The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 23, 1949 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 23, 1949
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. XLV—NO. 156 Blythevllle Daily Neve Blythevllle Courier BlythMille Herald Valley THE DOMINANT NEWBPATO Of MORTHtAST ARKANSAS AMD SOUTBEAKT 1CS8OTOU Schools Dismiss For District Fair; AtfendanceSoars Special Entertainment Features Provided for Youngsters and Adults . School-age children held the HBtlight at the Northeast Ar- Vliisas District Fair today— ths annual "Kids Day." With city and rural schools dismissing early today, fair officials were prepared for a swarm of children to descend on Walker Park fairgrounds. All of them will be admitted free. Blythevllle schools dismissed their classes at 2 o'clock this afternoon and these students joined rural school children in an afternoon filled with hot dogs, soda pop. carnival rides and exhibit-gazing instead of books and teachers. The fair also held something special for the adults today—the first harness races to be held at the fairgrounds track since wartime restrictions and shortages cancelled these events in 1342. First Races Held The curtain went up on the three-day race program at 2 p.m. today. TWO races daily will be run today, tomorrow and Sunday. There will "be races of two heats each daily for trailers and pacers. Purses of $800 win be split each day by the winners. The auto-mounted starling gate to be used at the races failed to arrive on schedule yesterday afternoon but was expected by fair officials to be on hand for the t t race. ' lear, dry weather since the kend has resulted in a fast track that was getting its final smoothing this morning. Admission to the garndstnnd for the races is Pegged at 50 cents. following a dress rehersal yesterday afternoon, the nightly singe shows in front of the grandstand opened lost night and was well received by spectators and fair officials alike. The shows will be presented at 8 pan:'tonight and tomorrow night. Admission to this attraction also b SO cents . - The zi tyf«5 a variety of aciv ranging from taii-Simcing *lo ti>^:-wlre acU BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER, 23, 1949 TWELVE PAGES —Courier News Photo ANGUS DAY W.XNEKS-The black beauties above were the top winners ,n judging of Aberdeen Angus bulls during "Angus Day" at the Northeast Arkansas District RUT at WalKer Park Fairgrounds. At ri-ht U Mae Bandolier" the grand champion bull, it was entered by Meier Angus Farms of Jackson, Mo. Stand- nig stoically bcs'de the grand champion U the resei swum Hug gins of French Broad Farms, Bowli rve champion bull. This animal was entered by J. D. ,. f .. . .,„,„. , . ' S Green ' Ky ' In the >*»*en>und is a small portion of the crowd judges day-long judging process and the tent in which the animals were paraded before the GOP Boldly Raps Brannan's Plans Iowa Farmers Told That Labor Offering "Agricultural Dole" By Ovid A. Martin Associated Press Farm Reporter SIOUX CITY. la., Sept. 23. <VPj— Republican leaders told farmers today that the Truman administration's Brannan farm plan was "concocted by labor pollti Claris" as a means of getting cheap food. If put Into effect, they said, the plan would put farmers at the mercy of an "uncertain government dole" and goverriment dictation on production. Ppeujnsca two-day farm conference caflt.3 to get'^.SUwestern "farm-' er,s' Ideas on fnturt'Tarm programs, , ».«,.,.,:»„... j,/., ,U«T aaa ust |•g'wirrnsn Guy G.'Gabrielson of the nljht a'Sftiifv'rscefded that of the | 2° P N a(tonal Cojnmittee and Rep. Mine period during last year's """ " * fair. Basin* their ri K nr«s nn paid admissions, fair officials said y*s- fcrday'j attendance lotaled 5,32» stopping last year'i fourth-da? figure ky 4K. Weather to date has been favor- >ble for the fair and forecasts today continued to be encouraging "Fair and cooler" tonight and tomorrow was the forecast mode this morning by the u. S. Weather Bureau in Little Rock, ^ieanwhiie, crowds continued to i-Me in the multitude ol exhibits that, filled a total of 10 buildings and tents stretching from the gates on the east edge of Walker Park to the carnival midway on the west. Exhibits "van- In these six permanent structure,'; and four tent';, visitors can see everything from heavyweight livestock to sleek, neiv cars and «-atch dem- •onstrations ranging from biscuit- making to washing machines. Judges In most of Ihe numerous competitive divisions hnvc completed their work nnd filed the lists of winners with fair officials although results of judging in at least three between Truman and Republican Hope of Kansas made the Brannan plan and Its labor leader supporters thjeir main targets. Out ofv the conference Republicans hope to get recommendations that would help them regain farmer support which In last years' presidential election went to President Truman. • Both Gabrlelson and Hope—the latter ranking; minority member of the House Agriculture Committe''— drew contrasts administration methods in trying to solve farmers' problems of surpluses and unstable prices and income. Refering to the Brannan plan, outlined last spring by Secretary of Agriculture Brannan In Washington -and a Des Moines farm meeting. Gabrielson said in a prepared speech: "We do not come to you here with a neatly packaged panacea for the ills which may afflict the farm- Ins industry. We do not bring something wrapped In rolls of red tape, with a admonition that you must accent it becavse It hm been worked out by all-wise supermen In fields have yet to be released. Judging of community booths In the Negro Exhibit Building was under way this morning and was expected to be completed today. -Babbit Division judging was com- o , •j^ et1 yesterday and re-sults were to : D . Be tabulated by this afternoon. i VIni . Biapest crowds of the \veek are * expected to attend the fair tomorrow, when traditional Saturdiy crowds will swell normal attendance. The fair will close at 6 p.m. Sunday. Washington." Weather Arkansas forecast: Pnir and cooler this afternoon and tonight. Sat- New York Cotton High Low Close 2087 2080 2980 5972 2963 2963 2966 2960 2960 May 20BO 2953 2954 July 2903 2898 2898 Merchants Place Emphasis on Big Trades Days Event Plans for King Cotton Days, Blytheville's Second annual day promotion, continued to take form this week as merchants began ordering special price tags to place on merchandise during the event. Worth D. Holder, manager of Blytheville Chamber of Commerce, said many merchants have already ordered tags. He urged those who~ have not yet done so to order tags promptly either through the order blank which was sent out by the Chamber of Commerce by contacting his office in City Hall. Work on Big Lake Bridge Due to Start in 10 Days Construction m\ a new bridge and 1.4- miles of highway concrete to span the Big Lake tloodway between Manila and Blytheville is scheduled to start within 10 days. Officials Company, of the S. Blytheville J. Cohen contractor whose bid of $354,186 on ,the project was low, -aid today a work order was received from the Arkansas Highway Department today. The bridge is to be 948 feet long and the job must be completed in 210 working days. The Bureau of wholesale price Wholesale Price Index Declines During Week WASHINGTON, Sept. 23— liP>— Labor Statistics index declined three-tenths of one per cent during the week Sept. 20. The bureau said the index was 1.4 per cent above a month ago and. 9. 1 per cent under the same week of 1948. Among wholesale 'price declines listed by the bureau were Ihose for grain, coffee, rubber, and cotton. Snow Falls in New York CORTLAND, N. Y.. Sept. 23. Wilt was the last day of summer—but in part of Cortland County it looked like the flrst day of winter. Patches of snow covered the ground yesterday at Munson's Corners, about a mile and a half west of here. Boys were throwing snowballs. Burdette 4-H Member is District Tractor Driving Contest Champ urfi?v. fair and cooler. Missouri forecast: Clear tonight and Saturday; continued cool tonight with scattered light frost extreme north, rising temperature.') wc -t and north Saturday. ^fiisfrnum this morning^-51. M 'ximum yesterday— 88. Sunset today— 5:56. Sunrise tomorrow— 5:40. Pre cipitaiion 24 hours to 7 a.m. today— none. Total since Jan. 1—41 12. Mean temperature (midway between high and low>-69.5. Normal mean for Sept— 742 « TKh Halt l^t vear u:fmum this mornin ? _&9 Maximum yesterday— 90 Precipitation Jan. I to 'thU dale To Test Island Defenses LONDON, Sept. 23. H>v_War planes of the U. s. and four allied nations roared out over Britain be Starring tonight In a test of the island's aerial defenses . - tain in the Western Union defense pact— France, Belgium and Holland —are Joining the Royal Air Force Mclvln Crosskno, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Crosskno of Burdette. yes- Icrday became eligible to enter the state 4-H Club tractor-driving contest when he placed second tn com- pcl^ton at the Northeast Arkansas District Fair. Paul Lawrence, of the Polnsett County 4-H Club, won first place in the tractor-driving contest held during "4-H Day" at the fnlr. He also will enter state competition because of his victory. . Placing third In the event was Ray Garnblll, of the Cralghead Counly 4-H Cl"b delegation. As third-place winner, he vUl be an alternate and enter state competition If one of the top two winners cannot mane th* trip. Zf* Enter DHtrict Meet More than 200 members from nearly a score of counties In Northeast Arkansas participated In a vari 'y of events during "4-H Day" The district meet was held at the Blytheville fair In lieu of the state meet, which was cancelled this summer due to the poliomyelitis epidemic. Other 4-H events Included food preparation. d»Iry production, livestock Judging, dmiry cattle Judging «nd a dress reruf. Tn the tenet* I livestock Judging c-rtest, CHarles placed second, Virgil Griffin of Cralghead County won third place and J. H. Baine of Greene COLtity placed fourth. Hairy Judges Compel* First place In the dairy judging contest was won by Sam Alexander of White County. Jim Miller. Irard Counly, placed second: Stanley Smith, Greene County, won third place and JImmv Price of White Counly was fourth. Other winners in the Judging contest, in the order In which they placed, follow: Livestock Judging— George Newton. White County: Forrest Exum Greene County: Pulrcll Butler, Clay: Johnnie McCall. Craighcad; Harold Wilson. Independence: Bill Bennett. Polnsclt: Burl Haley. Clay; Jimmy Parr. Jackson; Kenneth Evans, Cralizhead; Billy Baker, White; and Calvin Allen, Independence. Dairy Judging— J. W. Smtthson. Polnsett Counly; Bobby Glasgow, Clay; Shelby Smith, Jackson: Bill Elliott. Greene: Barry Smith, Poln- sett; James Isaacs, Cralghead; .lay Tee Parker, Polnsett: Johnny Haley. Clay; Harold Blcvlns. Izarrl- Travis Jones, Cralghead; and J. A Bblodt, Cralghead. There were no. entri«s of Blythc- vllle or other Co'-ntv " dairy Judging events because this Croup WM Ibc boot club. Senators Okay Arms Program Moves to Reduce Overseas Aid Fail; House Acted Earlier Contract Talks Are Under Way In Steel Dispute Cool Strike Enters Fifth Day With No Hope of Early End By the Associated Preu Contract talks that may settle the threatened steel strike were returned today. But the coal strike, entering lu 'iflh day .seemed likely to continue ome time—possibly a long time. The u. s. steel Corporation and the CIO United Steelworkers resuming negotlallons, have one week before an Oct. 1 strike deadline They are at odds over pension •<ud Insurance demands by the un- on. The million-member steel union compiled Thursday with President Truman's request for extension of Ihe steel strike truce—previously set to end Sunday at midnight. The steel industry agreed Wednesday to the extension, and also "greed to resume bargaining. The union, arranging [he u. S. Steel lalks. told 520 other steel companies Thursday that It is ready to negotiate. A fact finding board named by Mr. Truman has vetoed a fourth round wage Increase for steelworkers. But it recommended a company-paid pension and insurance program equal to 10 cents hourly per worker .The union accepted the report, but o. s. steel balked at accepting without further bargaining Prospects for settling the coal strike seemed more bleak in the wake of John L. Lewis' statement Thursday that his 480,000 United Mine Workers, who had been on a. three day week, now are on a "no day week." By Don M'hitehe WASHINGTON, , ^.^v ^j, (APr — The administration chalked up an important victory in foreign policy today on the strength of the Senate's 55 to 24 approval of an overseas arms program. The Senate reached its decision late yesterday to rearm friendly nations after beating down two moves to make a »200.000,000 cut in the $1,314,010.000 arras bill. The measure came through the senate .with only ,two minor changW.' This was in Par$;a. personal triumph' for Senator Corinally (b-Ttex) and Senator Vandenberg <R-Mich), the two party leaders In foreign affairs who led the fight for the aid program. Nineteen Republicans joined. 3C Democrats In voting for passage. Ten Democrats and 14 Republicans voted against It. Connally told reporters: "As chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, I am highly gratified at passage of the program and delighted over the defeat of the crippling and enfeebling amendments." In (he debate, Senator Taft (R- Ohio) contended that the program contemplates Brining every nation in Ihe world that might be opposed to Russia., This, he said, "is likely to incite Russia to war." But Vandenberg argued that the goal is "stopping aggression before it reaches us." The Senate's vote pledged Congress to a foreign arms program since the House already has approved a similar militry id bill. The mount of money to be authorised remains ni doubt. The hoii^e voted $599,505,000 to carry out the arms plan—which la $444,505,000 less than the Senate figure. Senate and House members will work out their differences in conference. Five-Year-Old Injured When Playmate, Aged 2, Finds 22-Caliber Pistol Pive-year old Michael Ashley's head was grazed by a bullet from a .22 caliber pistol held by a two-year old playmate yesterday afternoon. Son of Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Ashley, 720 Clark Street, Mike was playing with two small friends when one of them found a pistol In the glove compartment of a parked car. In the excitement over discovery of the pistol, the weapon was accidentally discharged twice. The second bullet nicked Mike between the nose and eye. He was taken to Blytheville Hospital where doctors closed the wound with several stitches and informed his parents the Injury was not rious. Hospital officials said today he was on the improved list. New York Stocks Closing Quotations: AT&T ., Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper ... Beth Steel Chrysler Coca Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery ' - 'ard ... N Y Central Int Harvester National Distillers ... Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum Studebakei 142 3-8 74 1-2 27 28 51 7-i 169 37 5-1 «2 51 5-8 10 1-2 26 7-* 20 3-4 20 3-4 U 3-4 16 1-2 •23 5-8 Standard of N J n Texas Corp u s f" i ey .!""'."; Sears Roebuck. " 603-41 Soviets to Get Opportunity to Answer Tsiang Ry the Associated Press Soviet-Russia has Its opportunity today to answer nationalist China's charges that Moscow ii giving military aid to Chinese •communists Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Y Vhhinsky addreaes the United 83- tlons asaembrythU'afternoon.'":^ J r" Vishlnsky put his name on the rrvster or speakers after nationalist China's spokesman, Dr. T. P. Tsiang, yesterday told the assembly that Russia not only directed Chinese Communist campaigns but grabbed much of Manchuria as soviet territory. It was also disclosed that the Nationalists, next Tuesday, will lay formal charges In the assembly that Russia gave out-and-out aid to the Red Chinese. Meanwhile, reports trom Canton and Hong Kong said the Communists are pushing towards the Port of Amoy, the last big port still under Nationalist control. Already Chinese communist armies have overrun half of China. Amoy Is a stepping stone to Formosa, 140 miles away, where Chiang Kal Shek has crealed a strong bastion in the hope of holding out a long time against the communists. In Washington, the United States Senate has approved the administration's bill to arm friendly nations, Involving an expenditure of *UI4.010.000. The bill provides the lion's share of arms aid to partners in the North Atlantic treaty. Smaller amounts are provided for Greece, Turkey. Iran, oKrca. the Philippines and the China area. Israeli Premier David Ben-Gurion said in a Jewish New Year message in Tel Aviv that Israel hoped Jerusalem soon will be recognized as part of her territory. Hashcmite Jordan controls part of the city. MoPac Strike titters Third Week and End Still is Not in Sight ST. LOUIS. Sept. Z3. (/Tj — The Missouri Pacific strike entered its third week today with negotiations stalled and no settlement in sight. Representatives of the 5.000 op- ,erallng employes on sfrlke rejected today the latest settlement proposal by Guy A. Thompson, the Missouri Pacific's trustee In bankruptcy. Temperature Dropi to 5 7 For First Day of Fall Fall began officially today and the temperatures In Blytheville took a sharp dip In the early hour.i of the morning to mark the occasion. A low of .51 degrees was recorded here this morning, according to Robert E. Blaylock, official weather observer. This was the lowest read- Ing recorded since April 25. when the mercury dropped to 45 degrees. Highest temperature in Blythe- vllle yesterday was 88 degrees. Weather today and tomorrow is expected to continue to be a reminder of the change of seasons. The US. Weather Bureau In Little Rock this morning forecasl "fair and cooler" for tonight and tomorrow. CHICAGO, Sept. bean quoUUoru: 23— WV— Soy- 23 3-8 40 3-4| Nov rcc Mar High Low Close 227 12414 IZS^ 22711 22.5 22T1 22* SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Russians Making Atom-Bomb Tests —Courier News Photo BURDETTE DUROC'S WIN HONORS-ToppIng the awards lUt In Duroc judging at the Northeast Arkansas District Fair were these anl- mals; exhibited by t. H. Autryof-BurdelU. Above Is the grand, chani- pion boar and below is the grand champion Duroc «ow. :' ± Churches, Schools, Recreation Factors in Wooing Industries H. If. Spraglns, Industrial commissioner for the Cotton Belt Railroad, told meiiAers of the Chamber of Commerce board of directors yesterday thnt prospective Industries first survey a town for recreation facilities before choosing a factory site. Mr. Sprnglns, who accompanled*- Judge Berryman Hcmvood here when the latter addressed a mcct- ing of the Blylhcvllle Rotary Club, met with the Chamber's board of directors and Industrial committee to aid those groups in planning for the location of additional Industry in the city. "Industries arc interested In what a community has to offer Its em- ployes during off-duty hours. Such things arc markets and production are secondary," Mr. Spragins said. He told the group that most communities cnn boast of practically all the usual commercial assets and that there wasn't much to choose between one town and another provided nnlurnl resources did not enter the picture. "Therefore, the community which can show adequate facilities In the form of churches, parks, schools mid playgrounds as well as the more common means of providing; recreation stands a better chance of landing an Industry," he said. Mr. Sprngms also naviscd that any community Ink-rested in obtaining industrty would Co well to establish an Industrial fotmtlaUon, an organization which the investments of stockholders to construct buildings for new industry. As a rule, Nfr. Sprains snid, the Industry Is required to t.-jke a 20- year lease on the building and. depending on the charter, stockholders can get as much ns four per cent return on their Investment. He said this system has many advantages and is superior to the old method of raising funds by donation. Judge Iicnwood also attended the meeting as did P. M. Bunting, Cot' lations. , Hell's director of public re- Two Blytheyiile Jaycees Attend Arkansas Contest For Pickers in Pine Bluff Two Dlylhcvlllc Jaycces wero In Pino Btulr todny to witness Ihe first staging of the Arkansas Cotton Picking They arc Jack Rnwlings. chairman of the I0th annual National Cotton Picking Contest to be held here Oct. 6-7. Marshall Blacknrd, member of the Junior Chamber of Commerce board of directors. Sponsored by the Pine Bluff Jay- cecs, Ihe first annual Arkansas Cotton Picking Contest was the first of three such events to spring up this year. Others were the Little River Cotton Picking Contest this \vcek at Lopanto and the content to be held tomorrow by the senior cla.« of Cootcr, Mo., High School. The winner of the Pine Bluff event will be entered by the Jaycces of that city in the National Cotton Picking Contest here. President Tells His Cabinet of Developments By Ern«t B. Vuear* WASHINGTON, Sept. 23. (AP)—The United States h'aa evidence of a recent atomic explosion in Russia—news indicating the communists at long last have learned to make an A-bomb. President Truman disclosed this in a statement today. He llien held an hour-long session with his cabinet about it. Mr. Truman said the development emphasizes the necessity for "truly effective, en- forcable international control of atomic energy." The United States has sought that through the Unltei' Nations but has been unable to get together with Russia on how It should be carried out. Wllh a note «t reassurance to Hie American people, the President Mid the rrobablllty that •ome other nation mlrht deTelop »n atomic bomb "hau alwayi been taken Into account by m." Quickly after the White House announcement came word from the British government in London that It also has evidence of nn atomic explosion In Russia. A British statement was promised later. In Washington, the word swept swiftly around government department and through congress. At the Pentagon—headquarter* of Ihe military service, _ there were »l*n» of mme eicltement, but no offlelala would dlietm the mailer. A spokesman for the atomic energy commission. In reply to queries said: "we have nothing to say- Re porters pressed Secretary of Defense Johnson for more information when he left the cabinet meet•'• -..,- ,'• --•• "Hare we'- made any. cJ tnc ulspodtto^) erf our • f^rt—,— this happened?- a reporter aakecL no," Johnson replied. Does the cabinet know any mor» about this than la contained hi th» President's statement?" "The cabinet knows all about ft." Johnson said. "It wu fully Inform. .." Do J° u nave muon to beliew this was the first atomics explosion in Russia?" Johnson waj asked. H« smiled, shook his head, and refuaed to aaswer. ^^ At the eapfUJ, Senator MdlWa- non ID-Conn), chairman of th« Joint conirremfonal rommUtr* «n •tomle enerry, railed a meeting of the committee behind etowd rfoor*. There WM no official hint as to how Ihe United States obtained its evident of ths atomic explosion In Russia. But It Is known that American scientists have been ready with delicate Instruments for months to record an atomic explosion anywhere In the world. The text of Mr. Tn:.-nan'a statement: "I believe the American people, 1 Ihe fullest extent consistent District 4-H Winners Selected In Dress Revue, Cooking Events Eight entrants in the Northeast Arkansas .District Urrw Revue wore blue ribbons home last ni;:ht. after parading before judges yesterday morning, and being declared the best In a field of about 40 contestants. The eight girls, all winners In county revues, sponsored by 4-JI clubs, are now eligible to compete in the various divisions of the stale contest next week. Shirley Heard of Kciser. modeling a white moire, won Ihe top honors in the evening dress division. In other divisions the winners Included: Roe Ann Lewis of Grubbs, Ilrst place in the wool dress dlvl- sloi 1 ; Betty Murphy of Tuckermnn, first In work ensemble, Sue Wadley was winner In the play dress division. Carole Cole of SmlthvtHe In Ihe school dress division, Ferc- deen Roller of McRan won Hie best dress division honors, and Jane Erie was r winner In the tailored dress division. mat 8u» MarrfiUI of th« extension rorvlce conducted Die revue and judged (he entries. All entries were placed In "A" and "B" groups, and blue ribbing went to the "A" group and the "B" group received red ribbons. Vounjf Tooks Compete Teams of 4-H girls from 15 counties entered a fir-Id of dairy and rice food competition yesterday and In the tDairy Food Division two Newport Rirls—Martha Ann Harris and Janavee McDonlel proved worthy of the blue ribbon, and will enter their demonstration at the slate Livestock Show In Little Rock on 4-H Day, October 3. Newport produced another winner In the Rice Division. Ehv.inda Doyle won the individual honors In the Individual rice-food demonstrations. Mlse Doyle showed rice's food value by charts, and demonstrated "Alluring Rice Dishes" with desserts, salads, and main course dishes. In the Dairy Food inflivH- „„„ .„„, demonstrations JuanlU Lcmkl« of May , 2953 29*6 Wynne wu Uu winner. (July jgjj uac to with national security, are'entTued to he Informed of all developments In the field of atomic energy. That Is my reason /or making public the following informallon. "We have evidence that within recent weeks an atomic explosion occurred In the ~"*S.R. "Every since atomic energy was first released by man, Ihe eventual dcvelopment^of this new force by other nations was to be expected. This probability has always been taken Into account by us. "Nearly four years ago I pointed out that 'scientific opinion appears to be practically unanimous that the essential theoretical knowledge tipon which the discover; Is bas-d Is already widely known. There Is also substantial agreement that foreign 'search can come abreast of our present theoretical knowledge In time and. In the threc- nallon declaration of the President of the United States and the prime ministers of the United Kingdom and of Canada, dated November 15. 1945. It was emphasized that no single nation could In fact have a monopoly of atomic weapons. "This recent development emphasizes once aaain. If indoed sur-h See ATOMIC BOMB on Page 12 Unruh Indicted CAMDEN, N. J.. Sept. 23. C,P)— Howard B. Unruh was Indicted yesterday for the mass slaying o! 13 persons in a 20-minute shooting orgy on River Road Sept. 6. Sixteen bills of Indictment wer« returned by the Camden County Grand Jury —13 for Ihe persons slain and one each for the three victims wounded by the ex-artilleryman. N. O. Cotton High Low Close Oct 2982 2975 2075 Dec 2S«7 205S 2958 Mnr 293S £954 2954 294* 24*4

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