Clarion-Ledger from Jackson, Mississippi on June 18, 1958 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Clarion-Ledger from Jackson, Mississippi · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Jackson, Mississippi
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 18, 1958
Page:
Page 12
Start Free Trial
Cancel

J 12 Ctt Clartoti'letigfr . a HEW -ITT T0 TUE LlSE By PURSER HEWITT LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAY MAWMV, MISSISSIPPI ! Wt can't cross a bridge until w com to it, but I always lik to lay down pontoon ahead of time. Bernard Baruch. AIN'T IT SO. Two thirds of all gissip you hear just isn't so, and, the other on-third is often exaggerated. TEEN TALK The postman noticed "GURAQT" on the back of the nvelope he was delivering to the cute teen-ager who waited his coming to the mailbox on the porch of her residence. "What's that mean?" he asked. "Just what it says." she responded. "My boy friend writes Gee, you are a cutie!" OLD TLMER Jacksonians who knew the PORTERS. Miss Kate, JOE and McGEHEE.will be interested in a clipping from a Birmingham paper given us by JOHN W. SAUNDERS. It pictures McGE-HEE PORTER, native of our Capital City and football hero at Ole Miss in 18 (that's right!), being honored with election as president-emeritus of the Ole Miss Alumni club of Birmingham. Backfield Coach JOHN CAIN from Ole Miss spoke to the rally. Mr. PORTER, now in his 80s, Is still active in the insurance field and is associated with another former Jacksonian, ARTHUR CROWDER. HIT AND MISS We live awhile and then we die, We hike awhile and then go lame, We finish high, or finish low But still we finish, just the same. We pick our winners and they flop, We pick our losers and they win-Not knowing that the human crop la just a bunch of tops that spin In dizzy circles, king and clown-Where some fall up and some fall down Grantland Rice ANNOUNCE ARRIVAL Methodists who get the magazine "Together" are chuckling over the story told by Charles Mathis in the current issue. All through life, the violent-tempered woman had henpecked her husband, quarreled .yith hen neighbors, scolded her children;. Now the preacher was conducting funeral services for her. He had just started to speak when, out of the dark sky, flashed a' fiery bolt of lightning and a deafening roar of thunder. One mourner nudged another. "Well," he announced, "I see he got there all right." FINANCIAL HUMOR And a local banker picked this one up out of "Banking" magazine: . "The husband who braes that he never made a mistake, has a wife who did." HAPPY BIRTHDAY Many happy returns of the day on Wednesday to: HARVEY NELSON C. E. HAWKINS. Sr. A LAMP UNTO Ol'R FEET "This U the day which the Lord hath made; we will rejoice and be glad in it." Psalmi 118:24 TODAY Just for one day I shall not fear, And for 12 hours I will gear My life to do that which I must; And for this day I'll place my trust In God to help me do those things That this next span of hours brings; And I'll be happy this one day And my best traits of life display. I'll try today to do some good And live the way I know I should. Julien C. Hyer PAGES FROM THE PAST TEN YEARS AGO John F. Frierson, prominent lawyer of Columbus, made a very sub stantial gift of history books to the J. C. Fant Memorial Library at .M. S. C. W. . , . L. L. Beach ru T "i." r c I , l STATE COLLEGE -The spit w iUW1' and polish life of a soldier n train. o I (u Art v cA -if BRASS CONFERS Among the officers of the 31st Infantry Divi-sion in training at Fort McClellan, Alabama, are a number of Mississippi State University students and faculty. Major Norman C. Merwine, right, S-3 of the 932nd Field Artillery Battalion, is assistant agronomist with the experiment station in civilian life. He is confering with Lt. Col. Burris 0. Smith of Louisville, battalion commander. SPIT AND POLISH LIFE ASd BOARD Continued from Page 1 concern as New York representa tive, and won his point. It was agreed to employ a city planning expert with the A. k I. Board, since federal funds will be made available to cities only with director oi sucn a project In charge. Gov. Coleman added that he be lieved a similar director should be employed to administer Mississip pi new pons na naroors act. and this matter is to be determined Uter. The budget recommendations of a committee headed by Fred A. Anderson, Jr., were somewhat altered, with some new offices, as aforesaid withheld temporarily and others pending, were subsequently approved. Money not allocated immediately, will be held in a surplus fund. Gov. Coleman announced the appointment of State Legislator J. P. Love, of Holmes county, as a temporary memDer or the A. & I. Board, but said that he was immediately made a member of the State Fair Commission, in charge of erecting the new live stock coliseum, ana thus leaves the board. The board heard the heads of Mississippi's two universities, Chan cellor J. D. Williams, oie Miss and President Ben Hilbun, of Mississippi State, speak on possible ad vantages to the states industrial ;a g and economic development through ; SI g establishment of a central research LONNIE RAY HOLIFIELD advisory committea and secur qualified director for a bureau of research and development. Chancellor Williams, auggestlng a research program, said that the universities and colleges should be tied in with such a plan since they have trained personnel for such projects. He said that other states have organized research centers to advantage in handing out information required by industrialists while contemplated new locations for plants. Pres. Hilbun stressed the need for skilled workers and technical know-how in industry and reminded that "cheap labor" is not the pre-requisite for new Industry. He stressed public backing of industrial development as a great factor and said that while Mississippi has heretofore been predominantly an agricultural state, industry and agriculture can go hand in hand. Both college heads called for dispersal of Industry as a means of giving more stabilization to semi-rural areas rather than continued loss of people on the farms to the municipalities. Councils Push Orleans Bus Mixing Fight NEW ORLEANS (AP) The pro-segregation Citizens Councils have taken their fight against street car and bus integration to a street campaign. The councils had men stationed a strategic points on the St. Charles line handling out cards to street car passengers advocating: "Bring bus segregation back to New Orleans. "Protect your children from the violence of race-mixing in our schools. "Preserve peace and good will in our community." Desegregation by U.S. Supreme Court order went Into effect on transit lines at one minute past midnight May 31. The only incident reported thus far climaxed In the conviction of a white City Hall draftsman on assault charged last week for pushing a Negro woman out of the seat when she sat down beside him. The Citizens Council has a mass meeting for Thursday night "to map further plans to combat tha unjust pressures threatening our community." 16 Laid Off At GM&O Shops MERIDIAN Sixteen employes of the Mechanical Locomotive Department of the Gulf, Mobile and Ohio Railroad shops will be cut off Friday. The car department reduced its force by 30 in May. No information has been re-ceived regarding the possibility of their return to work later. State Men Off For. Summer Guard Duty a $3200 teaching and research fellowship at New York University for the coming session . . . Senator C. A. Hillman of MonticeUo and Mrs. Hillman returned from an Eastern trip, during which they visited with their son in Mas sachusetts and their daughter in New York and brought the daughter to Mississippi for a visit. TWENTY YEARS AGO Claude Passeau, the rangy Mississippian, and Millsaps athlete, pitched a six hit triumph for the Philadelphia Phillies, who won a 3 to 2 victory over the St. Louis Cardinals . . . The Mississippi State Pharmaceu tical Association closed its 55th annual convention at Gulfport by electing Daniel B. Sharron of Jackson as president . . . Miss Catharine Ricks, attractive daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. John P. Ricks, of Woodland Hills in Jackson, sailed from New York aboard the U. S. S. Aquitania for an ex tended vacation in Europe. THIRTY FIVE YEARS AGO golfers of the state, meeting at Greenwood, voted to separate the ing is familiar to most male stu dents at Mississippi State University, which was founded as a military school. Even though students no longer march to class and now there is a sizeable enrollment of coeds, the military tradition of the new university still lingers. When the crack 31st Infantry "Dixie" Division of the National Guard rolled into Fort McClellan, Alabama, this week, numbered in its ranks was o lion's share of Mississippi State students, professors, and alumni. Their technical knowledge is being put to good use as the divi sion goes through a fifteen-day intense training program. State students are manning the big guns of the Division Artillery, putting the tanks through their paces, and helping to train green recruits as combat-ready infantrymen.' At the same time, they must perform the routine duties neces- jsary in military life. Food must Maynard of Tupelo is executive of ficer, and the motor officer, 2nd Lt. James G. Hamill of Sturgis, is doing graduate study in agricul ture economics. But school books are left behind for two weeks each summer when il i me guarasmen go to summer camp. Source Is Secret TOKYO (LTD The security conscious Communist Korean Central News Agency Tuesday filed a dispatch about a new reservoir in North Korea with the dateline: "from a certain spot." department, NAMES COMMITTEE Gov. Coleman, upon approval of the idea by the board, immediately named a three-man committee to develop the suggestions. Named are Les M. Taylor, chairman, of the Mississippi Power and Light Company; Russell Nobles. Hazle-hurst; and Dr. M. P. Ethredge. state chemist, as members of the committee. The three-man group is to blueprint a plan of action, name an CHESTER OPTICAL DISPENSARY 123 E. Capital St Fku (-Mil SPECIALISTS IN CONTACT LENSES rrecrlptlM rillH Luei DipltcatH Frarao Beptlrtd Exiwrt Fltllnci an Adjoilmeat FREE PARKING . J.ha W. Haiaw Maaaftr Services were held 10 a.m. Tuesday Elraine Baptist Church Interment Lakewood MRS. J. F. WORTHY Services were held 2 p.m. Tuesday Baldwin Chapel Interment Lakewood BALDWIN FUNERAL HOME 711 Mauklp St. FaaM t-VSTl MEMORIAL FUNERAL HOME 1 W. Capital St. Phoaa H4M W Can Servt You Better PHONE 3-4649 CLEARANCE ACOUSTICAL TILE 9c PER SQ. FT. ODD LOTS ASPHALT TILE . . AS LOW AS 3c EACH VINYL TILE ... AS LOW AS 10c EACH FELT 21c PER LB. (15 Lb. & 30 Lb.) Factory Ends ROLL ROOFING STKES INC. 231 W. South St. Phone 3-3558 competition of professionals and i e , Prepared, communications in- the amateur : ournament1n 'Jack son .. . Word from Florida said that Tom Gulley of Brookhaven and Mississippi College is leading the Florida State league in batting with an average of .466 for the Lakeland Club . . . J. F. Sum-rail, assistant attorney - general, handed out an opinion that the legislative act of 1920 exempts new hotels, regarless of size, from state, county, and municipal taxes for five years. REA Granted Certificate Bv PSC Here The Mississippi Public Service Commission on Tuesday granted a certificate of convenience and necessity to the Singing River Electric Power Association of Luce-dale, for operations in an area in six counties. A protest against the area conception certificate as applied for by the REA coopeative had been registered by the Mississippi Power Co., of Gulfport. Lengthy hearings were held by the public service commission in the dispute. Mississippi Power argued that a franchise should be Meridian Squadron Back From Training MERIDIAN - Returning to Meridian and this area Sunday were some 460 officers and airmen of two Air National Guard squadrons, who have been in a summer training session at the Gulfport Air National Guard Base for the past two weeks. In the 153rd Tactical Reconnaissance Squadron commanded by Major James L. Bounds there are WO officers and airmen, and 60 officers and airmen in the 238th AACS Flight, commanded by Capt. John Stephens. The two contingent drew above toO.OOO in pay for the two-week training period. granted on the basis of facilities involved rather than on the area concept. However, the commission, citing that practically all other power, telephone, gas and water companies have agreed to the area con cept as preferable, granted the certificate to Singing River. The certificate was granted un der the "grandfather" clause of the 1956 legislative act giving wider powers to the public service com' mission. Counties involved in the decision on area service handed down Tues day are Wayne, Perry, Greene, George, Jackson and Harrison. The rights of Mississippi Power for transmission lines running across the disputed area are not affected, the Commission said, and the power company may service clients near to its transmission lines in the involved sector. Report Appointment MANILA (LTD - High foreign office sources reported Tuesday that former Senator Francisco A. Delgado would be appointed next week as Filipino ambassador to Washington. The sources said that Brig. Gen. Carlos P. Romulo, now envoy to the United States, would be assigned to the United Nations. mitli Cjardend FLORIST & NURSERY Phone 2-8575 4-1521 cleaned and records kept. One State University professor, Major Norman C. Merwine, an as sistant agronomist in the experiment station, is serving in the Dixie Division as a battalion staff officer in the 932nd Field Artillery. Other State men included are: 2nd Lt Ernest E. Bailey, who is doing graduate study in chemistry, SFC James E. Harris of Amory, a Business School student who is working as personnel section chief; 2nd t. James B. Cone of Vitrona, Fla., a forestry major serving as laison officer; and SP-3 Charles McReynolds of Starkville, administrative specailist. Headquarters battery of the 932nd Field Artillery in Starkville is comprised largely of Mississippi State students.A Business School student 1st Lt. Richard C. MMMMMMMMMP tia Maatf((tt1lMtaWtf LISTEN TO BILL PENNELL READS THE BIBLE EACH MORNING 6:55 a.m. Wright & Ferguson! Funeral Home mm WANTED TO HQJY GOOD MIXED SCRAP IRON ALSO ALUMINUM COPPER BRASS AUTO RADIATORS JUNK AUTO BATTERIES FOB- SALE PLASTIC SHEETS 4c So. Ft. Siitt 10'xlO' up to 20'xl00' PLASTIC PIPE Vi" to 2" FLOWER POTS Sterilised Wiping Regi, Excellent Near White end Snow White. FOR SALE GARBAGE CANS 10 Gof., te. $2.07 20 Gel., . $2.57 Plut Tex NATIONAL HIDE & FUR CO. 741 K. Ftart l. Oppmlt. Falrfrnada "MERCHANT Of EAST PEARL Jarkioa, Mlia. Phn. M1U TARPAULINS many sites. FISHING POLES bamboo. MY FL a The interruption of electric service in the Mississippi Power & Light Company area was due to a mechanical failure in one of the larger generating stations in a neighboring state interconnected with the MP&L system. This dumped an instantaneous and unexpected load on the MP&L system and on the generating plants at Natchez, Cleveland and Jackson. These plants were not running at full capacity at the time and the sudden load tripped the generators out. Safety precautions required some time before they could be put back in service. As soon as MP&L was able to get its generating plants back in operation it was able to restore normal service. These plants have ample capacity to meet the needs of all of MP&L customers. We are sorry that we could not give everyone full details at the time of the interruption but it always takes considerable time to determine the exact extent and duration of such occurrences. We regret this inconvenience and pledge our continued efforts to render the best possible service to all our customers. Mississippi Power & Light Company HELPING BUILD MISSISSIPPI for over a third of a century

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 20,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Clarion-Ledger
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free