The Index-Journal from Greenwood, South Carolina on October 6, 1959 · Page 5
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The Index-Journal from Greenwood, South Carolina · Page 5

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Tuesday, October 6, 1959
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3 For Saluda Sheriff Jury Recommends Expense Increase By BODIE McDOWELL SALUDA An increase in the expense account authorized for the snentrs department was recommended in a Saluda County Grand Jury presentment handed up yesterday afternoon to Judge Thomas P. Bussey in General Sessions Court. The jury did not recommend a specific expense account figure. The sheriff c-rently receives $900 for travel expenses and his two deputies each receive $900 for a total of $2,700. Grand jury committees m their reports praised the work of county law enforcement officers and reported things in general to be in good condition. Holdover jurors drawn yesterday afternoon include James J. Wheeler Jr., J. W. Matthews, David W. Werts, George Coleman, Henry A. Snelgrovt and W. R. Faulkner. Members of the grand jury were excused from further service at the October term of court shortly after the presentment was handed up. The text of the presentment is as follows: "We are pleased to have with us the Hon. Thomas Patrick Bussey and extend to him our welcome. "Committee on education: Harold Longshore, chairman. "All the schools in Saluda County are now open for the year 1959-1960. The bus transportation is progressing very satisfactorily. With the cooperation of parents and interested citizens we are looking forward to a very sue-! cessful school year. "Committee on roads and bridges: Georga Coleman, chairman. "It has been reported to the grand jury that saw mill and pulp wood companies have been leaving tree laps on county roads. We recommend that some action ba taken to remedy the situation. "Committee on courthouse and jail: Maynard S. Watson, chairman. "Reports that the courthouM and jail are in good repair with the exception of painting the Interior walls of the court house and repair the blinds, and the lighting system needs to be gone over and new lights be installed in the offices. "Committee on books, offices and officers: G. M. Coleman, chairman. "This committee finds the books and offices in good order and recommends an increase in the expense account of the sheriff's department. "Committee on county home and chain gang: Smith Merchant, chairman. "This committee reports every- frhino in ocrA rnnriitinn Lf. the ......a ... --- county home and chain gang. It reports tne county nome neeus CHOKES TO DEATH MONROE. N.Y. (AP) - Santo Goniales Jr., 8 months, choked to death Monday as he drank milk from a baby bottle in his crib. His mother, Laura Gonzales, said sht had left him alone for about 10 minutes. The death was ruled accidental. mo 1 I T--.JJ-tJ.LIJ Last Nit 6.30 & 9:00 llEPDunn The Nun 's Sranu TCCHWCOLO From th most gripping and dramatic best-sellarl NOW YOU CAN SEE IT ! . . THE MOST WHISPERED ABOUT BOOK In The World Becomes The Most TALKED ABOUT PICTURE OF THE YEAR! "It doubtful thit thU picture would hv ot-fended Vieorin iinfibiHti" Ju.tic Flix Frankfurter. U.S. Supreme Court. "A rT adult, Trf provocative, houaht . creating film, highly recommended to the dult film-goer" Critia Ruth Waterbury, ,Xoa Angelee Examiner. ladychatterleys lover Produced in French with English Sub-Titles This Pictura Is For Mature Minds Aad Is Not Recommended For Children new roof. : "We appreciate strides of law enfnrrpmpnt nffiear h ea to our county and: we recommend they continue their efforts. "We wish to thank the court and officers for the kindnesses extended to us, and after having rendered our report, we beg to be excused." The report is signed by H. F. Boatwright. foreman, and F. W. Crouch, clerk. Airman Dies When Jet Hits Another In Air -BEAUFORT. S.C. (AP)-One pilot died and another suffered a minor back injury when their jet fighter planes collided in flight Oct. 1 near Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, the Marine Auxiliary Air Station here disclosed today. The station said 1st Lt. Robert E. Rodecker, 26, died in the col lision of F8U Crusader jets as they were returning from gunnery practice to the U.S. Naval Base at Guantanamo. Rodecker is sur vived by his widow, Viola Rodeck er of Laurel Bay, S.C, and his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick P Rodecker of Rt. 7, St. Joseph, Mo. The surviving pilot was identified only as Maj. Leo Jillisky. The Beaufort - based planes on training duty in the Caribbean, were part of Marine Fighter Squadron 235, Marine Air Group 32. Negroes Charge School Unsafe, Ask Transfers NEW ROCHELLE, N. Y. (AP) Negroes demonstrated before the Lincoln Elementary School Monday, demanding that the pu pilspredominantly Negro be transferred. Parents picketed with signs charging the school was structurally unsafe. They called for the shift of the school's 497 pupils to nearby schools attended largely by white children. About 200 of the pupils failed to show up, and Dr. Herbert C. Ciish, school superintendent, said some classes were in an uproar. A leader in the demonstration, the Rev. M. De Witt Bullock, said scaffolding had to be used to keep cement and bricks from falling off the 7p-year-old building. A school spokesman said the building had state approvaL 12 Indicted In Immigration Ruse In Harlem NEW YORK (AP)-The govern ment says more than 30 aliens paying fees averaging $400 each, have entered the United States with the help of a "sham marri-age" ring in Harlem. Six men and six women, all Negroes, were indicted Monday as members of the ring bringing in aliens from Jamaica, B.W.I. The 12 were charged with violating the immigration and natur alization laws by lying to obtain admission of prospective "bsides" or "grooms." Many of these got jeflHqj visas over the quota through such mis representation, the government said. The 12 indicted art scheduled to plead Oct. 13. tia - l j 25 hEATRI PHONE OR Closed For Repairs OPEN FRIDAY e 4b- ii i ii niiiTn nr'aii rrr ... .v mtg WBSSl'lBt CBtTr,. i iFTTTO COS. Feature Starts At: 3:08 -5:12-7:1. -8:23 TODAYThRU WEDNESDAY Letter Threats Send NC Man To Prison GASTONIA, N.C. (AP) - A young textile worker, on proba tion from a mental hospital, was sentenced to prison today for writ-1 ing threatening r letters to three prominent Gastonia citizens. "I don't know why I wrote those letters," said 23-year - old David Lewis Hall Jr., who pleaded guilty. "I certainly wouldn't have gone through with the threats." City Recorder's Court Judge Oscar Mason sentenced Hall to 2! years in prison, with the stipulation that he be sent to the prison hospital on arrival in Raleigh for psychiatric examination. The letters to former Mayor Leon Schneider, Bill Martin who operates a television repair business, and Arthur Patsch, a hospital administrator demanded $2,- 000 on threat of harm to some member of their families. Hall wrote a fourth letter, to police, in which he admitted writing the others and asked officers to "come and get me." Testimony indicated that Hall was on probation from the State Hospital in Morganton . Deaths and Funerals W. C. BROUGH CALHOUN FALI " - William G. Brough, 85, died at a nursing home at Greenwood Monday at 7 p.m. after an illness of eight months. He was a son of the late T. L and Margaret Flemming Brough. He had lived all his life in the Mt. Carmel community. He was a retired farmer and the last members of his immediate fam ily. Surviving are a number of nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be con ducted at the Mt. Carmel ARP Church Wednesday at 3 p.m. by the Rev. Mr. Serrin. Burial will follow in the Brough family cemetery near Mt. Carmel. Nephews will serve as pallbearers. The body will be at the Parker Funeral Home until the hour of service. Order Restrains Confiscation Of Machines CHARLESTON, S.C. (AP) Cir cuit Court Judge Thomas P. Bus sey has filed an order here stop ping state tax agents from confis eating vending machines under a new licensing act. The new licenses as provided by the 1959 Legislature range in cost from 50 cents to $250. The request for a, temporary in junction, pending a court test of the licensing statute, was filed by three Charleston bottling companies and two vending machine owners. The complaint said many own ers of establishments were refus ing to pay for the licenses and that the bottlers had to do so to prevent confiscation. The complainants said the act is unconstitutional and that such confiscation amounts to depriving an owner of his property without due process of law. Nixon Declares U. S. To Catch Up With Reds CHICAGO (AP)-Vice President Richard M. Nixon says the United States should go beyond economic competition with communism to see which provides greater opportunities for personal freedom and expression to individuals. Nixon also declared that although the Soviets are ahead in some areas of science, "we can and will catch up" and thus demonstrate that "freedom, not communism is the way of the future." Tb do this, he said, freedom-loving Americans will need a "tough-minded disciplined determination to work longer and harder for our cause than the Communists do for theirs." Nixon, a leading possibility for the 1960 Republican presidential nomination, sptjke Monday night at dedication ceremonies for the new university ot uucago Law School center. US Cotton Exports Expected To Pick Up During Year WASHINGTON (AP) - The In ternational Cotton Advisory Com mittee says exports of U.S. cotton will pick up sharply during the current marketing year which be gan Aug. 1. Severe drop was shown in the previous year. The committee said internation al trade in raw cotton last season was characterized by extensive substitution of foreign cotton for U.S. cotton. Exports from the United States totaled 2,800,000 bales compared with 5,700,00 bales the previous year. The council said U.S. exports this marketing year will be about 5 million bales. CALLS FOR SUMMIT COPENHAGEN (AP - Prime Minister H. C. Hansen today called for a summit meeting at the earliest possible moment. Opening the annual session of the Danish Parliament, Hansen said President Eisenhower and Soviet Premier NiWta Khrushchev have showed evidence that they are ready to "continue along the path of negotiation." l v. V Taking part in a mortgage burning ceremonv Sunday at Coro naca Baptist Church were, left to right, Harold Blackwejl. Lewis Phillips, S. Horace Benjamin, chairman of the building commit C. H. Camp Dies Today; Rites Not Set Clinton Henry Camp, 72, died at noon today at a local nursing home after a long period of declining health. He was born in Atlanta, a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Camp. He came to Greenwood about 50 years ago with' Swift and Co., later operated produce and fertilizer companies here and in 1927 opened an appliance business which he had until his retire ment. He was a member of the First Presbyterian Church, a Mason and member of Woodmen of the World. Surviving are his wife, Mrs Elizabeth Bailey Camp; four chil dren, Mrs. Gilbert McQuestine, Levittown, Long Island; C. H. Camp, Jr., and Miss Peggy Camp, both of Greenwood, and Mrs. Jack Wallace, Paris, France; eight grandchildren, one great-grandchild. Funeral arrangements are In complete and will be announced by Blyth Funeral Home. Trial Continues In Civil Court Here Today A damage suit trial which start ed yesterday afternoon was still in progress this morning in Court of Common Pleas. The plaintiff, Price Battery Corp., represented by Hugh Beas- ley, is suing Hugh D. McCravey and Ruth McCravey, individually and doing business as the Rex McCravey Garage, over alleged failure to meet terms of a con signment agreement. Charles and Charles are attorneys for the defendants. A claim of $5,049.47 with in terest and court costs is asked. Jurors not on this case were excused until 2:30 p.m. today Judge George T. Gregory, Jr., of Chester is presiding over this term. Mrs. Thurmond May Return To Aiken CHARLESTON. S.C. (AP)-The West German Navy gets another U.S. destroy- in ceremonies here today. The third destroyer to be handed over since February, it is the Wadsworth, to become the Zer-storer III. Accepting the destroyer for West Germany will be its ambassador to the United States, Dr. Wilhelm G. Crewe. Both he and Gov,- Hollings are getting 19 gun salutes. U. S. Offers Wheat Flour To Victims Of Typhoon Vera TOKYO (AP) - The United States today offered Japan lour million pounds of wheat flour to feed victims of Typhoon 'Vera. The latest police count listed 4 -131 persons killed in the 'storm and 14.818 injured. About a million and a half persons are still homeless. RIOTING IN PANAMA PANAMA (AP) - National guardsmen drove about 200 demonstrators from the legislative palace Monday night with tear gas and scattered a crowd outside with gunfire. They arrested 17 persons. Three rioters, were injured. The demonstrators were part of a crowd of 2.000 that had marched on the palace, demanding unem ployment relief and a minimum wage law from the National Assembly. VFW Fall Rally Set For Spartanburg ORANGEBURG. S.C. (AP)-The fall rally of the Veterans of For-eigh Wars of the Department of South Carolina has beeri set for Oct. 17-18 in Spartanburg. ; Auxiliary units will rrieet in conjunction with the rally. Mrs. Grace Russell of New Ellenton is state department president, and James Smoak of Orangeburg is state commander. ARRIVES IN U. S. NEW YORK (AP) - Turkish Premier Adnan Menderes arrived Monday night for a 12-day visit in the United States. Burning Mortgage At Coronaca Baptist Church Professorship Is Established By Crippled Children Society COLUMBIA (AP) - The South Carolina Crippled Children Society has announced the establishment of a special professorship at the University of South Carolina. A. Lee Wiggins of Hartsville, the retiring chairman, said Monday that $27,000 will be raised to es tablish a chair in special educa tion for training teachers of handicapped children. John J. Lee of Detroit, president of the national society, told Three Are Called In Probe Of TV's By EDMOND LE BRETON WASHINGTON (AP) - Three contestants on the former television quiz show "Twenty-one" were called today to look at a film of the show and talk about charges that it was fixed. The House Legislative Oversight subcommittee summoned them for the start of its hearings on charges that rigged quiz shows used the air "deceitfully to exploit for private profit the interest of the viewing public." That description of the charges was given by chairman Oren Harris (D.-Ark) in a statement prepared to open the hearings.- Already, Harris said, "Investigation indicates that a number of control techniques have been used. . .in a deliberate effort to favor some contestants." Two of the witnesses called to- (tetys True SPITE FLIGHT j (Saspian terns peuserateuv destroy their OWN E3CswS AT THE APFKOACH OF A RAJCEK., KATHEK THAN HAVH THEM STOLEN. Brief Phoenix Grange Phoenix dranpc will not mvt tomorrow picJit. Meeting date will be announced later. Municipal Meeting A district mpptine of the South Carolina Municipal Association will be held hei'e tomorrow. About 200 are expected for the sessions beginning at 2:30 nm. at the American l.pgion building. Thp meeting will end after a 6:30 p.m. dinner. USC May Enter "Big Thursday" Undefeated CHARLOTTE (AP) If South Carolina can beat North Carolina at Chapel Hill Saturday the Gamecocks will go "into their game with Clemson on "Big Thursday," Oct. 22, unbeaten. The last time South Carolina held such status against its State Fair rival was 31 years ago when both teams went into the game unbeaten. Clemson was the winner 32-0. Apparently each squad suffered letdown after reaching the high pitch occasioned by their traditional meeting. South Carolina won only one more game after playing the Tigers and that was a 6-0 squeaker over Furman. f , Clemson lost three out of five after clipping the Gamecock feathers. J) tee: Ellis Stuart, chairman of the board of deacons; J. M. Mot-singer, Joe Wells and the Rev. Wade Burton, pastor. (Index-Journal Photo by Bodie McDowell). the state group's annual meeting here Monday that South Carolina's society is a national leader. He praised its work in behalf of the state's 10.000 crippled children. H. L. Lackey of Columbia was elected president of the group, suc ceeding State Treasurer Jeff Bates. Named vice presidents were Mrs. Audley H. Ward of Aiken Myron W. Tupper of Rembert, and Donald S. Russell of Spartanburg. To Testify Quiz Shows day were among the first of one time quiz show contestants to charge fixing of some shows. They are Herbert Stempel, who won $49,500 on "Twenty-One" in 1956, and James Snodgrass, who won $4,000. Harris said a third contestant on call is Richard Jackman, a New Yorker like the two others. In addition to film clips of the programs it is studying, the subcommittee is armed with testimony and records gathered by a New York grand jury which looked into charges of rigging quiz shows. The grand jury indicted no one, and its report was kept secret. The court gave the material to the committee with the stipula tion it could not be made public as such, but might be used as a basis for questioning witnesses. Life Adventures News Research Jobs Opportunities in research rbeniistry, mathematics, metallurgy and physics now exist in various Federal agencies in the Washington area, the - States Civil Service Commission announces. Salaries range from I $4,490 to $12,770 a year. Announcements nnd application forms may be obtained from Avery S ( ohum, examiner in charge, at thr Greenwood Post Ofiia:. Dance School Marjone Palmer School of Dance classes will not meet Wed nesday. The n-xt class meeting win rjc neia n. Meeting Postponed. The meeting of the l oriy Eight scheduled for tonight been postponed until Oct. V. and has, bc- cause of the Greenwood lair. Strange Objects Keep 'Em Guessing ASHLAND, Ky. (AP) - Guesses nged from remnants of, a flying! saucer to some mysterious metal from another world when a metal sphere ' was found beside a highway near here. Police Chief Charles Howard identified it right away. It was a fl6at regulator from a large gasoline tank. . The lightning rod was invented by Benjamin Franklin in 1752. A V I. Cricket Player Becomes Big Baseball Fan By BOB THOMAS AP Movle-TV Writer HOLLYWOOD (AP) - Just about the No. 1 Dodger fan in nouywooa mis wona benes is urbane Oscar-winner David Niven This might be considered the greatest piece of offbeat casting since Marilyn Monroe married the author of "Death of a Sales man." It is a sight that must be seen to be believed Niven at the Los Angeles Coliseum shout ing at the umpire when a decision goes against the home team. Between World Series games, he explained how he got hooked. 'My son was quite interested in baseball, having been raised here so I agreed to go to the ballpark with him one day. I had been brought up in the rarefied atmos phere of cricket, so I gathered it would be the same sort of thing, I dressed quite decorously. My son wore a hornble-Iooking shirt with the words Jerry's Sandlot Kids' he plays on Jerry Lewis' team and carried a dirty leath er glove. "The umpires came out on the field and I gave them polite ap plause, in keeping with cricket tradition. I was alarmed to hear a loud, ripe Bronx cheer. To my horror, it was coming from my own son." Niven's cricket days were soon behind him "It's the dullest game in the world." He has been a steady customer at the Colise-j urn. "It's a fascinating game," NW-en enthused. "The thing that intrigues me is the generalship that goes on. Our boy (Walt) Alston is quite good at it. "I've had to take a long time to understand some of the intricacies of the game, but I get all kinds of advice. The other day I sat next to man who had two radios, field glasses, a long cigar, boxes of popcorn and knew everything that was going on. I told him he had to be from Brooklyn, and he was! He was a cook who had moved out to Riverside when the Dodgers came here. Obituaries RITES TOMORROW FOR DEAL INFANT Committal services for the infant son of Mr. and Mrs James A. Deal, who died Monday after noon at Brewer Hospital, will be held Wednesday at 11 a.m. from the graveside in Salem Church cemetery. He is survived by his parents, his paternal grandparents, Charlie and Emma Deal, his maternal grandparents, Willie ' and Mar-grette Burton, all of Greenwood. Robinson and Son Mortuary in charge. RITES HELD TODAY FOR WILLIAM HOLMES Funeral services for William Holmes, who died in New York City, were conducted today at 3:30 p.m. at Macedonia Baptist Church 11 U, tlm nactnr thi Rev E. J. i Daniels. j Pallbearers were Willie Mur- 1 . r- . I r 1 . " ray, 1. uownng, rate uip.'Nu, Lnitedl. rti cr-ii rwv anH Rm- nillU fTCilo, i; !er Savles; flowerbearers, Mrs Gertrude Mitchell, Mrs. .Zelma Ward. Mrs. Kittie Cowans, Mrs. Florec-Crowley. Mrs. I.ruilc Martin and Mrs. 1-Vlle Day. He is survived by his widow. Mrs. Helen Holmes of Greenwood: two daughters, Mrs. Gar-nell Williams, Greenwood, and 1 Mrs. ion. Hlcanor Ann Bryson. Day-Ohio; four grandchildren, sisters, Miss Earline Holmes, Pollv Parker. Mrs. Jessie Johnson, all of Newberry, Mrs. Katherine Holmes. : four jrs ii and Philadelphia: one brother. Heniv Holmes, Philadelphia; two aunts several nieces and nephews. Burial was in Evening Star Cemetery. Robinson and Son Mortuary in charge. JONES BABY DIES; RITES HELD TODAY Larla D. Jones, 16-months-oId j daughter 'of Mr. and Mrs Horace Jones, died yesieruay ai u.c ...- on Koute iwo, nougt-s. Surviving are the parents, one brother, Horace Jones Jr., a grandfather, Hubert Anderson, all of the home; a great-grandfather, Walter Anderson, and two uncles of Hodges. s Graveside services were conducted at '4 p:-min Good Hope Baptist Church cemetery by the Rev. L. B. Reed. Percival-Tompkins Service in charge. . - TUESDAY Oct. , 195J Ths May Last Through Tomorrow Saluda Murder Trial Continues r - " : By BODIE McDOWELL SALUDA The State was still calling witnesses this morning In the murder trial of three New- Lberry men and the trial was ex pected to continue into tomor row. Charles Baker, Charles Crainei and Cov Harb n were a indirrwi for murder yesterday morning by the Saluda County Grand Jury and their trial began yesterday afternoon. They waived the 72-hour waiting period between arraignment and trial. The three are chareed with murder in connection with the Aug. 29 death of Henry 0. Hause of Union. Hause died following a fight at The Barn on Lake Mur ray. Judge Thomas P. Bussev is presiding. Witnesses called this mornine included Dr. W. H. May of Self Memorial Hospital in Greenwood, SLED Agent B. R. Peake of Co lumbia, Sheriff Clayton Lowe and Mrs. Mareie Kinard. Dr. May said heart failure was the cause of Hause's death. The physician said the victim had marks, apparently from blows. on the face, head and shoulders but none below the waist. Sheriff Lowe told the court that he was called to The Barn early tne morning of Aug. 30 and found Hause's body in the back seat of his car. The sheriff said the glove compartment had been slashed open and the distributor wires cut. Mrs. Kinard. 48, a divorcee and resident of Joanna, testified she had been dating Hause for three years and that she went with him to The Barn the night of Aug. 29. sne said Hause asked her to dance after thev entered the e tabiisnment and that they "hadn't gotten anywhere" before someone hit Hause. She said a woman started hitting her and then "it seemed that all of them were on Henry." She testified that she rati for help and found Hause dead in the back of his car when she returned. About one hour yesterday afternoon was devoted to drawing a jury for the murder trial. Twenty-eight members of the jury panel were called before the iurv was filled. Solicitor Long excused five jurors, the defense excused 11 me mree aeienaants are rep resented by local attorneys. Baker is represented by Billy C. Coleman. Craine has engaged James Coleman and Jack Griffith and Harbin is represented by James Hare. Defense attorneys spent quite some time arguing whether or not pictures taken after the fight should be allowed in evidence. Judue Bussey ruled that three photographs could be admitted and reserved ruling on the fourth. The defense claims the photographs are not representative of the establishment as it was when BepH WED. MORNING SPECIAL ! ' SMI A.. V SAVE. JIG, PLUMP FOAM RUBBER PILLOWS Buy A Pair! Size 17x25! Pre-$hrunk Cover! Zipper Closure!' SHEER DACON Priscilla Curtains SIZE 96 x 90"! WHITE ONLY! DOUBLE , SIZE $00 $3 Index - Journal 5 the incident occurred. They ifsa claimed the photographer who made the pictures and the technician who processed the film were not in court. Only two witnesses were called during the af'irnoon Thomai Luthe.r H001" o Newberry, own. cr 01 lIe "sning camp, wnert the fight occurred, and Moorees. Goff. Each testified as to ths- number of persons who were in the building when the figbt between Baker and Hause started. Hooper said he was in a back room when he heard the noise from the fight. He said he ran into the main room and saw "all three were hitting Mr. Hause." He said Baker's brother (Billy Baker) aided him in getting the three out of the establishment. Goff testified that Baker "hauled off and slapped Hause" without cause. He said Craine started the fight by asking the Kinard woman to dance. The jury is composed of Joseph W. Jay. Heyward Salters, R. C Berry Jr., J. T. Banks, Ralph L. Oxher, Furman Jester, P. D. Bradshaw, J. L. Shealy, R. J. Bartley, R. D. Cokely, George C. Wheeler and Robert C Shaw. Banks is foreman. Guilty pleas taken yesterday and sentences include the following: Elmer P. Lawson and James Fell McCarty, violation of liquor law. Lawson pleaded guilty to charges of manufacturing and was sentenced to pay a fine of $300 or serve three months. McCarty, pleading guilty to possession and was sentenced to serva 30 days or pay a $100 fine. Fred Perry entered a plea on charges of housebreaking and larceny. He was sentenced to 20 months, suspended on service ef five months and placed on probation for five years. Duane Miller was sentenced to one year or $1,000 after pleading guilty on charges ot non-support. The sentence was suspended, provided' Miller pay $25 weekly fcr the support of his family. He was put on probation for two years. James Hunter, 20-year-old Negro, entered a guilty plea to charges of bastardy. He was sentenced to pay $5 weekly for sup. port of the child and instructed by Judge Bussey to enter a $1,000 bond at the Saluda County Courthouse within one week. Johnnie Etheredge, Negro, pleaded guilty to charges of housebreaking and larceny and breach of trust with fraudulent intent. He received a tnree-year sentence on each count, to run concurrently. After service of one year, balance to be suspended and probation for five years. A bench warrant was issued yes-terday afternoon for Charlie Gra-.ham, Negro charged with non- support. Techumseh, Indian chief of the Shawnee's, is named in English, "shooting star." 9 A. M. To 1 P. M.! i 2 FOR 777 W7 fi 600 U i V if t i fett 1 ,7

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