1963 Danville (Va.) Civil Rights Case Files, 1963-1973

The Library of Virginia Logo

The Library of Virginia
800 E. Broad Street
Richmond, Virginia 23219

Processed by: Jay Gaidmore
Date completed: September 1999

Local Government Records Collection, Acc#38099
Extent: 5 reels (Misc. reels 2325-2329)


Lent for microfilming by Danville, Virginia Circuit Court, 17 August 1999


Preferred Citation:
Danville (Va.) Corporation Court. 1963 Civil Rights Case Files, 1963-1973. Local Government Records Collection, The Library of Virginia, Richmond, Va. 23219.


The summer of 1963 witnessed a wave of civil rights demonstrations throughout the nation. In Danville, Virginia, the leaders of the Danville Southern Christian Leadership Conference (SCLC), inspired by events in Birmingham, Alabama, organized a series of protests of their own. Rev. Lawrence G. Campbell, Rev. Alexander I. Dunlap, Julius E. Adams, and Arthur Pinchback, believing that the Danville NAACP under the leadership of Doyle Thomas was too conservative, had founded the Danville SCLC in 1960. These men, along with Rev. Lendall W. Chase, president of the Danville SCLC, took the lead in promoting civil rights in Danville, a city deep in Virginia's black belt and strong in segregationist sentiment.

Throughout 1962, they repeatedly appeared before the Danville City Council to demand black representation on the boards of city agencies and the end of segregation. In August 1962, Campbell, Dunlap, Adams, and Chase signed the Danville Omnibus Integration Suit, filed in federal court, that called for the integration of Danville's hospitals, schools, cemeteries, public buildings, public housing projects, teaching assignments, and city employment opportunities. On January 1, 1963, Dunlap, Chase, Campbell, Adams, and Pinchback were arrested at a segregated Howard Johnson restaurant for trespassing after refusing to leave when the manager asked them to do so. In March, Martin Luther King, Jr., spoke at a meeting of the Danville SCLC.

On May 31, the Danville civil rights demonstrations began peacefully and ended without incident. Police did not make any arrests and the local press ignored the demonstration. The majority of the demonstrators were teenagers led by Thurman Echols and Ezell Barksdale. On June 5, the demonstrations became more unruly as the participants impeded traffic by sitting down on a main street. Judge Archibald M. Aiken, judge of the Danville Corporation Court, was summoned by police to the scene and commanded the demonstrators to disperse. The demonstrators, however, refused, prompting Aiken to issue a temporary injunction the next day that ordered the demonstrators to desist from, among other things, assembling in an unlawful manner, interfering with traffic and business, obstructing entrances to businesses and public buildings, participating and inciting mob violence, and using loud language that disrupts the peace. The injunction, made permanent a few weeks later, formed the basis for many of the arrests made that summer.

In addition to the injunction, Danville used other methods to quell the demonstrations. A special grand jury, convened by Aiken, indicted the demonstration leaders on June 7 under a slavery-era law called "John Brown's Law" that made inciting "the colored population to acts of violence or war against the white population" illegal. In mid-June and early July, the Danville city council, under the leadership of councilman John W. Carter, an attorney and staunch segregationist, adopted two ordinances designed to limit the demonstrations. One limited the size, place, and time of demonstrations and the other required a permit to parade.

Despite Aiken's and the city council's attempts, the demonstrations continued. Civil rights activists from the Student Non-Violent Coordinating Committee (SNCC) and the Congress of Racial Equality (CORE), including field secretaries Bob Zellner, Ivanhoe Donaldson, Avon Rollins, and Daniel Foss of SNCC, and Bruce Baines and Claudia Edwards of CORE arrived in Danville to participate in the demonstrations. Civil rights lawyers affiliated with the National Lawyer's Guild and the NAACP, including William M. Kunstler, Dean Robb, Nathan Conyers, and Samuel W. Tuckers, also arrived in Danville to help represent the demonstrators. On June 10, after a full day of protests, the police, with nightsticks and fire hoses, attacked the demonstrators picketing the city jail. Forty-seven of the fifty demonstrators required medical attention.

The demonstrations continued, however, and by mid-July over 250 people had been arrested on charges of contempt, trespassing, disorderly conduct, assault, parading without a permit, and resisting arrest. Parents were arrested when they went to the jail to post bail for their children for contributing to the delinquency of a minor by not providing adequate supervision.

The defense lawyers, including Len W. Holt, Ruth L. Harvey, Jerry Williams, and Harry I. Wood, in addition to those from the National Lawyer's Guild and the NAACP, attempted to remove the cases from the corporation court to federal court, but to no avail. Each defendant demanded an individual trial causing the corporation court's dockets to be filled to such an extent that cases separate from the demonstrations could not be heard. The prosecutor requested a change of venue to alleviate the crowded docket and Aiken transferred about 124 cases to other courts throughout Virginia.

The defense lawyers again sought an order from the federal courts to stay all arrests, trials, and other proceedings for violation of the injunction and city ordinance. On August 8, the Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals halted these trails pending the outcome of the appeals. Judge Aiken, however, continued hearing the cases for disorderly conduct, parading without a permit, resisting arrest, and trespassing. He generally sentenced the guilty parties to two to five days in jail and a fine, suspending execution of the sentences pending an appeal. In September, defense counsel agreed to consolidate the cases and Aiken rescinded his orders for change of venue.

By mid-August, the demonstrations had largely waned due to Danville's unwillingness to yield to the protests. A year later, the Fourth Circuit Court of Appeal dissolved the injunction, but, by a 3-2 margin and with a strong dissent, declared Aiken's injunction constitutional. Moreover, the cases were remanded to the corporation court where the Virginia Supreme Court of Appeals could hear the necessary appeals. The United States Supreme Court upheld the decision by a five-four margin.

In December 1966, Judge Aiken resumed the trials of those who violated his injunction. The trials proceeded quickly. Aiken did not find all the defendants guilty and dismissed some cases for lack of evidence. The usual sentence was eight days in jail and a fine of twenty dollars. The demonstration leaders received the stiffest penalties with Rev. Lawrence G. Campbell receiving the worst, being sentenced 250 days in jail and a $2,500 fine.

In early 1967, the Virginia Supreme Court began deciding the first of the appeals from the Danville Corporation Court. In Thomas v. City of Danville, the Court ruled Judge Aiken's injunction constitutional. In York v. City of Danville, they ruled that a parade can be subject to "reasonable and nondiscriminatory regulation," but that the city's time requirement for applying for a permit was too harsh. In 1970, the Court ruled in Rollins v. Commonwealth that the state must prove that a defendant not named in the injunction had knowledge of the injunction before violating its orders. In January 1973, the Supreme Court of Appeals heard the last of the cases associated with the demonstrations and requested that the Commonwealth's Attorney for Danville review the cases under appeal in light of the court's previous rulings. As a result, the Court overturned the convictions of almost 270 people. However, the Court upheld the convictions of those named in the injunction and for trespassing, obstructing traffic, and illegal picketing.

On February 9, 1973, the court proceedings involving the Danville demonstrations of 1963 came to end. Judge Glynn R. Phillips, Jr. of Clintwood was assigned to hear the defense motion to suspend the jail sentences and fines of those whose convictions had been upheld. Judge Aiken had died in 1971 and the new Danville Corporation Court judge had disqualified himself. Against the prosecutor's objections, Judge Phillips suspended the jail sentences on condition of good behavior for two years, but ordered payment of fines that totaled more than $5,000.


The collection spans the years 1963-1973 and consists of court papers and legal files relating to the 1963 civil rights demonstrations in Danville. These files include bills of particulars, bond records, correspondence, court dockets, court orders, dictabelts, evidence, judgments, petitions, photographs, receipts, subpoenas, and transcripts of testimony that document the legal aspects of the demonstrations from the Danville Corporation Court to the Virginia Supreme Court of Appeals.

The collection is divided into the following series:
I. Individual Case Files, A-Z
II. Howard Johnson Trespassing Case, 1963 January 1
III. Correspondence
IV. Corporation Court Dockets
V. Court Orders
VI. Evidence
VII. Notes
VIII. Petitions
IX. Receipts
X. Special Grand Jury
XI. Transcripts
XII. Virginia Supreme Court of Appeals
XIII. Dictabelt Records.


I. Individual Case Files, A-Z  - Consists of the individual files of persons arrested during the civil rights demonstrations of 1963. Files include bills of particulars, bond records, judgments, receipts and subpoenas. The files of juveniles arrested include biographical information, including age, education, prior arrests, and family history. The 253 folders are arranged alphabetically by last name.

II. Howard Johnson Trespassing Case, 1963 January 1 - Includes transcript of testimony and a notice of appeal and assignment of errors relating to the trial of Julius E. Adams, Lawrence G. Campbell, Lendall W. Chase, Alexander I. Dunlap, and Arthur Pinchback, arrested for trespassing on January 1, 1963 at the Howard Johnson restaurant on Route 29 south of Danville.

III. Correspondence - Primarily consists of correspondence between the clerk of the Danville Corporation Court and defense attorney, Ruth L. Harvey, regarding notices of appeal and assignments of errors, and designation of parts of the record. The latter of which she requests the clerk to forward to the clerk of the Virginia Supreme Court of Appeals. Also, includes correspondence from the clerk of the Virginia Supreme Court of Appeals indicating receipt of specified materials, and a telegram from the Seattle, Washington branch of the NAACP requesting information on the arrest of Lawrence G. Campbell and Richard D. Goodwin.

IV. Corporation Court Dockets - Includes the corporation court's dockets for the demonstration cases from June 1963-April 1967. Lists name of defendant, alleged offense, date of offense, date of trial and disposition of case.

V. Court Orders - Consists of continuances, court orders, judgments, and sentences, issued by the Danville Corporation Court from June 1963-February 1973.

Judge Aiken, from June 1963-May 1967, ordered the arrest of demonstrators for violating his injunction and inciting the colored populace, the appearance of demonstrators before the court to answer these violations, the investigation of the juvenile defendants, the serving of jail time and payment of fines, the acquittals of defendants, the consolidation of cases, and the changes of venue.

The court orders issued January-February 1973 involved the disqualifying and recusing of the Danville Corporation Judge Stuart L. Craig, the selection of Judge Phillips to replace Craig, the subpoenaing of defense witnesses, and the suspension of jail sentences for the remaining defendants.

Also, includes judgements issued by Judge Ted Dalton of the United States District Court for the Western District of Virginia in May 1967.

VI. Evidence - Includes the June 7, 1963 issue of the Danville Bee and a note from the paper's general manager indicating the writer and photographer of the June 10, 1963 article entitled. "Thirty Demonstrators Jailed." Also includes excerpts from the July 10, 1963 meeting of the Danville City Council during which it passed an ordinance governing parades, a photocopy of the temporary injunction and restraining order issued by Judge Aiken, and photographs. The photographs show the demonstrators on the steps of city hall, and the arrest of Rev. Lawrence G. Campbell and Thurman Echols.

VII. Notes - Includes pieces of papers and lists indicating court cases, dates and places of offenses, trial dates, disposition of cases, and sentences.

VIII. Petitions - Consists of the Petition for Removal filed with the clerk of the United States District Court for the Western District of Virginia on June 17, 1963 by defense lawyers Len W. Holt and William M. Kunstler. The petition tried to remove the demonstration cases to federal court.

IX. Receipts - Includes receipts for bond refunds and payment of fines.

X. Special Grand Jury - Includes indictments and subpoenas from the Special Grand Jury responsible for indicting the demonstration leaders under "John Brown's Law." Contains names of the members of the grand jury.

XI. Transcripts - Contains transcripts of testimony from:
- Commonwealth of Virginia v. Lawrence G. Campbell, Alexander I. Dunlap, Arthur Pinchback, and Julius Adams, September 19, 1963
- Commonwealth of Virginia v. Lawrence G. Campbell and Alexander I. Dunlap, Violation of Sections 18.1-14 and 18.1-254, October 22, 1963
- Commonwealth of Virginia v. Avon Williams Rollins, August 6, 1963
- City of Danville v. Lawrence G. Campbell, et als, October 1963 (This transcript is incomplete and only includes volume II).

XII. Virginia Supreme Court of Appeals - Consists of decisions handed down from October 1965-December 1972. Primarily includes writs of errors and supersedeases.

XIII. Dictabelt Records - Consists of 130 dictabelts containing testimony from 28 trials. Each dictabelt includes a written summary of it contents. Includes inventory.


Misc. Reel Contents
2325 Finding Aid
  Series I. Individual Case Files
  Adams, David
  Adams, Julius E.
  Adams, Randy
  Avery, Annie Pearl
  Banks, Clyde L.
  Baines, Bruce
  Barksdale, Ezell
  Barton, Carolyn Sue
  Barton, Georgia Jane
  Beavers, Evelyn Holt
  Beavers, Hattie M.
  Bethel, Mabel Elizabeth
  Boone, Percy Bradford
  Bowe, Clarence Lewis
  Bradshaw, Lendbury
  Brown, Harrison, Jr.
  Brown, Luther Alfred
  Bruce, Everett, Jr.
  Bruce, James Vondell
  Burrell, Sylvester
  Bethel, Irvin Chris
  Cain, Rosa Marie
  Caldwell, Owen Calvin, Jr.
  Campbell, Lawrence G.
  Canada, Herman
  Canada, William Burrell , Jr.
  Cardwell, Barbara
  Carter, Cynthia Ann
  Carter, Hazel Phyllis
  Chaney, Claudia Anne
  Chaney, Connie Lavonne
  Chappelle, Herman Joseph
  Chase. Elnora Elizabeth
  Chase, Lendall Warren
  Chase, Patricia Glendora
  Clark, Lelia Virginia
  Cobb, James, Jr.
  Coleman, Edith Mary
  Coleman, James Edward
  Coleman, John Roland
  Coleman, Lawrence
  Coleman, Margaret Lee
  Coleman, Marion Johnson
  Coleman, Silas
  Cooke, Veronica Lane
  Crews, Gilda Patricia
  Crews, Mary Helen
  Cunningham, John Thomas
  Davis, David Lea
  Davis, Elizabeth
  Davis, Geneva Rogers
  Davis, Harvey, Jr.
  Davis, John Lewis
  Davis, Lizzie Spivey
  Davis, Mary McAglean
  Davis, Othia
  Dawson, Cythia Ann
  Denson, Nelly
  Deshazo, Joyce Ann Lewis
  Dixon, Betty Woods
  Dixon, James, Jr.
  Dodson, Ellis Newton
  Donaldson, Ivanhoe Gaylord
  Dunlap, Alexander I.
  Echols, Charlie Henry
  Echols, Thelma Farmer
  Edwards, Claudia Jean
  Elder, Audrey Jean
  Ferguson, Bobby Lee
  Ferguson, Ernest David
  Ferguson, Mildred Luck
  Ferrell, Lena Emmerson
  Flemings, Mamie Lee
  Foss, Daniel Aaron
2326 Freeman, Ardelia
  Gales, Dorothy
  Gales, George Thomas
  Gant, Frank Harrison
  General, Samuel Lawrence
  Giles, Gladys Virginia
  Giles, Samuel Wash
  Glass, Abraham
  Glass, Archie
  Glass, Lorraine
  Glass, Joylette
  Glass, Thomas Lee, Jr.
  Graves, Carol Delores
  Graves, Hubert
  Graves, Mabel
  Goodwin, Richard Drummond
  Graves, Sylvester
  Hairston, Annie Mae Lewis
  Hairston, Charles, Jr.
  Hairston, Ennis
  Hairston, Geraldine
  Hairston, Jesse
  Hairston, Joseph Benjamin
  Hairston, Leatrice Ann
  Hairston, Penny Jean
  Hairston, Ralph
  Hall, Isiah
  Hamlett, Jimmie
  Hankins, Laverne
  Harper, Gladys Marie
  Harper, Sallie Mae
  Harris, Gertie Williams
  Harris, Ola Mae Cunningham
  Harvest, Joe
  Hatchett, Joseph Kenneth
  Hiett, Sallie N.
  Hemphill, Robert, Jr.
  Hodnett, Cheryl Elaine
  Hoffman, Ronald Leon
  Holland, Wilma Ann
  Holloway, Brenda
  Holloway, Ruby Spraggins Wyllie
  Holt, Buford Glendale
  Holt, Grover Cleveland
  Holt, Leonard Winston
  Holt, Thomas Cleveland
  Howard, Violet
  Hubbard, Lille Echols
  Hughes, James Bernard
  Hughes, Roberta
  Hughes, Shirley Junior
  Ingram, William Haywood
  Jefferies, Iradell Graves
  Jennings, Maggie Lou
  Johns, Patrica Ann
  Johnson, Annie Mae
  Jones, Hortense
  Jones, Matthew A.
  Karro, Anne Elliot
  Kennedy, Penny
  Kennedy, Sarah Mildred
  Lancaster, Leslie Wisner
  Lanier, Willie Terry
  Lewis, Harry Michael
  Lewis, Kenneth Lisberg
  Lewis, Robert James
  Lewis, Sylvia Ruth
  Lindsey, Celester
  Logan, Howard Lee
  Logan, Orlando
  Logan, Sally
  Lumpkin, Dollie J.
  Lumpkin, John Thomas
  Lumpkin, Otha Frank
  Lynn, Edna Rose Irby
  Mabin, Margie
  Mason, Charlie Henry
  Mason, Melvin
  Mason, Myrtle
  McCain, Daniel
  McGhee, Evelyn Gray
  McGhee, George Washington
  McGhee, Hildreth Glennell
  McKissick, Lawrence Hance
  Middlebrook, Harold
  Mingo, Stuart
  Moore, Dorothy
  Moore, Julia Ferguson
  Moore, Roneatha
  Morrison, Adell
  Morton, Marilyn
  Morton, Robert Lee
  Murrell, Melba Graves
  Muse, Maxine Luck
  Nasper, Louie Martin
  Page, Delores Jeanette
  Payne, Charles Henry
  Peterson, Brian Lee
  Petty, Archie Lee
  Pinchback, Arthur, Jr.
  Pinchback, John Douglas
2327 Pinchback, Larry
  Pinchback, Margaret Ann
  Pinchback, Nannie Louise
  Poteat, Harvey Lewis
  Pounds, Barbara Ann
  Powell, Rosetta
  Price, Conrad
  Price, Mary Laverne
  Price, Paul
  Pritchett, Luvinia
  Redd, General
  Reeves, Marcellous
  Reid, Milton A.
  Richardson, William Edward
  Robertson, Delores Ellen
  Robinson, Odaris
  Rollins, Avon William
  Saunders, Cordelia Ferguson
  Saunders, Lonnie McKinley
  Scales, Blondine Odessa
  Scales, Don Marie
  Scales, Dorothy James
  Scales, James Malcolm
  Schroeter, Lorraine Coatland Bowe
  Scott, Earnestine
  Scott, Geraldine Lee
  Scott, Sir Walter
  Scott, William Howard
  Slade, Azzarie Benson
  Smith, Dorothy Lee
  Smith, Ernest Howard
  Smith, Harvey
  Smith, Michael
  Smith, Vernice
  Still, Elizabeth Phillips
  Strader, Alice Lee
  Summers, Maggie
  Sutherlin, William Thomas
  Terry, Barbara Ann
  Terry, Margaret R.
  Terry, Shirley
  Thomas, Marie
  Thompson, Averett Wade
  Thomas, Willie Ulysses
  Thompson, William
  Tredinnick, James Harry
  Via, Dewey Wayne
  Via, Edgar Lee
  Via, Virginia Carol
  Walters, Percy
  Walters, Ralph Frank
  Walton, Silvester, Jr.
  Warner, Melvin
  Watkins, George Albert
  Wharton, Ronald Eugene
  Whipple, James Edward
  White, Mary Etta
  Wiles, Peggy
  Williams, Maggie Maxine
  Williams, Percy Randolph
  Williams, Undra Ann
  Wilson, Andrew Louis
  Wilson, Ann Gvonne
  Wilson, Basse, Jr.
  Wilson, Frederick Douglas
  Wilson, Harry, Jr.
  Wilson, Jacqueline Miller
  Wilson, Larry James
  Wilson, Margie Ann
  Wilson, Melvin
  Wilson, Rebecca Grasty
  Womack, Eddie Mae
  Womack, Estelle
  Womack, Hester William
  Womack, William Dexter
  Wood, Virgil A.
  Woods, Pasadena
  York, L. Wilson
  Zellner, John Robert
  Series II. Howard Johnson Trespassing Case, 1963 Jan. 1
  Transcript of Testimony, Mar. 1963
  Notice of Appeal and Assignment of Errors, May 1963
  Series III. Correspondence
  Clerk, Danville Corporation Court, Nov.-Dec. 1963
  Clerk, Danville Corporation Court, Mar. 1964 - Aug. 1967
  Clerk, Danville Corporation Court, Seattle NAACP, Aug. 1964
  Series IV. Corporation Court Dockets
  Criminal Docket, June-Sept. 1963 (see oversized material)
  June-July 1963
  June-Aug. 1963
  Nov. 1963
  Feb. 1967
  Apr. 1967
  Series V. Court Orders
  June 1963
  July 1963
2328 Aug. 1963
  Sept. 1963
  Nov. 1963
  Jan.-Feb. 1964
  Feb.-May 1967
  Jan.-Feb. 1973
  U.S. District Court, Western District of Virginia, May 1967
  Series VI. Evidence
  Danville Bee
  Danville City Council Meeting (excerpts from), 1963 July 10 - city ordinance governing parades
  Motion, Affidavit, and Order for Temporary Injunction and Restraining Order, 1963 June 6
  Series VII. Notes
  Court Cases, Dates and place of offenses, Trial dates
  Sentences - Lawrence G. Campbell; Alexander I. Dunlap; Julius E. Adams; Arthur Pinchback, Jr.; Misc.
  Series VIII. Petitions
  Petition for Removal (filed by defendants), 1963 June 17
  Series IX. Receipts
  Bond Refunds
  Court Costs - Violation State Code Sec. 18.1-14
  Court Costs - Inducing Minor to commit a Misdemeanor
  Court Costs - Resisting Arrest
  Court Costs - Trespassing
  Court Costs - Violation City Code 16-20 (Parading without a Permit)
  Court Costs - Violation City Code Sec. 63 - 7.1, Jan. 1964
  Court Costs - Miscellaneous
  Series X. Special Grand Jury
  Affidavit, Indictments, Motion, June 1963
  Subpoenas, June-Aug, 1963
  Series XI. Transcripts
  Commonwealth of Virginia v. Lawrence G. Campbell, A. I. Dunlap, Arthur Pinchback, and Julius Adams, Sept 1963
  Commonwealth of Virginia v. Lawrence G. Campbell and A. I. Dunlap, Oct. 1963
  Commonwealth of Virginia v. Avon Williams Rollins, Aug. 1963
  City of Danville v. Lawrence G. Campbell, et als, Oct. 1963 (vol. II, p. 400-600)
2329 City of Danville v. Lawrence G. Campbell, et als, Oct. 1963 (vol. II, p. 601-688)
  Series XII. Virginia Supreme Court of Appeals
  Decisions - Doyle J. Thomas, et al, Oct. 1965
  Decisions - Lillie Echols Hubbard, Oct. 1965-Jan. 1967
  Decisions - Mar. - Oct. 1967
  Decisions - Mar. - June 1968
  Decisions - June-Nov. 1970
  Decisions, Jan 1971, Dec. 1972
  Series XIII. Dictabelts (A project is currently underway to record and transcribe the contents of these dictabelts.  For more information contact the Danville Circuit Court Clerk)
  Irvin Christopher Bethel, et als - Dec. 13-14, 1966, Belts 1-15 
  Sylvester Burrell, et als - Dec. 15-16, 1966, Belts 1-12 
  James Edward Whipple (Perjury) - Dec. 16, 1966, 1 belt
  Joseph Bowe, et als - December 16, 19, 1966, Belts 1-10 
  Ruth L. Harvey (contempt) - Dec. 20, 1966, 1 Belt 
  Everett Bruce, Jr., et als - Dec. 20, 1966, Belts 1-5
  Zellner, Foss, and Donaldson (contempt) - Dec. 23, 1966, Belts 1-3
  Matters concerning setting of docket - Feb. 7, 1967, Belts 1-5
  Clarence Lewis Bowe, et als - Feb. 9, 1967, Belts 1-7
  James Vondell Bruce, et als - February 10, 15, 1967, Belts 1-6, 1-2 
  William Burrell Canada - Feb. 13, 1967, Belts 1-3
  Herman Joseph Chappell, et als - Feb. 13, 1967, 1 Belt
  Elnora Elizabeth Chase, et als - Feb. 13, 1967, Belts 1-5
  David Adams, et als - Feb. 14, 1967, Belts 1-6
  Mabel Elizabeth Bethel, et als - Feb. 14, 1967, Belts 1-2
  Mary McAglean Davis, et als - Feb. 14, 1967, 1 Belt
  Gloria Jane Barton, et als - Feb. 15, 1967, 1 Belt
  Evelyn Holt Beavers, et als - Feb. 15, 1967, 1 Belt
  Maggie Low Jennings, et als - Feb. 15, 1967, 1 Belt
  Randy Adams, et als - Feb. 16, 20, 1967, Belts 1-19 
  Bruce Baines, et als - Feb. 20, 1967, 1 Belt
  James Coleman, et als - Feb. 20, 1967, Belts 1-3
  Sallie Mae Harper - Feb. 20, 1967, Belts 1-2
  Julius Emanuel Adams - Feb. 21, 1967, Belts 1-2
  Barbara Caldwell, et als (Scire Facias) - Feb. 6, 1967, Belts 1-3
  Connie Lavonne Chaney, et als and Ezell Barksdale, et als (Nolle Pros'd) - April 6, 1967, 1 Belt
  Lawrence G. Campbell, A. I. Dunlap, Julius E. Adams, Arthur Pinchback (Hearing - Demonstration Cases) - Feb. 9, 1973, Belts 1-3

Return to top of page