The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 22, 1951 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 22, 1951
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DQMiMANT MEWWAPER Of, NORTHS AST ARKANSAS AND BOW»l»A9r VHBOOWB.T tilvihevllla r?nu.-L»» i^t^—i i „-_„... T ._ . -—• •— . ._ _ *~~ \ .sn nmrnvJUKi NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND ARKANSAS, MONDAY, rOt, *LVM—-NO ISO Biyinevnie courier fcUstelppl Valley Leader ______ _ 1 _*"- 183 Daily „.„ Blytheviile Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, OCTORKR 9. 2 m , Zr: vwT , irvtJ — ^^ ; —- — — . - ~ 7 -' LHftl TWBl.VB PAGES SINGLE CQPIKS flVB CENTS Delayed Atomic ManeuversJSegin with Blast Today Truce Talks Will Begin Again When Red Team Ratifies Security Pact MUNSAN, Korea, Tuesday, Oct. 23. (AP)—Everything was set today to resume Korean truce talks as soon as Red negotiators ratify a security agreement. Allied and Communist liaison officers completed the pact Monday, detailing ground rules for renewing armistice negotiations after H two-month break. The United Nations command promptly ratified it and called on the Reds to reopen talks "without further delav " * * * " ' " 14> Yank Tanks Help Infantry Capture Red Stronghold Flaming Kumsong Falls to Advancing Allied Foot-Soldiers U. S. EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, Oct. 22. (i?>— American tanks rumbled into flaming Kumsong today for the second time in three days as Chinese retreated before advancing Allied infantrymen. For four hours the M-46 Pattori tanks shot up the former Red filronghold on the central front. Then they lumbered baack through mud and heavy mortar fire to their own lines. Allied infantrymen, striking out of the fog, overran two hill masses including the highest yet taken on the 15-mile Kumsong front. p| The Beds put a hot fight on one ' Tulgeliue for a little while. Then they withdrew, and the United Nations infantryman advanced unopposed through the mud. Despite the soggy going, the advance was'so TaplH~engiiieers had a hard time keeping up with the infantrymen. Forty-two Chinese didn't bother to retreat. They surrendered. A front Hue officer estimated Red casualties in the ten day offensive would exceed 15,000. Fighting quieted all along the damp front Iine,s in 'Korea as liaison officers completed arrangements for resuming truce talks. There was no break in the air and sea action. Jet battles flared for the second successive day. Outnumbered U. S. Sabre Jets damaged two Red jets Sunday and fought another 25-minute battle Monday without either side scoring a hit. The Navy reported Ihe U. S. Bruiser Helena steamed to within jfx> miles of the Soviet Siberian frontier, blasting n 175-mile stretch of roil lines with her eight-inch guns. United Nations artillery kept the battle blazing on the central front. A front line dispatch reported an See WAR on Page 3 The Beds didn't ansiver Monday Brig. Gen. William p. Nuckols, U.N. Command spokesman, said if the Red answer Is received Tuesday morning a full scale negotiation session may be called for the afternoon. The general view In this Allied .leace camp was that, truce talks would be underway again by Wednesday, at the latest. Teams Meet In Tcnl The two five-man negotiating committees will meet In a faded yellow tent at Panmunjom, midway between opposing front lines. They will take up right where they left off at Kaesong—on the question of where lo create a demilitarized zqne for thc armistice. The Reds suspended the Kaesong talks Aug. 23 They charged the Allies bombed the Kaesong neutral zone the day before but the Allies denied the charge. U.N. and Communist liaison officers completed their arrangements for renewal of negotiations by signing an eight-point security pact, at 10:45 a.m. Monday. Three hours and 20 minutes later le U.N. ratification, was delivered uight i the Reds at Panmunjom. It called on the Communists to renew truce talks "without further delay." Turner Signs for UN The U.N, ratification was signed by Vice Adm. C. Turner Joy, chief U.N. delegate. He told North "Korean Lt. Gen. Nam II, head of the Red delegation, thc Allied negotiating team was prepared to meet with the Communists the day after the Red i';iily , Hs'itctm-.u. He set me hoii for meeting at 11 a.m. Joy's purpose in ratifying the security agreement before lalks actually begin, and asking for the Red endorsement In advance, was: to prevent a possible reopening of discussion of the -"ground rales" by the Communists. Joy's message enumerated the items of the agreement signed by liaison officers as well as the "mutual understandings" they reached in 12 sessions at Panmunjom. 1,000 Yard Zone Provided The eight-point agreement provides for a demilitarized zone with 1.000 yard radius at Paumimjom, attack-free areas with a three mile radius for the Reds' headquarters See CEASE-KIKE on Page 3 First Soybeans Stored In New Elevator Here The recently-organized Farmers Soybean Corporation here received its first load of Soybeans for storage in the firm's new concrete elevators Saturday ni^ht. The 200-bushel load was brought in by Charles Yarbro from the G. G. Caudlll farm. Paul Hughes, manager, said. Weather Arkansas forecast: Considerable cloudiness this afternoon, toniehi SCATTERED SHOWKRS and Tuesday. Scattered showers and cooler Tuesday and in northwest portion this afternoon and tonight. Lowest temperature 35-40 r-trcme northwest portion. .Missouri forecast: Generally fair tonight and Tuesday; much cooler east and south; light to heavy frost west and north tonighl, except killing frost extreme north; low tonight 2S-3S northwest half, 35-42 south Si'KCIAl, DELIVKKY, VIA' KOCKKT—Marines huddle, ears covered against the blast as one of their comrades (second from right) pulls the lanyard of this 4.5 rocket launcher (left center) some- —AP NVirephoto where in Korea. Sparks (left) fly behind the missiles, and smoke billows around as another salvo Is on its way to the Communist foe, Britain Pours Troops into Suez As Egypt Charges 'Conquest' "* "« Strike Threatens New York Port Rebel Longshoremen Tie Up Milirary-Shipr. NEW YORK.' Oct. 22. (API—The British forces holding the vital 104-mile east-west * Egypt's government, meanwhile, reportedly moved toward general mobilization on a war footing. The government also made public a note charging Britain's actions in the Suez area looked as if the British were "moving in to conquer thc country." British warships were guarding both ends ot the canal and more troops were on the way to strengthen British control of the.gateway *3n the Orient. ' '" Underground Organized Formation of the anti-British un- di-i»ipund, similar to Jewish forces I'hich fought the British In Pales- of the Cheshire Regiment arrived last water Jink. slr.te of ret*. Ions! Tic ™«»,£fl,lh ^ '" ™ e *' ead toda !l lnc '. was "ported In the pro-govcrn- shoremen spread today to Slatcn Island and threatened to tie up the entire port of New- York by nightfall. Police headquarters reported dock work almost at a standstill in Man- Prospective Jurors Listed Circuit Court to Open Here Next Monday A- list of prospective petit jurors and alternates for the fall criminal term of North Mississippi County Circuit Court, to begin next Monday, were announced today ^by the office of Harvey Morris, circuit clerk. hattan. Brooklyn and Staten Island A general work stoppage also was reported on the New Jersey waterfront, but (he full impact of the strike there was not immediately ment newspaper Al Mi'sri and in the Leftist weekly Al Gomhonr Al Misri. The latter publication said the "national resistance" movement had asked the Soviet embassy in Cairo clear. Idle Contract 1'rolcsled for "aid against the barbarous a->- gressions of the British armed forces in Egypt." ,, The daily Al Misri reported that G™. Aziz El Masry fash had been f asked to command the Egyptian longshoremen- wildcattinz' " L ' bnalion Legions." Masry Pasha ' Craning, wns commander In chief of the Egyptian Army before World War II and during the war was imprisoned by the British, who charged him with pro-Axis sympathies. Cairo newspapers reported a general mobilization order has been approved by the Egyptian supreme j court. The next, step would be Par- j hamcmary approval, providing also of. a High Coun- iy against the orders of their union leadership, gathered in large groups—sometimes as many as several hundred—at pier entrances. The strikers are protesting thc terms of a new contract ratified recently by a majority of the 65 000 ILA members from Maine to Virginia. Pay Raise They want a 25-ccnls-an-lioiir i pay Increase and a revision of scv-1 era! other contract clauses. Tile To Rally Manpower new contract gave them a 10-cent j Tne bin ctllls '<"' « general rally- hourly boost, bringing average wage i " 1? of manpower for military and So 52.10. " i industrial production and for or- At many points alons the writer- ' Sce EGYPTIAN on Page 3 W.E. Potter Dies; Rites Wednesday Retired Dell Merchant Succufnbs at 62; Served as Alderman DEt.L. Oct. 22—Services for Walton Earl Potter, retired Dell merchant who died at his home here last night, will be conducted at tin Dell Methodist Church 2 p.m Wed. nesday by the Rev. E. H. Hall, pastor, assisted by the Rev. M. R. pastor of the Baptist Judge Zal B. Harrison. The jurors' list, by townships,- Is as follows.: E. R. Threlkeld. Bert Ashabranner and W. E. Green, all of Big Lake; Champ Meadow's and John F. Young, both of Canadian; \v. E. Crafton' Fred Apple and T. C. Crown, all of Neal; Jean Bradberry. j. H. Bruin and J. M. Stevens, all of Hector; Arlle French and J. C. Bright, both of Bowcn; o. M. Mitchell ot Half Moon: Jesse Allen and Gerald Cas- fidy. botr of Hlckman; J. M. Rouse i of Big Lake; Billy Middlcton and '< Harry Lutes, both of Clear I^alTc-1 and E. B. David. O. O. Hubbard. Jr.'. I T. Wade Jeffries. Enrl Suidnr and! T. F. <Doc) Dean, all of Chickasawba. Alternate jurors named are Ben W. White of Hickman: William Borowsky. Neal Benson and Lee Baker all of BIj; Lake; Charlie Fiillertori and. Bert Hardesty. both of Canadian; J. M. Pranktim of Bowcn; Russell GUI of Hector; Jeff Hauls of Neal; and J. R. Deal, A. o. Hudson and U E. Old, Jr., all of Chicka- saubn. During thc early hours there were no police reports of violence. An extra detail of police was sent to the Brooklyn waterfront where all activity was slopped except for the lo.itling of one freighter The Hcina. Seven Military Sbi|K Hit The strike on Slaton Island tied up seven military ships of the military sen transportation service. Gen. Edward H. Lastayo. com- mandina eeneral of the New York Port of Knibarkrtiivli. howe\vi. denied minors that troops would lie used lo do the strikers' work. $560 Is Stolen At Implement Firm in Manila Church. Burial will be in Elmwood Ceme tery at Blylheville with Holt Punrr al Home in charge. Mr. Potter was 6: Born in polls Camp. Miss Alt Potter had been a resilient of Deli since 192-1. He operated the w. E. Potter Grocery until hi s retirement a few years ago and also served on the city council. He formerly was connected with the Dell Supply Company and later with his father-in-law, M.F. Brownlee, Sr., in the Brownlce Merchan- tile Company. Mr. potter served as an official of thc Dell Methodist Church and at the time of this death wns trustee of church property. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Lennie Dixon Potter, and H nieces and nephews. Six of his nephews will serve as ke. Jr.. of Sikcston. Mo.. Aleck Cuttcliff of Armory, Miss., Erskine Pierce and William Autry of Memphis. Luther Roach of" Ashland, Miss., and Earl Brownlee, Dallas Brownlee and Buddy Armstrong all of Dell. Nuclear Explosion at Yucca Flat Test Site Is World's 20th Known Atomic Detonation-Russian's Set Off Two U,e not visible from nor felt in Las Vegas, 75 miles away y ' I he explosion aune just «s a bright sun was rising over the mountains to the Pa ,r " Ve ""' S ° methlnJE l ° C '° ^ thc ™™»« observers to see a flasht' the \F It was the sixlli atomic blast in Nevada. Five others were set off -il dawB ' AI1 «•» Defense, Money Problems Still FaceCongress Session in January To Meet with Docket Already Crowded WASHINGTON, Oct. 22. (/Vj— The second session or the 82ud Congress convening Jan. 8 will face a crowded work docket, topped by two con- UtuiLng major problem.! _ national defense and how to pay Ihe huge cost o[ it. The first session wliich ended Saturday night dealt lor nine nnd a half months with those key Issues plus a variety or others, and the lawmakers chalked up a spending record for what technically Is called peacetime. Congress went home after appropriating $91,600,000,000. That was the figure most members used, although Senator Ferguson (R-Mlcli) said $6,000,000,000 should be nddert to it to cover so-railed permanent appropriations— mostly Interest on the national debt. Three Bills T'$ss«l In the orderly closing " hours of the first session oC Hits Congress, three bills carrying $13,133,000.000 were sent to the While House. One provided $7.328.000 .000 in foreign aid — military 'and economic — to bolster only this slate- -* The AEC made ment: "One of thc nuclear detonations announced by the Atomic Energy Commission on Aug. 28 wns held this morning at the Nevada test site." An AEC spokesman confirmed Iliat the shot was made from thc top of a 100-foot steel toner, similar lo the structures used In the original A-bomb blast at Alaura- gordo, N.M., Id 1945 a ,,[| also (rUer at Eniwclok. Haliy llomli Possible The absence of any flash would seem lo confirm speculation that the AEC hns developed a smaller nuclear weapon. Speculation on such weapons has Included artillery-type shells and guided missiles with atomic waiheads. This, however, was a stationary or fixed-point detonation ami would indicate that the atomic scientists have developed what might be termed a baby A-bomb. A press observer al Cactus Springs, about 35, air miles from the test site, .said a brief flash was barely noticeable in thc bright early morning sunlight. But to the small clumps of observers on Las Vegas street corners there was not even a flicker on the sunlit trees. Newsmen 'Lptdovvn' To newsmen, waiting eight days for the blnsl— speculation on which hart even mentioned the H-bomb— It was a decided letdown. At least a dozen newsmen and photographers were slnnonc-u -on Mt. Charleston. east half, rising temperature north- —— . west, cooler southeast hair TUCS- Hornberger Confirmed As Manila Postmaster day. Minimum this morning—62. Maximum yc-rtcrday—85. Minimum Sunday morning- -42. Maximum Saturday—65. Sunset today—5:17. Sunrise tomorrow—6:12. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. today—none. Tolal since Jan. 1—36.21. Mean temperature (midway between high and low) —73.S. Normal mean temperature for October-63.4. Tills Date t.asl Year Minimum this mnrning A3. Maximum yesterday—"is. Precipitation January 1 to this dalc-55.49. MANILA. Oct. 22—Joe C. llorn- ber^er was confirmed as Manila postmaster by the Senate Saturday. Mr. Hornberger has been acting postmaster since May 19, when Mrs. Eva C. Fradenburg left the post- office due to ill health. Banister 'Much Improved' Walk Hospital attendants said today that the condition of Rodney Banister. Farmers Bank nnd Trust Company cashier who was stiicxen with a heart attack Thursday, was "much Unproved." Inside Today's Courier Hews .. Chicks idlft a* Osecola and \Vhi1chavrn tangle, tills ivcck-cnrt ...Pace 9. . How Your Schools Operate —First of a scries ..Papr 5. . .Captured Mlrj aids American,-aTellers. . .Page 12, == ^ : ^ = ^— - —= r ^-~----- i Morrymati Sheriff William Berryman said today burglars ransacked a small office sate at Delta Implement Company's Manila branch office last night and made off with about $560 in ca.lh and checks. He said the burglars entered through a service department 'wall !n the rear ami forced thc safe open with a crowbar or oilier metal object. The. burglary was discovered when the firm opened this morning. friendly nations abroad against Communism, The amount was slightly less than President Truman requested. The second bill was a {4.128,000,000 military con.struelion measure, which brought thi.s year's appro- See CONGKKSS on Page 3 County Farm Death Probed Negro Woman Shot By 'Trusty' Guard The sheriff's ortice today continued investigation of thc fatal shooting at the Mississippi County Penal Farm near Luxora yesterday in which a Negro owman inmate was killed by a "trusty" guard. Thc dead woman was Identified as Gertrude Henderson of Osceola. Officers said she was shot once through the chest with a .38 calibre pistol by La-wrence Dodson, a "trusty" guard. The shooting occurred in the penal farm kitchen where the working. a.m. today and spent several cold hours waiting tor what they hoped would he a huge desert-lighting ex- was apparently Truck, 2 Boles Of Cotton Stolen Sheriff Berryman said the burglar ripjiccl loose a piece of sheet metal wnlii::g. The safe's money drawer was found this morning in a cotton field the firm. A ton-and-a-hair truck, loaded uni- Wlti> two bales "f seed cotton, was office last I stolcn from »s parking place on ' an Armorel gin lot Saturday night Deputy Sheriff Holland Aiicen and Staie Trooper Clyde Barker said the truck and cotton were owned by Mrs. Louise Chapman of Armorel Deputy Alken said the truck was driven to the Armorel Gin Company late Saturday and was lefl parked in the gin's shed overnight. The plosion. What they saw not spectacular. As far as is known no troops were involved in thc detonation today. Approximately 3.000 troops Incluitlng a ],000-n>n.T combat team' arc at Camp Desert Rock, awaiting participation in atomic warfare maneuvers. Animals Used Presumably the AEC used today's explosion for further research into radioactivity and perhaps Its eftcct, oil animals nnd .structures. H was dratnsotl fast week that n number of BoaUs. rats and dogs were placed within range of the blast, some of them inside Army vehicles. The explosion climaxed weeks o preparations. Unofficially, it was th world's 20th atomic explosion, n. war and peace, (he united Stairs has acknowledged settini; off 13 of them before mid-Pacific tests at Enlwctok last summer. 'Hie AEC never announced the number at lhat time, hut unofficial soutces put it at four. Klissb Kxptories Two ... Russia has exploded tlip other woman! '-wo. the second announced only jUvo weeks ago. Sheriff William Berryman, who Is! Hluh ^ d ", 1S w h f. l ' U T, tig! l t . ic "' sai " Dntl -:'•••>"•'"' radioactive dust to inhabit- so,, told him the Negro was B d-|ecl places caused postponement of vancms on him with an ice pick.! the lest yesterdav An earlier al- s1Sy.The" 5 her,f,'saId. OUl D » Us '» rt l!f""".™<"W <"*'<* -hen a Following thc shooting the woman was brought lo a Jicspital here where she died yesterday after- j to the north I noon. The sheriff said no arrests i There was some high cloudings 1 I 1 *.™ ,.5"!!.. madC pcntlill B further jand a five mile an hour north wind nt La.s Vegas carlv ixidav. Border Patrol Assigns 3 More Officers Here Increase Said Due To Heavy Influx of Mexican Laborers Three more Border Patrol officer* have been assigned to the Blythe- viile station (or an Indefinite period to assist In apprehension and processing of Mexican aliens for deportation to Mexico, Senior Patrol Inspector William G. Barnette officer In charge, announced today The patrol inspectors, who arrived Saturday night, are Er.rl w Jones. William O. Britt and John U. Underwood. Inspector Barnelte said (he staff addition was made due to the increased influx of Mexican laborer* into Mississippi County which began about sent. 15 for thc cotton picking season. He estimated that about 20000 Mexican contract laborers now are in the county and that several thousand more Texas Mexicans art working here. "Office Overloaded •""" Inspector Darnettc said the o(fk« here has been especially overloaded since last week. Sixty-two contract-jumpers have been apprehended In the last five days, he saiil, nnd two bus loads will be .shipped out of IJlythevilla tomorrow and Wednesday. "We anticipate n large number of apprehensions in the next four months." he said, "due to the cotton picking Influx." The Blythcville Border Patrol Station, under the Immigration Department, now Is covering all of Northeast Arkansas and Southeast Missouri. About 35.000 to 40000 See PATKOL on Page 3 City Treasurer ; Asks Re-Election Sam Norris Becomes Candidate; Filing Deadline Is Midnight Blytheville's impending municipal election remained a two-race affair at noon today as only one candidate - City Treasurer Samuel F. NorrK jserkhi!; rc-elcctirm— tiled for olfics j K hours before the deadline naic , Fl|l]]l , <1( ,. 1[1]in| , for (hc Noy 9 election IstoniKht nnd any candidate will have until that time lo file with any member of the Mis<i--«">oi Hve'eloctncM c™nKiion" p r u vcnrcd Jf 1 " 1 " " Mrti of Elpclio "' ""ordms .Monation of the weapon at the l ,° "" "T" n . c , Cn i™ .. S »J. urrfa ? r .* AEC's Yucca Flat :est site 75 miles Taylor of Btytlici rile, ciiair- board members a: of Blytheviile and Picker Attacked and Robbed Of $100 in Field near Cooler truck was described as a 1046 Cliev- Leonard Cray, about 40, an itin- suffering a fractured v- rolet with blue cab and green bed. English Ship Lost STAITHBS, England. Oct. 22, ., —A small coastal steamer foundered t.p, Dcnuiy Sheriff Charles Short of Blythcville and city Marshall Lee'in the storm-lashed north sea to- Bahrr of Manila assisted sheriff | day and her crew of six was believed drowned. the investigation. ernnt (arm laoorer irom Jackson. Tenn.. was reported in serious condition at Blythevillc Hospital today as the result of being attacked and robbed by two men in a cotton field three mile.s east of Cooler. Mo., last night. Hospital attendants snid Gray is skull. Political Prophets Get Slim Pickings Listless Campaigns Mark Off-Year Elections WASHINGTON. Oct. 90 /JIT»_ \; r .,^ fr .,„.., .,. ., ,„ . . _ When questioned this morm'ns. Gray told Deputy sherilf Holland Alken he was attacked and robbcrt of $100 by two men who came to hi> home about 8 p.m. last n!;>ht. , He said the men called him out : of his home, dragged him to a ncar- bv cotton field and "worked me over" with a blackjnclc and flavh- Mr. Nnms has teen treasurer since April 4. 1915. and was unopposed as ot noon loday City Clnk W. I. Mali,, ^jj no one clip hnd paid their entry tees by noon although one coiiiu-rd pcr- Uon wanted to file for a w.ird Four alderman'.- scat while resume m Ward Three. I 'Hie two BlythrnlJp rare-- .ire he- : twecn Mayor Doyle Hcndersrn. AI< dermnn Dlodselt and former ;.Mayor E. R. Jarkson for mayor and |s four-way contest between Dr. J. F. Brownson. Wade Lee Homer 'Wilfon and Wave mislead in v.'ard One for the council post now held by Alderman Jimmie Saucier.* who is not a candidate. Li Ue« carr?na?™; ^ ^ ' AP '~> Voters next month also will ehoose nlnf»h " ccpt '" » lew ' governors in Kentucky and Missis- vldi ,liJ ? i • ° f nati0 ™ 1 : "'"I"- statc lcsi.5l.-i tors In those states m-ovld , . v« ? s '«" s '" lhc ^ V clecuon »" - .. ">r P"'- I »»<» Virginia and New Jersey, and » >"*l <" city officers. Including lna> ' ors '" Philadelphia. B<«ton. San e ! Francisco. Indian Cleveland. . . •-- Republican! Sail Lake City, and several Connec- n'iiot v ' - lca lo so Republican as; ticut cities. wriie^zr "ssrd^'mvrr 0 ' 11 ^ Bri ^* n .ma leaders do, fiom Ihe Senate crime inve.stigalion. The sole Kovernor's conlesl is In t Gov. Lawrence W. Wctherby ;h? border state of Kentucky. Hugh; year old Louisville attorney 43 who said when he reeaim-d i constjoti.'incss his billfold whirl) contained ;ioo In bills and soine personal papers, was missln-; j Gray «as found mu:mi:,u->ui in 1 his home this morning by two 1.4- borers who investigated when ho LITTLE LIZ— *lri-l. • --w..vv.v.nj. ,jn fc u ^eitl u jtl mJUUVllle HUOrllei WHO , j ~-j*.s«l*-u v, i White selection as Democratic gov- moved up from Lieutenant Governor fa ' lod (o re > lort to the field. ernor of Mississippi is a mere for-1 last - — — ,— ,* ...... ... ,,.,v.. *_.«.. CH ii if vy, he won the primary i Clements resigned to become a U s ' ' "" " '"— - ••------• ' *"• >l I'llw U't! not, look for any party over A sixth special House conies off Dec. < in Ncbnvj , the mality „ it it there and has no opposition in the general election. Democrats say they will be great- ' iy surprised If they tail to retain' the Kentucky governorship. The Blue Grass Slate is normally Demo- ! Democrat' 27 when Gov. Earlc C. Senator. W.Hherby won the Aug. 4 primary with a record plurality of 161.000. His Republican opponent for thei four-year term is Eugene E. Slier,' Hf apparently regained cuii- ifciotismvs during the night a:id went back to his home, as one of the men who found him said I Indoors to his house were locked fuun the iu<.lr!e. Gray told Deputy Aiken thai !•" of 17,900. former rcroaniwd his attackers but did n<>( nptlst. ,kno»' Iheir names. He ricsmix-d ed by ! t>°th as young. He said they rame to jlm Jjome in an old model car. Never owe money lo o poor men or kiss a homely vomt>n— they'll both talk obwit if.

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