North Carolina Newspapers

    VOL. XXXVII, No. 14
SHELBY, N. C. MONDAY. FEB. 2. 1931
Published Monday, Wednesday and Friday Afternoons.
•Vr Mail i»«r rear tic tdfinoti
< iirrirr net rear. (In *(lvant*> f&d*
Cotton, per .b. ........ 9'/i to 10*4ci
Cotton Seed, per bu. - 34Hi'!
Partly Cloudy.
Today's North Carolina Weather
Report: Partly cloudy tonight and
Tuesday. Not quite so eold In south
west tonight.
Killing Case Today.
(Special to The Star.)
Rutherfordton, Feb. 2.—Mrs. J. M.
Lynch, Rutherford county woman,
and Paul Searcy, 19-year-old farm
hand, will, It ts understood be given
• habeas corpus hearing in superior
court here today, before Judge Hoyle
Sink, in connection with the killing
Sunday night week ago of J. M.
Lynch, the woman’s husband. Lyneli
was called to the front of his house,
his wife said, and shot to death on
his doorstep. Searcy, Who once
worked on the Lynch farm, was ar
rested the day after the farmer was
shot to death, and the man's widow
was arrested and Jailed Wednesday.
W. C. McRorie and C. O. Ridings
have been retained as counsel for
the woman and Fred I). Hamrick
and S. P. Dunnagan will represent
Negro Gees To
Higher Court
On Rape Count
Charged With Attack On 11-Ycar
Old Negro Girl AYotnan's Bond
A sordid story, in which apparent
discrepancies occasionally bobbed
Up, was related in county court here
Satrurday when J. Y. Green, mid
dle-aged colored man of the Boiling
Springs section, was given a preli
minary hearing on the charge oi
assualt-ing Ruth Jefferies, an 11
yerr-old colored girl.
At the conclusion of the tesi
mony G een was placed under a
bond of $500 for a hearing in super
ior court. The bond of the little
girl’s mother, Gertrude Jefferies,
who was tried Friday for a secret
assualt on Green with intent to
kill, was also increased from $100
to $500.
Thu Jeffries woman entered the
house where Green was_sleeping on
the morning of January 7 and ham
mered him over the head with a
lire shovel, seriously injuring him.
When she wrs tried Monday evi
dence introduced informed the
court- that she made the assault on
him because she alleged that Green
had attacked or attempted to st
ick her daughter. This evidence re
sulted in the trial Saturday of
The little girl, her mother and
other witnesses were used, the girl
testifying that Green had assaulted
iter one night while her mother was
away, Torn and bloody underwear
was introduced as evidence. The
girl's mother said she-first learned
of the assault after finding the
underwear and questioning the girl
about it.
Jealousy Motive.
Green In testifying £pr himself
stated that he was not at the Jef
fries home on the night of the al
leged assault, January 3. He was
'here on the following Monday
night- he said.
The Jeffries woman did not as
sault him he contended because of
the alleged attack, which he ve
hemently denied, but because he
had been going with her and she
was jealous of his attentions to an -
other colored woman.
The mother and daughter differ
ed in their stories as to r hat night
die alleged attack took place. These
discrepancies together with the good
reputation given Green by white
people of the Boiling Springs section
- esulted in the bond not being made
higher than $500.
Golfer* To Meet
Thursday Evening
A meeting of the officials a tit’
members of the Cleveland Springs
coif club together with all local peo -
pie Interested in golf will be held ai
the Hotel Charles Thursday even
ing. Chas. R. Eskridge, club secre
tary, states that the meeting will be
held around 8 o’clock, immediately
after the Kiwanis program.
“Run It On, We
Are Selling-Brick”
Get this letter which came
in the morning mail addressed
to The Star: “Mount Holly, N
C-, Jan. 31st. Cleveland Star,
Shelby, N. C. Please continue
I to run our advertisement ill
your paper until further no
tice. We are getting excellent
I results from this advertise
ment and we wish to thank
you. (Signed): Kendrick
Brick and Tile Co., N. B
Mr. Kendrick Is running a
six inch advertisement. If he
can sell brick when building is
at a low ebb, how much better
opportunity Star advertising
gets results for a merchant t«
sell every day need*.
0. M. Mall Becont s Financial
Manager Cleveland Cloth Mill;
Succeeds Manager E. T. Switzer
Retires From Office
In Raleigh
> .. -~
Will S-end AH Of His Time In
Sheiby. Hereafter. Was Gover
nor’s Councilor.
Hon. O. M Mull, one of the most
influential powers In Democratic
j party affairs in North Carolina has
I come home from Raleigh and taken
up his permanent abode here. Be
ginning this morning he became
financial manager of the Cleveland
Cloth mill, a manufacturing plant
in which he and other local associ
ates have a large investment.
Mr. Mull succeeds Mr. E. T. Switz
er who has gone to New York and
is for the present wi’h the New
York office which sells the output
of this mill, manufacturing fancy
rayon textiles.
Mr. Mull has been executive c.our» *
I ccllor for Governor Gardner for
' nearly two years. By reason of this
position he was a member of the
budget commission and pardon com
missioner, all of which put him
through strenuous paces and was
about to undermine his heaith
Couple with his Raleigh duties he
frequently motored hack and forth
to look after his local interests and
during the recent campaign when
he resigned his official duties in Ra
leigh to handle the affairs of the
state Democratic execut;ve commit
tee of which he was chairman, he
visited practically every county in
North Carolina.
Mr, Mull: has now come home and
• will let up on his strenuous and
multitudinous duties on the advice
of physicians. This morning he en
tered the office at the Cleveland
Cloth mil! and assumed charge of
the financial affairs of the mill in
which he has extensive interests.
Mrs. Mull and their daughter
Miss Montrose, who have been in
Raleigh during the month of Jan
uary returned to their Shelby home
cn Friday with Mr. Mull and their
home has been re-opened on N. La
Fayette street.
Influenza Developed Into Pneu
monia. Leave Husband And 4
Children. Bury Tuesday.
Mrs. Pauline Poston, wife of J.
Monroe Poston died Sunday at one
o'clock at her home three miles
north of Shelby of pneumonia, fol
lowing an attack of influenza. Mrs.
Poston who was only 30 years of
age and the mother of four small
children, developed influenza a week
ago today. On Friday pneumonia
had developed and the end came
rather suddenly and as a great
shock to her family and host of
Mrs. Poston was the daughter of
Mr .and Mrs. Jim Allen of the Eliza
beth section and a fine Christian
character. At an early age she
j joined Elizabeth Baptist church, but
transferred her membership to Zion
after her marriage. There she was
active in church and Sunday school
work and president of the Woman's
Missionary society, She was a de
voted mother and wdfe and popular
among all with whom she came in
Surviving are her husband and
four children, Margaret. Rachel, J.
M„ Jr.. and Bobby. Three of the
children are sick with influenza
lone in a very serious condition. Also
surviving are her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Jim Allen, three sisters, Mrs.
L. P. Owen of this county, Mattie
See Allen who teaches at Morehead
City, Nancy Pearl, a student at Boll
ing Springs junior college, four
brothers, Jesse. James, Billy and
Funeral services will be held
Tuesday morning at 11 o’clock and
interment will be at Elizabeth
church. Revs. H. E. Waldrop and D.
G. Washburn will conduct the serv
Bowling Cleaning
Plant Moving Now
The Shelby Dry Cleaning com
pany, of which Mr. J. C. Bowling Is
the proprietor, is moving this week
from its former location' to the
Weathers building, adjoining -he
Bost Bakery, on West Marion stre"'
The change of the firm's location.Is
made, Mr. Bowding sajs. in order to
get in a central location in the up
town business section
Mrs. Zeno Wail returned home
Saturday after spending a week with
her sister, Mrs, J. B. Tweed at Mar
Drunkenness On
Decline Here
Credit it to improving moral
conditions or to hard time!), but
drunkenness is on the decrease
in Cleveland county.
| One hundred and seventy-five
cases were tried in county re
corder's court in January, ae
• cording to the record, of Judge
Maurice Weathers and Solicitor
J. C. Newton, and for the first
time in many months liquor
cases, in one form or another,
failed to outnumber all the oth
er cases.
The majority of the cases in
volved robbery and stealing and
City Aldzrman
Reported Dead
By Dame Rumor
r; -
Man Reported To Have Died Sud
denly Answers Calls Ot Troubled
In Shelby today there is a
prominent citizen—a member of
the city board of aldermen—
who can tell any and all comers
'that the report of his suddrn
death Saturday must have been
grossly exaggerated.
Thereby hangs a story.
Saturday morning one of the tele
phones in The Star office Jingled.
Over the wire came the anxious
query “Is it true that Mr. S«-and-So
dropped dead just a few minutes
ago." The Star had not heard the
report, but immediately set about
finding out what there might be to
it as the citizen reported dead is
one of Shelby’s best known resi
Then up came the problem of how
to go about it. The Star did not
wish to add to the rumor without
investigating, and likewise, could not
deny It without some verification.
Still It was not a pleasant prospect
to telephone a man at his office an 1
perhaps stun him and cause his
heart to miss several beats, possibly
more, by telling him that his sud
den death had been reported. Final
ly his telephone numoer was called
and the man reported dead answer
ed in a very lively manner. Then it
became necessary to carry on a con
versation with him which would not
let . him know the real mission cf
the call. The Star, having secured
the information it sought without
permitting the man to know the
motive of the call, immediately be
gan to head off the rumor of h's
sudden death. But other friends and
interested people were also anxious.
Time and again his telephone rang.
As it happened his wife was out of
town and a big percentage of the
calls were made by wives of his
friends who Called and then asked,
when he answered, if he had any
late news from her. By this method
all worried callers managed to keep
from him the alarm and fear with
which they had called.
Later in the day a friend broke
the news to the man himself.
“Well,” he said, "I’ve been won
dering at the peculiar calls I have
had all days. People who seldom
ever called me suddenly began le.e
phoning me and when I would an
i s-* er they would begin asking me
unusuaL. questions. Now that I know
what they were calling about I am
as much puzzled as anyone else to
know how it started.”
Just where or how the false rum
or originated no one seems to kn 'W
but the rapidity with which ii
spread adds to Shelby's reputation
as a city where rumors spread eas
ily and speedily.
° "other Of Shelby
Man Died Saturday
Hamer Ba'lentlne Passes In Mary
land. Funeral In S. C. On
Mr. Harper Ballentine, State’s At
torney at Hagerstown. Marylan l,
and a brother of Mr. J. R. Ballen
tine, of Shelby, died In a hospital
there Saturday night after an ill
ness of some time with a bleed in
fection. The Shelby man had been
in Hagerstown with his brother for
some time and was there when he
died. His parents, who live at An
derson, S. C., were also at his bed
Funeral services wilt be held We i •
* nesday at Anderson, his native city
Off for Daytona and Record
Captain Malcolm Campbell and t
bis wife and children as they |
noarded the Homeric at South
ampton on his way to Daytona I
Beach, Fla. There he will at- 1
tempt to break the world’s land
speed record of 231 36 miles per
hour made by the late Sir Henry
New School Bill Only Means
To An End; Hope To Get Larger
Equalization Fund For Schools
State Supported Six Months Schools
Will Not Kesull From Move,
Legislators Say,
Raleigh, Feb, 2.—The present gen
eral assembly has no Intention of
enacting legislation to put. the Mac
Lean. bill into effect and really
bring about complete state support
of the six-months school term, and
has not intended to any of the time,
Neither does it intend to make any
radical changes in the administra
tion of the schools as now consti
tuted, since none of the counties
want, any more central centralized
in Raleigh than Is now the case.
So there Is not going to be any
state-supported six months school
This is the private opinion of ‘.he
majority of the leaders in both
houses both among those who op
posed and supported the MncLean
bill, although for the present most
of them decline to be quoted.
However, It Is likely that the en
actment.of the MacLean bill will r >
[suit in an enlarged equalizing fund,
probably *10,000.000 or *12.000,000,
which will give almost 11 not entire
ly as much tax relief to the various
counties as they would receive un
der full state maintenance of the
six-months school term. This will
carry the additional advantages that
the state will not have to contribute
anything toward the support of the
Mr. Piercy Dies
In Elia * Village
Suffered A Strok? of Paralysis Sat
urday. Buried At Race
Path Church.
After suffering a stroke of paraly
sis at his home in the Ella Mill vil
lage Saturday night, Mr. G. M.
Pearcy, age 54 and a half years, died
Sunday afternoon at 3:45 o’clock.
Mr. Pearcy was one of the most
highly esteemed citizens of the Elia
mill village, noted for his honesty
and integrity of character.
He moved with his family to
Shelby from Rutherford county
about six years ago and was a mem
ber of the Second Baptist church at
the time of his death. The funeral
will be conducted this afternoon at
2 o'clock by his pastor, Rev. L. L.
Jessup and the body carried to Race
Path church near- Caroleen for in
terment. Surviving are his wife and
three children, Odus, Batress and
Ofus together with eight grandchil
Mooresboro And
Lattimore Have
Same Population
Mooresboro Increased More In De
cade Than Lattimore. Villages
Grow Slow.
A survey of the Increase or de
crease in population In population
of Incorporated North Carolina vil
lages of less than 500 population
shows that Cleveland county's two
villages in that classification,
Mooresboro and Lattimore, have the
same number of inhabitants—270.
Mooresboro's increase from 1920
jto 1930 was 18.4 percent while Lat
tlmore's Was only tlire percent, ac
' cording to the survey of village
j growth in the state.
The total population of the 237
incorporated villages In North Car
olina Is 62,395. Tills means, says the
News Letter, that If all these small
towns were consolidated Into one
city, the total population would be
only slightly larger than Greens
boro ot; Durham, and considerably
less than Charlotte. Only a little
more than six percent of the cor
porate dwellers of the state live in
these 237 Incorporated small towns.
Another very Interesting fact
about these 237 villages Is that their
total net growth during the decade
was only 6,697 Inhabitants, or less
than the growth of Shelby alone,
and about one-sixth the growth of
Charlotte. The average town above
ten thousand grew twice as much
as all the incorporated villages com
The average village increased thir
ty-thre Inhabitants during the de
cade, or les., than, one family per
Miss HorcJ’s Articles
Delayed By Sickness
Miss Kathleen Hord, who has been
writing a series of interesting ni -
tides for The Star or, "My Trip
Abroad" but the last installment due
to appear today was interrupt’d be
cause of sickness. She underwent a
serious operation in the Shelby hos
pital last week. News from her beJ
side this morning Is very encourc-t •
ing. She is much better but it will
be two weeks or longer before her
last Installment on her trip home
will appear.
Sun Spots Caused Warmest Janaary In 50 Years;
Flowers Are Blooming In Rocky Mountains Now
Chicago, Feb. 2.—America’s warm
est January in half a century may
be blamed in part on the mysterious
spots on the sun, Prof. Griffith
Taylor, one of the nation’s noted
climatologists, says. ,*u.
Flowers are blooming in the
Rocky Mountain region, Butterflies
are flitting from blossom to blos
som in the Pacific northwest. The
city of St. Paul is wondering what
to do with its fund of $100,000 for
snow removal, inasmuch as there is
no snow to remove. Middle Western
farmers are confronted by a criti
cal drought.
Winter, with its blizzards, below
zero temperatures, gales, sleet and
snow merely is a memory of other
years. And sun spots, said the pro
fessor, are partly responsible for
this, the wannest, yes even the hot
test January in 50 years.
Prof. Taylor is in charge of cli
matology research at the University
of Chicago, where he lias studied
the ever changing blotches on '.he
sun for years, and noted their eff<ci
on climatic conditions here on
Maximum Sun Spot Period.
"We are just aDout in a maxi
mum sun spot period now,” he said
“and this section of the country
particularly is in the belt which re
ceives less rainfall when there are
many sun spots.
“The study of sun spots has only
been of forecasting value during
the 10 or 15 years and even now we
hncm ok •'ao?-' rnw*.
Former Athhte
Here Killed In
Maryland Crash
Junius Auten Dies
In Auto Crash
Rod)' Of Captain Of Championship
Football Train Arrives Here
Junius W. Auten, former Shrl
by High football star, was killed
In an automobile-train ernsh at
Baltimore, Maryland, where he
Was employed, early Sunday
morning, according to a mes
sage receive here bv his sister,
Mrs. Roy Tlddy.
The body will arrive In Shelby on
the up Southern train Tuesday
morning and funeral services will be
held Tuesday at 2 o'clock at the
Presbyterian church, with Rev. It.
N McDlarmld in charge, and Inter
ment will be In Sunset cemetery.
HU Bo* Car.
The automobile In which the
young man was riding either ran In
to or was struck by a railway box
car, according to Information re
ceived here, the accident taking
place about 1 o'clock Sunday morn
Mr Auten was the son of Mr and
Mrs. E. M. Auten. The family lived
here for years and were active mem
bers of the Presbyterian church. Fur
several years the parents have been
living in Winston-Salem and Junius
has been employed th Maryland.
Captained Team.
Playing a guard position young
Auten was captain of Shelby's 1921
football eleven, one of the greatest
In the history of the local school
and he was a member of the only
Shelby eleven which won the West
ern title.
It ts the second tragic accident in
the family. Several years ago. when
the f apply lived here, the younger
brother of Junius was killed on East
Marion street, when nls bicycle skid
ded Into an automobile and he was
hurtled against the sidewalk.
Traffic Halts As
Hundreds Flock To
Get Glimpse Of Leo
Movie Lion Paralyxe* Traffic In
Shelby For 30 Minute* Sat
urday Afternoon.
One lion—Leo, the million
dollar lion of the movie*—on
Saturday did what no circus ha*
ever done in Shelby by blocking
traffic in the uptown business
section for more than 30 min
utes as hundreds and hundreds
of people Jammed into a milling
mass in front of the Webb thea
tre to get a glimpse of him.
Leo, the Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer,
came to town about 3:25, some 10
minutes after he was booked to
show up here on his world tour, but
by one o'clock scores of youngsters
began gathering on the Court square
to await his coming. By 3 o'clock
the crowd had already passed the
1.000 mark, and when Leo reached
the city, riding in his palatial motor
truck behind a steam piano, approx
imately 2.000 people were packed
into a half-block space at the cor
ner of North Washington and East
Marion streets to greet him. Traf
fic for two blocks about the theatre
'vas at a standstill as the eager
crowds flocked into the streets and i
blocked all motor travel. Normal
conditions in that section of the city
did not return until 5 o'clock. Leo,
his handlers said, has never met a
more enthusiastic reception.
Income Tax Help
Here Feb. 17 And 18
A representative of the Internal
■ Revenue department will be in
I Shelby, February 17th and 18th and
: Rutherforfiton, Feb. 19th and 20th,
| for the purpose of assisting taxpay
jers in filling out their federal In
come tax reports. Those who wish
to get this assistance will find this
representative at the postoffices at
these places.
Cleveland Jury Will
\ Hear Rutherford Case
Judge Sink Orders Special Venire From This
County I o Act As Jurors For Important
Bank Cases There This Week. Jurors To
Report There On Wednesday. ^
I * “ ---
A ( levelami county jury will hour the charges against
eight prominent Uut herford county citizens in connection
with the tailure there last summer of six hanks, the cases to
be taken up in Superior court there this week.
Young Man Kills
Self With Gun
Willie Morrison, Carpenter's Grove
Section, mown Head Off With
Willie Morrison, 55-yeftr-nlu
'On of Alev Morrison, former
deputy sheriff In No. 10 town
ship, killed himself early this
morning hy shooting himself in (
| the head with a shotgun.
The suicide took place In the yard
of his father's home in the Carper,
| tor's Grove section.
Caused By Health,
Worry over ill health Is thou slit to
have caused the young man, wno
was married about one year ago, to
take his own life.
He did not live on the same fa. m
with his father but had gone to Ids
father's home early this tnornffig.
Just after he arrived other mem
bers of amity, The Star was in
formed. started out to look for a pi?
that was lost He remarked that he
would go with them and picked up
the shotgun and walked out of the
house. Just as he readied the yard,
and while only a short distance
from the residence, he turned the
muzzle at the gun against his head,
pulled the trigger and a portion of
the head was blown away. Ol he'
members of the family witnessed the
tragic incident and it ts understood
that no coroner's inquest was deem
ed necessary as it, was a clear n °
of suicide. The suicide look place
between 8 and 9 o'clock
Funeral arrangements had not
been completed at noon.
Groundhog Predicts
Bad Weather Ahead
. i
Get set, it you believe in one j
of the oldest weather legends of
the Christian era. for sis weeks,
of bad weather.
Winter, the weather woodchuck
.announced at the stroke of 12 today,
will not be over until mid-March.
Somewhat of a blow It Is to this sec
tion which for more than a week
has enjoyed weather of the type
that made Florida famous. For
many years a belle! has prevailed
that, if the groundhog emerging
from his hole at noon on February
2 sees hjs shadow, then the weather
will be bad for a period of six
weeks. If It is a cloudy day and he
does not see his shadow, Spring has
There isn’t any doubt but what
the woodchuck saw his shadow at
noon today.
Even before the origin of the
groundhog legend a big portion the
world believed that the weathpr of
Candlemas Day, February 2. had
something to do with the weather
just ahead. The Old World predic
tion In rhyme said:
"If Candlemas Day be lair and
"There'11 be two winters in the
“If Candlemas Day be wet and
“The half o’ winter gone at Yule.”
Even the old Romans knew this
day. Their prophecies were made
amidst the flickers of candles light
ed in honor of the Goddess Februa.
mother of Mars.
Over all Europe, fine weather on
this day omened unseasonably cold
days and crop failures. Foul weath
er foretold a bright and early
Girl Becomes 111
After Taking Dose
Medicine Taken Tor Heads < i»c
Sends Girl Of Dover Village To
Made seriously ill, it is said, by a
dose of medicine she took lor a
headache, Miss Inez Page, young
girl of the Dover mill village ee*
came a patient Saturday afternoon
at the Shelby hospital.
When she entered the instituti >n
«he was very sick, but today was »e
! ported a considerably improved
At noon today The Star received
iu inessage from H, E. Price, editor
of Tlie Rutherford News, stating
(hat Judge Hoyle Sink, who is pre
siding at the term of court which
'opened there this morning, had or
dered ihat a special veilin' of 60
men be secured in Cleveland county
uom which a jury would be picked
to hear the several cases.
The Cleveland citizens will report
there Wednesday.
Numerous Charge*.
There is one general Charge
against the eight defendants, that
charge being for rereiving deposits
after knowing the banks were in
solvent. J. L. Taylor and W. B. Wal
ker, president and cashier respec
tively of the old Rutherford County
' hank and Trust company, face two,
| additional charges of publishing
f false, statements' as to the condition,
of the bank and for embezzlement.
J The trial is attracting more tn
jterest than any One to come up in
the neighboring county In years.
Six Rutherford banks in all fail
ed, four being branches or connec
tions with two parent banks.
■Two Shelby attorneys, Clyde R.
Hoey and D. 2. Newton, are appear
ing In the case, the former repres
enting some of the defendants while
the latter Is assisting in the pros
Penalty Added
Taxes Not Paid
! In County Today
j Almost Two Thirds Of County Tai
; l.evy Has Been Paid. One Percent
Penalty On Now.
A penalty of one percent will
be added today on a little more
than one third of Cleveland
county's half million dollar tax
levy, almost two-thirds of the
total levy bavin* been paid prior
to the end of January.
When the collection books were
closed at the sheriff’s office hern
Saturday afternoon $301,till in
county taxes had been paid, accord
ing to Sheriff*Irvin M. Allen.
The total tax levy lor the county
U approximately .*484,000, which
means that only slightly more than
one-third of the county taxes un
1 aid.
By state law a penalty of one per
cent is added all unpaid taxes on
February 1, this penalty going Into
effect today.
After February, rr beginning
March 1. a penalty of two percent
will be added to delinquent tax bills,
but Sheriff Allen is of the opinion
that only a small amount of taxes
will be unpaid at the end of this*
Mrs. Earwood Dies
In No. 10 Township
Suffered A Stroke Of Apoplr&v.
l-eaves Husband And Five
Mrs. Eliza Earwood, wife of Sim
ford Earwood of No. 10 townlaho
died this morning at 1 o'clock of
apoplexy which struck her foul
tours before the end came. Mrs
■ Earwood was 41 years of age and
was married seven years ago. >Vo«
is survived by her husband and ive
children, two girls and three boys.
Mrs. Earwood was a member of
Friendship Methodist Protestant
church at Fallston where the funer
al will be held Tuesday morning ai
11 o'clock, services to be in charge
of Rev. J. L. Morgan.
Groundhog Cannot
Eclipse Tills One
The groundhog may have stepped
forth today with ail announcement
that .there is'more winter weather
ahead, but he and his prophecy did
not arrive early enough to prevent
the baseball season starting unusu
ally early In Cleveland county.
During the Spring-like weather
of last week the Poplar Springs
baseball team defeated the Beams
Mill team 4 to 2 in the first game
of the year.

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