
pointments made by the commis
sioners in regular session on. the first
monday were Accepted, but it is
derstood that one or two of the ap
pointments did not meet with ap
proval on the part of some property
owners. The particular appoint
ments criticised could not be learned.
The list takers will experience much
difficulty n trying to formulate val
ues of various commodities and plans
for" listing them, it is believed. Barns
are said to he Jillcd with feeds and
smokehouses - arr packed with meats,
but will the larger amount of food
and feed stuffs more tlniii offset the
diacreaseil prices of the commodities
Around that question the meeting
will probably-center ts attention, and
attempt to determine values "in close
keeping with the general market
prices. Values will have to lie placed
on. 4'"'y> r orn, meat and other general
farm produce at the meeting here
■■c-xt M(.:n!ay Ln compliant. with the
law, resulting, it is hoped, in an equal
valuation of all personal property in
the county. Values will also be agreed
upon for automobiles, it ir under
No marked variations are expected
in real estate values from the list
takers' point of view, other than in
those cases where improvements have
been made or where damage has re
sulted during the past year. The law
makes no provision for the re-valua
tion of land or buildings, other than
in those cases where eceptions are
noted. Last year a ten per cent drop
in real estate values was permitted
by the law-makers in Kaleigh, but
no such luck this year.
Blanks, 10,000 of them, for filling'
in property values, had not been re-j
ceived here this week, but it is un-|
derstood that they will be here in time |
for distribution to the ten township
list-takers next Monday.
Listing is scheduled to start April
1, or soon thereafter, accorditig to the
listing schedules that inigh be an-,
nounced individually by, the several
list-takers. Regardless as to when
listing is actually started, values will
be determined as of April 1,1932. In
other words, if one owns a house on
April 1 and sells it the following
day, he is supposed ¥o> list it for tax
ation. But if Tie sells the "house
March 31, 1932, he is not required to
list the property for taxation. It will
be the purchaser's duty to list the
property. The same conditions hold
for personal property including farm
produce or ration*.
High Spots of Lindberghs
At the Watts Here Tonight
Highlights of the Lindberghs, their
home surroundings, the ladder in
place at the baby'* window, a moving
picture of the child are being ihown
at the Witt* here tonight. The news
reel i* an unusually interesting one,
portraying history'* probably most
interesting event.
Zula McLawhorn, aI»Q of Pitt
County; Mr. Zadock Cox, of Ham
ilton; Mr. Zeber Cox, of Oak
City; Mr. Zesley T. Cox, a min
ister of the gospel in Oklahoma;
Mr.* Zeronal G. Cox, of Ayden;
Mrs. Zadik Cannon, of Hamilton;
Mrs. Zenobia Haislip, of Oak
City; Mr, Zorah D. Cox, of Oak
City; and Mr. Zelbeft Cox, of
Oak City.
Count them and check the Z's.
The ages run; 44, 42, 40, 38, 36,
34, ia, 3ff, 2t, 26, and 24.
Mr. and Mrs. Biggs Cox were
born and reared in Pitt County.
Sixteen years ago they moved to
a farm near Oak City, where they
have since resided. Mr. Cox is
now in his 79th year, and Mrs.
Cox is 75 years old. There have
been no deaths in the family. t
According to the calendar,
spring will make its debut next
Sunday afternoon at 2:5* o'clock,
E. S. T. According to the weath-"
er experienced during the pa«t
week or two, sprng time is yet
several weeks away. But when
the calendar officially announces
spring, "one can well rest assured
that the cold weather is spent.
There'll be, no doubt, some chilly
days and cold nights, but freezing
weather is seldom experienced
after spring is officially ushered n
by the calendar.
Thirty-five Families Turn
To One Large Farm
In Bertie County
Martin County has its charity cases,
many of them and pitiful ones too,
but a case reported in Bertie cli
maxes tln>m all. Thirty-five fauiil c>
are lie herded on one farm over
there, and their existence is juade pos
sible by a little corn meal and a few
other rations virtually given them l.\
a kind farm owner, il wan leariflul
from Dan Wynn, former Martin man
who is numbered' among the of
the 35 families.
I There are eighteen mules on the
■ farpi, or about one for every twit
familie*: Apparently thT tiine Ts al
most ripe there for a return to the
primitive state in which man played
the beast of burden role and pulled or
pushed his own plows.
Coffee and sugar are riot known on
the farm, 'but once in a long while
you will see a cigarette there, the
| fbrnier Martin man declared while on
a vfsit here this week.
-Charity work in and around Wil
liamston is about finished, not' that
the needy arc no more, but because
funds are about exhausted.' Dad
weather has resulted in much 1 sick
ness among many of the unfortunates,
and pitiful cases ..are" Being 'called to
the attention of those in charge of
welfare work daily, it is understood.
It is earnestly hoped by those in
charge of the charity Work that land
owners "who can possibly do so, ar
range to have the unemployed plant
gardens and provide themselves.
>- -t
Announce Prices for Curb
Market Here Tomorrow
Saturday of next week the curb mar
ket will celebrate its first birthday.
Many specials will be featured for
that day. This week the market is
not making any specials hut our prices
arc all reasonable. We were glad to
welcome Miss Marina Whitley back
to the market last week, and glad, too,
to have her bring spring onions, cot
tage cheese, and beautiful double Jon
quils to add to the producer sold on
the market. Tlve many visits of the
patrons were much appreciated last
week. Many sellers, were seen .after
the market spending the money which
they had taken in through the market
in the stores of grocers and mer
A partial list of prices for this week
follows: Eggs, 11 cents dozen; broil
ers, (live) 15 cents pound; liens (live),
15 cents 'pound; spring onions, 4 cents
bunch; rutabagas, 3 pounds 5 cent*;
collards, 3 pounds 5 cents; turnip* 3
pound* 5 cent*; kale, 2 pounds 5 cents;
meal, 20 cent* peck; sweet potato**,
10 pounds cent*; irish potatoes, 10
founds 12 cents.
Watch the Label On Yoor
Paper As It. Carries the Date
When Your Snbacription Expires
Approximately $117,846.00
Remain Uncollected
In The County «. i
With the time for advertising prop
erty for unpaid taxes a little more
than one month away, increased col
lections have l>aen reported at the
sheriff's office durin« the past few
days. The legislature, in session last
year empowered the commissioners to
postpone the -..tic oi land for taxes for
Abe....year until the first Monday in
November, 1931,, but the lawmakers
provided for that year only, throwing
the responsibility oil the commission
ers to order the advertising of prop
erty this year in Slav for sale on the
first Monday in June.
Approximately one-half of the 1931
levy has been collected 11 this county
so tar, it was learned at the sheriff's
office this week, leaving approximately
$117,84(> to he collected. l'ast year
at this time," approximately $144,583
remained uncollected on the 1930 levy,
or around $27,0(H) more to he collect
ed in that period than is to he col
lected during th? remainder of this
\\ hile the collectors are nearer the
goal this yojr at the present time than
they were jt the middle of March last
year, the collections on Jhe 1931 levy
are not as great as they were for the
P'3o Ivey at the same time last year,
it was learned. This is explained by
the approximately $63,000 decrease in
valuation. Vi.
Ihe first of next month, or week
after next, the penalty on unpaid ac
counts will he increased from two to
three per cent, and it is believed that
many property owners will pay their
taxes before that time to'save the
extra .cost.
Plan To Start Seine Fishing
In the Roanoke Some
time Next Week
Herring fishing in tlu-.' Roanoke is
progressing slowly at this time, ac
cording to reports- received from
and the local wharf this
morning. High water has retarded
the work, and the weather has been
too cold lor profitable fishing, fisher
nneif said today.
According,, to_ reports received yes
terday from Plymouth, seine fishing
in the Roanoke will he put underway
.if fh*' KTtfy lfawlt and Stade fisher
i ir*. near Plymouth, next Monday.
Operations at Camp Point and Janies
, yille will hardly be started before the
middle or the latter part of the- week*,
it .was • unofficially learned this morn-'
rTuli ertnen, using dip nets in the
river at this,point, were making very
"few Catches tjiis iifofning and thS
work was almost at a standstill,
" » "
Macedonia Honor Roll
For Month Just Ended
Seven names appear tin' the Mace
donia school honor wdl for the month
. recently .duaed,. it_»:as-aJuionnccd. -
,tefday by Miss Irene"TetVerton, teach- *—
i er, as follows: •« ,
First grade: H. J. Kodgers, Susie
Revels, Sybil Peel. •
Second grade: Hattie Griffin Ward.
Fourth grade: Mary Revels.
Fifth grade: Clarence, Revels, Mil
dred Ward.
Presbyterians Announce
Their Sunday Sgrvices
' •
Chi rch school at 10 a.- m.
Worship service and sermon at
11:15 a. m.
j. Roberson's Chape! . , mm.
i Sunday school at 3 p. m.
Bear Grass
Sunday school aj 9:30 a. m.
Worship service and Wrmon at
7:30 p. ni.
The public is invited to worship at
any or all these services.
• ■
Famous Lindbergh Baby
Has Not Been Foujid Yet
Charles Augustus Lindbergh, jr.,
kidnapped at his home in Hopewell,
N. J., more than two weeks ago, is
still missing. Police continue their
search for the famous child, while gen
eral interest wanes. ,
1 ■ -
Spring "Smartness" At '
Margolis Brothers' Here
Spring wearing appar«l, -in at! its
smartness awaits the careful and
thoughtful purchasers at Margolis
Brothers' here. The firm is ready to
equip it* patrons with clothes of rare
distinction, at greatly reduced prices.
Mr. L. F. Ange, of Jamesville, was
a business visitor here this morning.

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