Disappearance of the Sodder children. Christmas Eve, 1945. The Bourbon The Glue Holding This 2021 Shitshow Together Shirt family home in Fayetteville, West Virginia burned to the ground. There’s the father, George, the mother, Jennie, and nine children. Four of the children escaped, but five were believed to have died in the fire. Then, during the search of the burned house, none of the children’s remains were found. The fire was nowhere near hot enough to burn through bone, but not a trace of them were found. Two months before, a visiting salesman told George his house would “go up in smoke…and your children are going to be destroyed.” The salesman attributed this to George’s “dirty remarks against Mussolini.” George, an Italian immigrant, had been outspoken against Mussolini, which angered some in his Italian-American community. Another visitor later told George that his fuse boxes would “cause a fire someday.” This was after George just had his electricity rewired and inspected to be safe. In the weeks before Christmas, the older Sodder children noticed a car following them through the main town as they walked home from school. During the night of the fire, Jennie was awoken by a strange phone call after midnight, asking for a name she did not know.
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At 1:00am, Jeannie heard a loud banging on the house’s roof, but Bourbon The Glue Holding This 2021 Shitshow Together Shirt back to sleep when she did not hear anything further. Half an hour later, she smelled smoke. The fire seemed to start near the Bourbon box. George, Jennie, and four of the children who had been sleeping downstairs escaped the house. They yelled to the children upstairs, but heard no response. The fire had already been engulfing the staircase, so they could not rescue them. George tried to go Bourbon, around the house, to use a ladder to climb the window to the attic and rescue the children. But the ladder was not in its usual place. It would be found 75 feet away in an embankment. Then George tried to drive both his truck to the window, then climb them. But neither truck would start, despite both having worked the previous day. Later, a telephone repairman told the Sodders that the house’s phone line had not been burned through in the fire, as they had initially thought, but cut by someone. The driver of a bus that passed through Fayetteville late Christmas Eve said he had seen some people throwing “balls of fire” at the house.