Kingsport Times-News from Kingsport, Tennessee on August 12, 1951 · Page 1
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Kingsport Times-News from Kingsport, Tennessee · Page 1

Kingsport, Tennessee
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 12, 1951
Page 1
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Weather TnnrHiiM -- Con llnue* · u l t o wnrm anil humlil to- ·lav »nd Monthly, with «c»l- Urcd thunilernhowern. Vlrilnln -- C o n i l n u n d warm, humid tmU.v and MonUnr with iciiltsnd lUl- ·rnoon or evenlni ahowera. VOL. VII--No. 43 ASSOCIATED PRESS KINGSPORT, TENN., SUNDAY, AUG. 12, 1951 Largest Circulation .,. In City And . Retail Trade Zone 'Of Any Newspaper Between Knoxville ^ And Roahoke , '·' ONE KILLED IN BUS-TRUCK WRECK Reds Again Door On Progress Nam II Hits Buffer Zone Plan Of UN Delegates Adjourn Talks Until Monday After Stormy Meet MUNSAN, Korea, Sunday, Aug. 12 (tf 1 )--Allied and Communist teams met for one hour and 40 minutes today on the stormy issue of a buffer zone for Korea. The -delegates adjourned nt 12:40 p.m. (9:40 p.m. EST, Saturday), Results of the meeting w e r e not disclosed. Another conference was set for 11 a.m. Monday. They met in the shadow of harsh words traded yesterday by the chief delegates. North Korean Lt. Gen, Nam II accused the United Nations team of "deliberately covering up the absurdity and wildness of its proposal."' Pelping radio quoted Nam as spying the UN team was demanding a b u f f e r line "deep In our territory." ' U, S, Vice Arim. C. Turner Joy accused the Reds of playing politics in refusing to discuss any other line than Parallel 38, The meeting- today was the 22nd since talks opened July, 10. It was the-12th given.o.irer..t.o.the problem of drawing-a demilitarized zone across Korea. Joy told the Reds they had "slammed the door on every attempt to make progress." He added: "You did not come here to (See PROGRESS, Pape 2-A) Stephen T. Early S.-T. Early, FDR Press Sec't., Dies Heart Attack Kills New Deal Secretary At The Age Of 61 WASHINGTON, Aug. U W -Stephen T. Early, who served as press secretary to Franklin D. tLS,Must. 'Up'Forces In Ike Says Anti-Red Army May Require More U. S. Divisions WASHINGTON, Aug. l Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower believes that the United States, even .at the possible cost of putting more American troops in Europe, must rush the building of -anti-Russian military bastions -in Western Europe or "get out" entirely. G A R M I S C H - PARTEX- KIRCHEN, Germany,, Aup. .11 (UP) -- Dwight D. Eisenhower doffed his general's five stars today, unwrapped a fishing rod, and . began his first i-eal vacation since he was named Atlantic Pact commander, Eisenhower, accompanied by his wife, Mamie, and some friends arrived here from Paris today for a nine-aay vacation in U. S. High Commissioner John J. McCloy's villa, high in the Bavarian .-Atp's. ... '. · Hurt In At Ro By PAT FIELDS · , Times-News Writer · - · One person was killed and at least. 18 injured-when a 35-foot house trailer skidded across Highway 11-W into the path of a loaded Greyhound bus during a driving rainstorm about 8 miles .east of- Rogersville at 5 Saturday. Thomas M; Dunn, 38, driver of'the'bus, was pronounced "dead on arrival" at Holston Valley Community Hospital in Kingsport. Hospital attendants 1 ?* listed his address as 127 East Peachtree St., Knoxville. Four of the injured bus.pas- sengers' were brought to the Kingsport -hospital. Ambulances took 14 others to-Lyons Hospital In Rogersville. Thomas O'Grady. a Kingsport man,, was among those "listed 3% treated and released at the Rogersville'hospital. O'Grady is listed in the city directory as a Accident Victims food technologist at Tennessee v ji] e .. Dead: '. Thomas M. Dunn,. Knoxville. Injured: Robert Smith, Nashville. Mrs. Martha Smith, .Nash-' RESTING'ON AIR--One corner of this Greyhound express bus hangs out over an embankment after the bus collided with a house trailer near Surgoinsville late Saturday afternoon. The rear of the bus rested firmly, on the highway, and the entangling trailer wreckage helped hold the front in place, preventing the bus from overturning and^thus adding to the miseries· of the m- ' ured Note that the trailer penetrated the bus on the driver's side. The driver, Thomas M. Dunn, 38, of Knoxville, was killed. (Times-News Staff Photo.) ... The- officiaV and--up-to-date views of Eisenhower, Generalissimo Francisco F r . a n c o . of r .... , ( Spain, British leaders Clement. Roosevelt all the 12 years of the'jj. Attlee and Winston Church- E. Berlin Reds Seek Talks By Tlav'On Fear BERLIN, Aug- nlsts hoisted ft new trial balloon for German unity talks today, on the evo ot a giant World Youth "Peace March" in East Berlin. They played upon German war fears, · Moscow-trained men who ' run Enst Germany's government told newsmen the United Slates and its North Atlantic Pact partners are driving toward war and are recruiting West Germans to hold the line. They said tragedy can be averted for twice-beaten Germany only if the East and West Germans get together and, through unified action, force the Big Four 'to conclude a peace treaty. Prime Minister Otto Grotewohl and Communist Boss Walter Un- brlcht, his deputy, were the star performers, repeatedly applauded by a hall full of picked Communist party workers. Grotewohl said East Germany's militarized people's police were not formed lor military use, but "to combat spies and saboteurs." The spado - bearded Ulbricht shrilled: "Wo Germans .need no army. We need no armed force. We need a peace treaty." They presented a White Book purporting to show that German "Imperialists" and former Nazi generals arc teamed up with the Western powers to rearm against the Russians. The book said Gen Elsenhower's Headquarters already has a plan for use of 2' infantry and two tank; divisions of (Sec UNITY, rase 2-A) Local Weather To Remain Hot Hot. humid weather will continue through Monday with more scattered thundershowers likely In the afternoon and evening, the weatherman says. A brier electrical storm in the early evening brought Kingsport ,13 Inch of rain Saturday. The mercury, which registered a high of 91 for the day, dropped back down to 67 by midnight, matching the early morning low, Temperatures WASHINGTON. AUK. 11 (AP)--Woathcl- report ot temperatures lor tho 2-1 New Deal, died 'today of a heart attack at the age-of 61. Death came to Mr. Roosevelt's ROod Mend and close advisor, at George Washington University hospital.' It was announced, fittingly, through the White House where he had served until he left a few months.after Mr. Roosevelt's death In 1945. Mrs. Early and their, throe children, Stephen.T., Helen Virginia and Thomas Augustus, were present when Early died. He had suffered one-heart attack last-Tuesday. 1 President Trumar., in a state- 11 (.«-- Commu-| ment paid'tribute to Early-ns "a 4 . . I A l U n l l * . i - . l - i r m ~ . . . . ill, and other European chiefs of state have been obtained by the United Press. (See BUILDING, Page.2-A) West Europe Military Aid Slash Blasted . . , WASHINGTON, Aug. 11 UP)--Sen. true patriot" who "was always at| Taft (R .ohio) sa id today he doesn't the side- of President Roosevelt as, be]leve secretary, friend and sagacious | Europe can be cut any sizable a id to Western adviser." Foi; himself, Mr. Truman said, '.t shall hold his memory in last gratitude and appreciation' 1 - for what he did to help Mr. Truman In temporary White House service and as" deputy secretary of defense. ' The President said Early gave the best years of his life to the public service, and he summed. up: "Honest, Honorable, Forthright-irascible sometimes but never vindictive and always just -- he had vision as 'well 'as courage and a (See DIES, Pape 2-A) Missouri Flood Victims To Get $100 From Here Mrs.- Ella- Dixon,. executive secretary -of the Kingsport Chapter of - American Red. Cross re- amount by Congress under present world conditions. 10 Dead In Train Crash .Five-More Bodies ; Found-In Wreck,, _ : , ·' .NEW ..ROADS,, -ia;, · Aug. 11 (Tjp)--Salvage -'.crews have dug five.more.bodies from the burned wreckage;; of " t h e . streamliner 'Southern'· Belle"'. and a troop train; raising the. total of known dead in a'headori collision to 10, Deputy Sheriff A. J. Bpuancha'ud disclosed tonight.. Nothing'was-left'· of the last three'victims but skulls, Bouanchaud said. " · ·· j Two 'of-'them', were, identified today by 'Pointe Coupee Parish Coroner. J. C. Roberts as a Marine corporal from Detroit and a Baton Rouge Negro .woman. .Two other bodies' found late last night, were 'badly- burned, 'but were identified as those of Claude Yates, New Orleans, engineer-of the troop- train, and a Negro brakeman on "the streamliner. The Marine was identified by However, the chairman of the , llis d0 g ta g Sj Roberts said, and New Hope Seen For Gen. Dean SAN · FRANCISCO, Aug. 11 (jf)--New hope that Maj. Gen. William F. Dean, missing since the early;.days of. the Korean ··war, may be alive, in a Red prison camp, was offered byvbne'^of -^trlo of tbp';U. S.' ,-:eaderS'.back'; lighting.- front,'..,- ' .: . . Lt." Gen. Frank.W. Milburn, TJSM First .'.Corps -commander who arrived here today for reassignment, said-"'it' is very possible Dean. is a prispner of war. Several Chinese captured recently 'said-' they -had seen Dean, and that he 'Is' a- prisoner:" The '51-year-old Dean, com- -mander. ol-the.U.'.S. 24th Infantry Division, was:-last seen July 19,1950. ·' ' . - · Price Ceiling Violations Are Being Probed WASHINGTON," Aug. 11 (JF)-Price Enforcement.Director Ed- Polk Holds QuietPoll GGL Candidate Gets one half in the proposed $2.2 billion foreign economic aid. Taft told a reporter he thinks' it will be necessary to authorize most-of the $6.3 billion in foreign military assistance asked by the administration in a pending $8.5 billion bill. "It may be cheaper for us to spend our money in providing arms for Western Europe than to. spend it on our own defenses," he. said. '· Administration witnesses stressed this point in testimony before, the Senate F o r e i g n Relations and Armed Services Committees; saying that European.cosjs are..lower, than those in the United- States. Taft, a potential candidate for the 1952 Republican presidential nomination, said he doesn't want to be party to any action which would'make it more .difficult-'for Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower .to ported Saturday that the ap- make a success of his efforts to hourn outllni; 8 p.m.: M U l l o u Uluh Low AshovWo AUantu so nonton 8U Chnunnoogn »- Chlcntw 85 ClnclnniUl 88 Forl Worth -Jacksonville 0.1 XHIUUM Clly -- Kuoxvitlo 91 Los AuKcloa 79 \ Station a8 O't LOUlSVlUo MurnpMs Miami llllh low 87 87 69;Mlnn-St P«uil ID JOINow Orleans »£ V7|Now York 90 lOIPlttjbursh S'J 77 St. LOUl« 88 TOScfUtle fil 10|Tnmpn 81 eilWashlnglon oa peal for the sufferers from the Missouri flood had brought in less than $100 in. donations from the -people of Kingsport. This'is less than one per cent of what was expected of Kingsport and much below the average for the nation, she said. Meanwhile, Mrs. Dixon reported, the national headquarters had. sent out an appeal for chapters to double what they had under- ;aken to d'o because the earlier estimates of the damage, and the number of people affected by the disaster had t o . b e revised upward. W. J. McAuliffe, chapter chairman, said after hearing the secretary's report', that the officials of the-local chapter were greatly disappointed at the meager returns, particularly since the result is -a sharp reversal 'of the success usually achieved here. He said the area headquarters at Atlanta'is asking, "what, on earth has happened -to Kingsport." ' McAuliffe. said the chapter would adhere to its first plan not to'put on any intensive drive. He s^id it was felt that the need was thoroughly known. by everyone who could .afford to help, and it was hoped that a, great many people would- still send in a voluntary contribution w i t h'o u t further urging. (See DONATION, Paje 2-A) 'Negro woman by her hus- ward p. Morgan said today he is band who recognized her per- sonal'belongings. . . . "The Kansas City Southern's streamliner, .speeding · t o w* r d New Orleans, arid the troop train, taking.'288-Marines : toward the Pacific, crashe'd.together e a r l y yesterday 30 miles' northwest of New.Roads.. At .least..65 persons (See COLLISION, Page 3-A) Kingsporl Soldier Wounded In War A, Kingsport bpy was reported wounded,'- and', another Ten- nessean -missing; in, action in the investigating 50 major cases of alleged price ceiling violations that could result in the-re turn of $10 million to-the government and consumers. . · · Rep. Curtis- (R-Mo)- meanwhile accused the ·· administration of against any. after dark.'. ' The new' - By JULIAN GRANGER United Tress Staff -Correspondent BENTON", Term., Aug. "II (UP)-Folk County's feudin' mountaineers elected a new judge without a shot being fired-today.but deputies and slate troopers stayed, on the alert flare-up of tempers "Good '.Government League" came-through triumphant, with its candidate; Jeff Wilson, 57, carrying every precinct over his brother and choice of the, rival Democrat faction, Clint Wilson, 4*. The vote gave the GGL a majority, of five' to four on the county administrative body, the magistrates'-court. 'The court had been deadlocked 4-4 since the May 11 assassination of Democrat W.; August Lewis, fourth victim of political bullets in the-last three years. The vote was 1,436 for Jeff to 850. for ·· Clint, giving the GGL brother a majority of 586. Sheriff John Edwards, himself a GGL -stalwart, said the only arrests all day were oi four drunks and . everything w e n t "mighty I peaceable" although .trouble' still' -might.come "in-the,evening." · A police -.cruiser carrying -four; deputies drove up to the Democrat-1 ic' Party headquarters across'from the courthouse after Sheriff !Ed- war'ds reported evidence of '''vote-1 buying" ' there: Nothing- came o f j failing to hold the line on'prices his-accusation. and : wages and said' its. predic- j · Polls "officials - .began counting tions of "a five to eight ..per. cent i V9tes 20 minutes I after, the. last rise in living costs was a,-deliber- ballots - had 'been .dropped'.m the ate encouragement to- 1 -"scare buying," ·· . ' · Eastman Company. His home address is 1452 Prospect Drive. Robert Smith, 16 - year - old Dolio victim,.was admitted to the lospital here with possible skull injuries. His m o t h e r , Mrs. Martha Smith, 44, who was ;raveling with, him, was not seriously injured. She gave their address as 19.11 12th Avenue, Nashville. Also admitted to the Kingsport hospital 'were: Mrs. Edwina Auman, 25, 2806 Keyworth Ave., Baltimore, Md!-, suffering a lacerated left eye; and-Pfc. Lloyd Hale, 20, Panama, - Okla., now stationed at -Camp Fickett, Va. Hale suffered a lacerated nose and was being examined for possible head injuries. Admitted to Lyons. Hospital, Rogersville., jv'ere:. ,Mrs...,Kirntoal.r Glasgow,-' :.Cleveland, r Miss. ;Max' Allen Gregg, Bassett, Ark.-;"- Jew'r ell Shirley, Bassett, Ark. Hospital authorities there were not able to report immediately on the nature and extent of injuries. Treated and-released in Rog- ersviile were, Mrs. Louise Hicks, Chattanooga; Anderson Hicks, Chattanooga; Mrs.- Maxine -Battels, Arlington, Va.; Charles Gibbons, McCrary, Ark.; Mrs: Paul Eisenarcher and.her son, Leonard Eisenarcher, of C l i f t o n . Heights, Pa.; Catherine Joiner, Mrs. John W. Joiner, and Noma Lee Joiner, Greenville, Miss.; and W. E. Childress, Norfolk, Va. . "The screams of. the injured were terrifying," Mrs. Edwina Auman. told a..reporter as she waited . for treatment in the emergency-room of the Kingsport hospital. ·Private Hale,- who was on his way to A. P. Hill, near Fredericksburg, Va., said he was asleep (See WRECK, Page 3-A) District Fair Plans Surpass Former Years Mrs. Edwina Auman, Baltl- more, Md. Pfc. Lloyd Hale, Panama, Okla. : Mrs. Kimball G1 a s g o-w, Cleveland, Miss. .tense county-where Prog-Mountain X m ,.--_,,-, rt ro 4-n-r'o 1 * '-Frr-in-HoT*" TlfSfTUiiAn ; Morgan said-details on-the : .50 cases disclosed-at this time, but he'said many, involve some of-'the. largest Business concerns in-the country;-He said one-case "has possible inter- forms.a natural "frontier" ' ! the- rival groups. between Korean...are,a,,according to a dis-;national .ramifications and in- patch. from the""D'epartment of lyblves about $5-million in-illegal. n^-foTico Qa tiirHav · · ' I nrrvfi'1'.c " · . · ' · . " . Defense Saturday. bring North',Atlantic Pact defenses into being. Military leaders, including Gen. Omar N. Bradley, chairman ..of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, have testified | my cut -in the funds requested will oe directly reflected in the, number of European divisions which can be brought into existence. Wounded' was-Pvt. Ernest O. Bleyins, -g.randson-.of Mrs. Adiana Blevins,'124 Robert-E. Lee Apartments. Pfc. Robert L. Richardson, son of .Mrs, Robert · Richardson, 505 South'· Main 'St.,' Mt. Pleasant, was reported missing In action. (profits." ' In '"many.- cases; -Morgan, said, the price agency is forcing;firms found guilty of violations ' to make, restitution to..customers. In others, where. there is no clear method for repayment · to , customers money from settlements (See VIOLATIONS, Page 3-A) The -Democrats are'concentrated on'the Benton side of the-mountain .while, the--GGLs come largely from the .desolate Copper Hill. Basin .on. the south side. The GGLs had come -swarming over the mountain since-February to prevent the Democratic/majority from meeting until Lewis' -assassination made a business session impossible. R.. E:,-Barclay, chairman of the GGL, called today's result "proof that tbe'.'people of Polk County-are satisfied with'the way the .GGL has conducted. itself and.'trie affairs of the county.'since it- entered-the political-arena: in-1946;" . | The GGL'swept to undisputed' (See ELECTIONS, Page 2-A) Women At Home Are Same -Editor's note: The V.f. .txjhior. .writer some ways.-" the ,U. S. A. took the day off today, «nd cover»je of , . j Upftpr than PVpr her brat w»» t»ken nror-.for o n e - d a y bigger and- Deuer tnan ever. onlr. P«t»e Dior byji broken-down war We wen t to a brassiere shOW cnrrespondent lately returned from elyht "= wciiu i w. and one-hiH months In Korea. Herc'i today. 1 is-"course,-there -will be of room for postwar · expan- the result. all By H. D. QTJIGG United Press Staff Correspondent : ' NEW YORK COP)'-- To GI's waiting in Korea for peace to break out: -. ' · - - ·'·· -' Dear Men: Be of good cheer, .about Things' on the homefrorit; haven:t changed much. "· The It was 'a rather dignified to- do. A lot of ladies were standing around in. their, cups'. They were: models; '.Live models. ..They breathed.. · ' '.. Let-me.say right, here', that if any" of you-are wondering shaping a ; new career when, you .get :home from;.the' wars, dbn';look'into the. women are as"lovable'-'a's ever. 4 brassiere, industry',, It;s strictly And there are some interesting' 3. science. They talk Distresses, new frontline developments strains, balances. . . concerning them. . - . . ' ^ It's an industry Peace has its perils, but. in vites imagination.., Arid, of . This particular' shin-dig, "or, rather, chest-dig, was the occasion of the coming-out of a new backless,' strapless 'brassiere. In it, ths industry has faced to the challenge of. the plunging backline. ·. ' · "What. holds it :up,' that old 'back mj?gic?" we asked the hostess as we gaz'ed at .three · models breathing, a gladsome ~ sight. ; ' ' · - "Shhh, read this," she replied and handed, us a scientific , paper 'which 'explained the new creation. The paper .dis- cussed the. ' "rib cage." It. -.chatted -about -"a -scientific' . engineering principle.-- counterbalance." Finally, it made .the whole what-holdsrit-up problem crystal clear by 'explaining: "The' support · and iiplift is .accomplished without suspension - since it finds its- own position." . ' ' " · ' ; . · .'Why, natch. You probably hadn't realized it, but' the- bust- has three ; .forces.'.Here .we. quote:.'"The' bust has-three .'forces, down-. : ward, outward, and 'forward/' These things, are' good - to; ·'know. · (See HOMEFRONT, Page 3-A) Plans for the third annual East Tennessee. District Fair and Horse Show, which will put this area -in the spotlight Aug. 22-25, are-gaining momentum as information and instructions for entrants pour out of the fair office. With .$21,076 being offered in premiums J. A. Clark, -fair president, declared this year's entries from' the ten upper East Tennessee counties and the- Southwest Virginia counties are- expected to surpass by-far those of previous years. . /Clark.announced Saturday the judges for the four-day horse show, which will offer competition for $6,650-in prizes. Edward- C.'Barbara, of Hannibal, Mo., will'judge saddle horses and others; Urban Small, Jr., of Fayetteville, ' Tenn., w a Ik i n g horses,-'and C. V. Henkel, Jr., of Turnerburg, "N.- C.,..hunters and jumpers. Horse show officials will be E. W. Paine, Sevierville, Tenn., ring master; and Col. E. R. Seashole of-Atlanta and Lutz, Fla., master of ceremonies. Entries in by 6 p.m. today "in ..order to'appear on the horse show program and for stall reservations, ' manager John L. Bowers reminded. Requests for entry blanks and official prize lists should-be mailed to him at 226 Commerce St., Kingsport. Entries in the various exhibit classes are now also being accepted by the district fair office, according to A.:B. Coleman, general manager. .-He said requests ·, for the fair catalog and entry- forms should be addressed ;to the'-.fair office. The grounds, .will be .open for the" reception -of exhibits 'beginning August 20, Coleman said All - exhibits should be broughi directly to the grounds. Maix Allen Gregg, Bassett, Ark. . Jewel Shirley, Bassett, Ark. Mrs. Louise Hicks, Chattanooga. . · · · ; Anderson Hicks, C h a t t a - nooga. . ' . ' ' · ' · : ""· . ' ,Mrs. Maxine Saffels, Arlington, V a . · · · ' · · · · · · · · ' · Thomas O'Grady,' Kingsport. Charles Gibbons, McCrary, Ark. "'. ' y^^^ : '.,:^;,. , Mrs. Paul EisenajrcKer., Clif;,.. ton-HeightsTPa? '"'·'·"*·; " Leonard Eisenarcher, Clifton Heights; Pa. : Catherine Joiner, G r e e n- ' ville, Miss. · · ' · ' . ' ' " ; . Mrs. John W. Joiner, Green- vDle, Miss. Noma Lee Joiner, Greenville, Miss. W. E. Childress, 'Norfolk, Va. Scott Horse t · ·' Show Ends First Class Award Won By Roberts By VIRGINIA DAVIS Times-News .Writer GATE CITY, Va.-Aug. 11 (Spl). -The Scott County Horse Show ended happily for everybody Saturday night, including the Negro grooms- who staged the grand finale with ; . their own class. .. . . . Some. newcomers and some of the oldtimers were back · in . the saddle and most" are'. -expected to show in-, the -Kingsport. show in the next 10 days. Among-the new faces is a little: new girl, blond Sally Head (with-pigtails) from Miami, Fla., who..raade .an outstanding record, in this show -three blue ribbons--- for' the small-fry.. '. . / - . · An earth drenching rain an aour.-before show, time scared awaypart of the expected crowd; buf the weather _ cleared, the moon shone 1 and only'the riders and horses'got a hard time from ihe.mud. .'. Dorothy 'Branson'.Roberts- of Abingdon 1 won the -first' class, junior flve-galted, on Mac's High Topper. Other., winners were: Adorable Genius, second,-owned by-Sally:Head and'Rachel Sherrill and shown by Rachel Sherrill; third, Mr." Saturday Night, (See SHOW, Tagre 3-A) When to Hunt or Fish Soluuar Tables By JOHN ALDEN KNIGHT Th« icbedule -or Solunmr .Periods, al printed below, 1m been. taken' from John AWcn Knichf* SOLUNAB TABLES. Plan your days «o ibat. you wlU be.fljhlnj In lood territory or bunting'In good cover during these ttae»; .11 YOU uiilr to flnd the best sport tn»t each day hit to offer. The Major Period* an ibown 'In boldface type. These bcRln it th« tlmei ihown and last for in hour and »- half or two hour* thereafter. Tho Minor ·· Period! shown In regular tyoe. ar« of somewhat shorter duration. · . · D» Eastern Standard Tim* · A.M. . P.M. D»l« D«.j Minor Major Mln«r Major Aaeust. 12 Sunday 13 Monday . 14 Tuesday . - . 15 Wednesday. 16- Thursday 17 Friday ' " 18 Saturday 19 Sunday. 1:10 2:10 3:15 4:20 5:20 BUS 7:10 8:00 7:40 .11:40 9MO 10:40 11:4012:35 1:45 1MO X:M 2:45 !):«S 3:50 10:09 4:55 11:03 5:55 11:35 6:50 ·12:40 7:40 . . I S M 0:30 2:15 Lake Stages WataURl talie level Trlday, 1,931.3 feet; and Cherokee Lake, 1,04.9:5 I«t. -..V

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