Enterprise-Journal from McComb, Mississippi on March 21, 1950 · Page 2
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Enterprise-Journal from McComb, Mississippi · Page 2

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Tuesday, March 21, 1950
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Page Two McComb Enterprise-Journal Second Oldest Business In McComb, Mississippi J. O. EMMERICH MEMBER OP ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all. the local news printed in this newspaper, as well as all AP newe dispatches. SUBSCRIPTION By Carrier . $7.50 . 3.75 . 1.95 . .65 One Year Six Months Three Months One Month Published daily except Saturdays and Sundays Entered at the post office of McComb, Mississippi as second class matter July 30, 1889 Pioneers of Progress Sirce 1889 OUR CREED A newspaper is an Instrument of public trust, privately owned but solemnly dedicated to the common weal; the crystal mirror of our daily trials and triumphs; the editorial obligation to be as just with men and measures as human imperfection will permit; a crusading force which accepts with courage the challenge of controversy, greeting hostile ideas with hospitality, understanding well that public debate is a factor in public progress; the sacred pledge to promulgate the civic, cultural and spiritual well being; the covenant to study, investigate, analyze so as to place reason and logic ahead of emotionalism and hysteria; the duly to interpret constitutional "Freedom of the Press" as meaning freedom of information to all. a torch to the many, not the flame for the few; and above all the will to be sympathetic, understanding and sincere. THE ENTERPRISE-JOURNAL The One Newspaper In Th World Most Interested In This Community. DAILY BIBLE VERSE Flesh is only the garment of the spirit. We often change our garments and they always grow old. Try to discover yourself. All flesh is grass. Is. 40:6. TOUGH GOING ABROAD Britiah's Labor government has ridden out the first flurry of storms stirred by the Conservative opposition in Parliament. It has won three tests of strength in four days, by margins of 14, 25 and 19 votes. Had Labor lost any of these, it would have been forced to call a new election. Yet the most reliable observers believe the Conservatives do not really want such a result at this time. The Conservatives appear to be con- Hinds County Will Become Separate Chancery District JACKSON. (Special) Hinds County will become a separate chancery court district Jan. 1, 1951, and will retain the status of the fifth district in the state. Two other counties in the present fifth district with Hinds will become the 15th chancery district. Uney are Lincoln and Copiah counties and will be under a new chancellor. An election to name the new chancellor will be held in the regular Democratic primary August 22 in Copiah and Lincoln counties. Similarly, it is a practical certainty that Judge V. J. Strieker, present chancellor of the fifth district, will be in the race for reelection Aug. 22. - Judge Strieker will continue the handle the chancery affairs of the three counties as the Fifth district until January 1.- Two To Run In 15th It was brought out in house discussions that there probably will 6 naora By Edwin Rutt TUB STORY i Alice Pine, neere-tnry to Muriel Hnllerk. a noniilnr writer, haa found hernelf utrantre-ly attracted to Brent. Muriel's huabnnd. In ilte of Aliee' u-lilcloiin that Hrent 1 cruel. Muriel iiiennwhile h.-m I ji tided a fat Hollywood vriter' contract and list linked Alice to e with her to the toast. Alice haa aarcetl. Meanwhile. Alice v rum into Chuck Winner. Hrent'n best friend, who nnka Alice If she Is in love with Brent. XXV tiCO you don't love Brent Hal-leek?" Chuck Wisner wrinkled his freckled nose at the flushed Alice Pine and signaled the waiter. ."I'll need another," he said, through clicking teeth, "while 1 tell a very charming young liar a few of the facts of life." Even before "the drink came, he proceeded to do so. Brent was in love with Alice, and Alice was in love with Brent. What could be simpler, he asked? Alice replied that Chuck, had had too many drinks. Perhaps, but did she know other things? Chuck began to tell them. Alice drove home in a kind of troubled daze. She slipped into the house through the kitchen. It was procrastination, she knew, of the first order. The courageous thing would have been to go to Muriel at once. But somehow she couldn't just then. She reached the library unobserved. Muriel's . work of -the morning, a heap of yellow sheets, lay on her desk. She glanced at it -briefly but did not touch it. She .sat down, lit a cigaret automatically. Then thought, lucid thought, a seeming impossibility a few moments ago. came with a rush. And she knew definitely what she had to do. She half-rose from her .chair. It was weakness to temporize. Better face it; have done ,with it. Her eye fell on the yellow .papers. - She picked up the top one. This work was an important part of Muriel's noveL Muriel, was get-J Publisher RATES By Mail Within CO Mil Kadi us $4.00 2.50 1.50 .50 By Mall Outaiti CO Mil Radius $6.50 4.00 2.00 .65 at overturning They will try Cabinet crises, be in Latin America. Things Bidault keeps string, bailing be at least two candidates for election as chancellor of the 15th district this summer. Both had sought appointment by the governor under an original bill prior to adoption of the senate amendments making an election mandatory. . The two are Hugh V. Wall and Tom Brady, both prominent Brookhaven attorneys. Crowded court dockets in the Hinds section of the Fifth District for several years and the growing oil litigations in the Lincoln-Copiah area have held attention of the judiciary for some time. It has long since been recognized that the state's business and state cases necessarily thrown into the courts in the state capital have made for expansive dockets and the delays thus entailed have been noted. Court Has Been Incessant The Hinds chancellor has held court almost incressantly, and still the dockets have been too full as a result, the demand for a separate district of Hinds has grown. It is expected that the new plan will expedite court business in the three counties affected. j- musks ivT Copyright 1950 by NEA SERVICE. INC ting toward the end manufacturing day by day an interesting, perhaps important, book. But just now the papers meant something else to Alice. They furnished a legitimate excuse to go in to Muriel: lead up to a discussion instead of plunging abruptly into it-She began to read. She wanted to read with care. But her mind refused to co-operate fully. Words, sentences, persisted in forming on its- fringes. And she was aware of trying to do two things at once absorb a story and talk, from afar, to Muriel Halleck. "TUT, abruptly, she was talking to Muriel no longer. She was reading, with furious concentration, unconscious of a frown cutting deeply into her forehead. She finished the last page. Then, for a moment, she sat utterly stunned. It was unbelievable. Yet there it was. a scribble on yellow, waiting to be transcribed in clear readable black by Alice's typewriting. . Alice Pine got up slowly. Her right hand, hard and savage, held a crumple of yellow. And little red dots seemed to be dancing, tortuously, in front of her eyes. She did not walk into the study. She swept into it. Muriel sat at her table, composed, cool-looking, the inevitable cigaret dangling from her lower lip. "Gosh, Alice! I know I'm I smoking. But there isn't any other fire. So why behave like you're going to one?" Muriel stopped. Alice felt the red dots running together, merging into a dull crimson glow. And the words and sentences, lately so clear on the edge of her mind, merged also into a confused jumble. "I won't type this!" Muriel did not start. She merely said, eyes like quiet silver. "Alice, have you gone nuts? Che 12J vinced they would Ifive little to gain by unseating the government now. Were they to win ah election today, their margin of control in the House of Commons probably would be little better than Labor's present advantage. Their future would be just as shaky as Labor's On the other hand, they believe time is on their side. They foresee a worsening economic situation, expecting that benefits from last year's currency devaluation wiJl I steadily diminish from here on. As Conservative leaders view it, economic, trouble means less popularity for Labor and more votes for their own party. So their current strategy is aimed not Labor but at simply harass ing it, keeping it anxious and unsettled. to forestall a new election until they think the outlook favors a Con servative victory by a wide enough margin to assure good working control in Parlia ment. . ' In the meanwhile, France falters. The punctuated by the usual par namentary vote test, are more common in France today than revolutions used to have got so bad that Premier his government together with wire and threats that another cabinet collapse means an end to western solidarity. If this goes on much longer, it looks like a new general election will be the only sensible solution. The present instability in French government is a travesty on the democratic process. A sounder political alignment is sorely needed. Frenchmen have got to realize that splinter parties based upon fine theoretical distinctions are a luxury out of place in the hard reality of 1950. GENERAL DELIVERY Mrs. Hattie Dunaway, McComb, Mississippi. Dear Mrs. Dunaway: We're told the Spring Showing of new coiffures and seasonal apparel the Hairdressers Association is sponsoring at the high school auditorium tonight at 8 will really be something to see especially for the ladies of the region. DONALD McIVER , MRS. GRACE M. ELSEY OF MISSISSIPPI COLLEGE HEADS STATE DEANS ASS'N CLINTON, Miss., At the annual meeting of the Mississippi Association of Deans of Women held in Jackson, Mrs. Grace M. Elsey was elected president for the next two years. Mrs. Elsey is Dean of Women at Mississippi College, a position which she has held with remarkable efficiency for the last five years. She is a member of the National Association of Deans of Women and will attend a meeting of that organization in Atlantic City March 26 to 30. She is also a member of the National Education Association. CARD OF THANKS We wish to thank our friends and neighbors for their many kindnesses at the time of the illness and death of our wife and mother, Mrs. J. R. Allen. J. R. Allen and children Bats' limbs are not adapted for walking. "No But you nave." Muriel smiled unconcernedly. "Listen, honey, aren't you a wee bit overzealous? 1 know. 1 asked you to be critical. Also, i know that I'm a lousy writer, maybe. But" she touched the mashed papers with a scarlet fingernail "I didn't think I was this lousy." "Oh. Muriel!" Alice's voice rose. "It isn't that and -you know it. It's iust that you you can't do this thing." "Can't I?" Muriel's eyes hooded suddenly. After that, for a space, silence lay heavy on the room. TVrURIEL broke the silence "Darling," she said patiently, "you asked me once what 1 was going to make of my central character, Larry. I couldn't tell you then. Now. though. Larry has developed quite logically." "But, Muriel, Larry is is Brent I never realized before what you were, working up to. It wasn't so dieadfully apparent before. But now. you've done all except name him." "Well." Muriel interrupted, chuckling, "there's no law against using a prototype. Of course, and I quote: 'All characters in this story are entirely fictitious.' Un quote. "Oh," Alie waved exasper- atedly. "that's just talking around the point. It is Brent, and you ve misrepresented him. You've made him a defeated, frustrated man A weak man and a a total loss. And he isn't, essentially." An edge crept into Muriel's voice. I need you. I suppose. Alice, to tell me what kind oi man my husband is?" Alice gaped at her incredu lously. This woman, with the dangerous, yellow gleam in her eyes and a cold smile playing about a tight, red mouth, could not pa Muriel Hallsck. Gay. even-dispesitioned Muriel, so kind, thoughtful and tolerant. This woman was a Stranger, ruthless, cruel-looking. Alice bit her lip. said: "I know I'm taking a lot on myself. But why did you feel that you had to do it, Muriel?" . (To Be Continued) McComb Entcrpriso-Jounial The Washington Merry-Go-Round By DREW PEARSON CZECH FOREIGN MINISTER Clementis Said Purges Were Ridiculous; ,Taxes Inspire Poetry In Congress; Sen. Humphrey Battles Byrd Alone. WASHINGTON One day last December, an American newsman walked up to a stocky, pipe-smoking diplomat in the Delegates' Lounge at the United Nations Vladimir Clementis, For eign Minister of Czechoslovakia. "Mr. Minister," said the newsman, "what's this I hear about a purge in the foreign office in Prague?" "Ridiculous!" "A purge which, they, say, might even eliminate you." "Absolutely ridiculous. Look here, why don't you fellows print something true about my country? Why don't you tell the story of our great advances in agriculture and industry, under the Communist regime, instead of printing silly rumors about purges!" Clementis wouldn't call them silly rumors today. He has now been purged. NOTE Reason for the latest Czech purge probably was to pave the way lor a complete taking over of Czechslovakia by Russia. Hitherto the country has been run by Czech Communists. But Poland is now under dictatorship of a Russian General and this probably will follow other satellite countries as a crackdown on growing unrest. Taxation Humor High taxes brought a fusillade of i'orensics from Congressional Republicans last week. "Suppose a young man decides to propose," opined Congressman Bob Rich of Pennsylvania. "He has to pay a 20 per cent ,tax on the engagement ring. Then another tax on the wedding ring. And suppose in due time they acquire an offspring. "Then the taxes really start 20 per cent on baby oil, baby powder, baby lotion and baby creams." . Mom and Sis also had a defender in Representative Les Arends of Illinois. "And when the tax gougers made up their 'sucker' list," Arends said, "you ladies were placed at the top and you have been there ever since. . "These are not 'luxuries'," continued Arends, referring to toilet articles and cosmetics. "The American way of life has made these articles as essential to you women as shaving to menl'olks. The truth is that the Washington tax-masters regard you as a 'soft touch.'" Rep. Edith Nourse Rogers of Massachusetts, not to be outdone, got in a plug in for the menfolks, "From the time they get up in the morning men pay a tax on everything," she said, "their pa jamas . . . their bath soap and shaving lotion . . . their razor and hair tonic . . . everything they eat for breakfast . . . and that all-important smoke." Democrats seemed to enjoy the show as much as Republicans un til. Rep. Hugh Scott of Pennsylvania tearfully recited: "No baby oil for you, young man, Bareback babe, with cheeks of tan. By the rule of Uncle Sam You're a luxury, little lamb. The skin we loved to touch with powder We sadly pat while you yell louder; v So now .you know, my little man, Why Mama votes Republican." Byrd Battle The Senate hasn't seen the end of the feud between Minnesota's breezy, young Senator Hubert Humphrey and Virginia's apple-cheeked Senator Harry Byrd. Humphrey is still trying to sprinkle salt on Byrd's tail. The brash Minnesotan raided Byrd's favorite nest, the Senate Economy Committee, with a charge that instead of saving money it was wasting money. He pointed out that the committee hadn't even met for two y,ears. This brought ,the Byrd forces to the Senate floor in full array. Mdre Republicans and Dixiecrats turned out to defend Byrd than listened to the debate on the Marshall Plan and Atlantic Pact. One by one they lambasted Humphrey, who couldn't get a word in edgewise. When he finally gained the floor, the Byrd forces drifted out, left him to tallc to a near-empty chamber. Bouncing Senator Ken Wherry of Nebraska, ,the Republican leader, actually hustled among the Republicans, urging them to leave Humphrey stranded. "This guy has given us a rough time," Wherry whispered. "Now let's give him a rough time." So, many Republicans joined Southern Democrats in trailing iContiniieil tin Haite Svni Total Federal Budget Billions - 1948 $42.2 RECEIPTS $33.8 EXPENDITURES Billions : 1949 $38.2 RECEIPTS $40.1 EXPENDITURES Billions 1950 $38.0 RECEIPTS $43.5 EXPENDITURES WHERE ARE WE HEADED T WHAT IS YOUR ANSWER? McComb,' Mississippi t .r ,v f y 's. . 7 V''l f 1 I 5 my- - Mmtt tJt wf 1 0' f v - l W . 1 ("ajj II I i -: L'i'.i.Vl i.&4 I i tv rr.-.-i 5 ; if, t .r i .. i I k .I' I Bruiser Kinard Is Rated 6Rest 01c. Miss Athlete Of All Tinie'-Gee Walker, Graham Also Honored UNIVERSITY, (Special) Frank (Bruiser) Kinard, whose prowess as a tackle has become-somewhat legendary in football circles, was named as the greatest Ole Miss athlete of all time by the Missis-sippian, campus newspaper. "Big Bruiser" was chosen by a poll of 41 Ole Miss, alumni and faculty members, and sports writers and, of these, 24 gave him a first place nod. Conducted by Bill Street, sports editor of the Mississippian, the results were determined on a point basis, with Kinard receiving 167 points. Run-nerup was Chunkin' Charley Conerly, the Ail-American halfback who set a new passing record in 1948, who got lOOVi points. Buster Poole, one-time end for the Rebs, had 44 points; Dr. I. C. Knox, now a Vicksburg doctor, received 42 points, and Parker Hall, another great Ole Miss passer, and All-American, and Junie Hovious tied with 39 points. Kinard will be recognized Saturday afternoon between halves of the annual Red-Blue game when he will be presented a certificate by the Mississippian. The game starts at 2:30. Walker Two-Sport Star The poll also broke down nominations for the best in" football, baseball and basketball. Bonnie Graham, Helms Foundation All-American in 1938 and at one time holder of 37 Southeastern Conference records in basketball was selected as the hardwood winner with 34 votes. Earl (Potts) Johnson of Jackson, All-Southern forward in 1926, and Oliver W. (Spout) Austin of the first basketball team of 1909 got one -vote each. Gerald (Gee) Walker of Columbia, S. C, won the baseball "greatest" designation. Walker a baseball and football player at Ole Miss in 1928-29 and was a member of the Southern Conference championship team of 1929. He later became better known for Former Klan Chief Stephenson Finally Gets Out Of Jail MICHIGAN CITY, Ind., D. C. Stephenson, 56, former Ku Klux Klan leader who once boasted "I am the law" in Indiana, was paroled after serving 25 years in prison for murdering a pretty Indiana statehouse worker. Stephenson, gray-hared, paunchy exgrand dragon of the Hoosier Klan,. was given his freedom by the State Prison Trustees subject only to a routine investigation by welfare authorities who must approve his job and residence plans. Stephenson was convicted in 1925 of killing Miss Madge Ober-holtzer, 28. The state charged she took poison in Hammond, Ind., humiliated by a vicious sexuar attack she said Stephenson made on her during a train trip. Stephenson never gave up fighting for his freedom from the time he entered prison. He made nearly 50 legal moves, charging offer than he was railroaded into a cell by politicians who feared him. Warden Alfred Dowd was expected to release Stephenson within a few days; Gov. Henry F. Schricker, who commuted his sentence and paved the way for his parole, said Stephenson planned to live and work in Tulsa, Okla., where his daughter lives. Shower baths were used by the ancient Greeks. One Thing We Can Count On, Sooner or Later MM l., . Air m i i , - i: ': .1 - ;ii ; his play with Detroit and Chicago - in the American League and with Cincinnati in the National. He is now manager of the Columbia, S. C, team in the Sally League. Both Gerald and his brother. Hubby, were standout stars of the great independent baseball teams McComb fielded in Summers along about 1925 and 1926. The Walker brothers and other college diamond sharks played here during Summer vacations for several years. Dr. J. P. Evans of Gulfport, a member of the 1913-14 teams, was second in the baseball polling. Dr. Evans went to the ma jors, played third base with ' Cleveland's championship aggregation in 1920. Six votes went to the late R. B. Mitchell, who was an outstanding lefthander on Ole Miss teams from 1907 to 1910. Harvey (Hubby) Walker, another Rebel baseballer who went to the majors, got three votes, as did the late Cleve Hug-gins and James L. Skeeter Webb "of Meridian who played with Detroit and Chicago in vhe American. Played Pro Ball Kinard, now line coach for the Rebs, played basketball, football and lettered in track between 1935 and 1938. He was the first man ever to be named to the All-American team from a Mis-s:ssippi school, and went on from Ole Miss to make all-professional aggregations while playing with the Brooklyn Dodgers and the New York Yankees. He came o Ole Miss to coach in 1948. He recently led the field of tackles in the polling for Christy Walsh's .All-Time All-American. In 1936, Bruiser set an endurance record with 562 successive minutes on the field without relief. That year he played 702 of 708 minutes logged by the Rebels. And he was about as fast as they come for his size, clocking 10.4 seconds for the 100 in uniform. GIFT PROVES TIMELY VISALIA, Calif. (AP) Rev. and Mrs. Pedro Gonzales Car-ranza, of the Mission Evangelica Bautista tell his story: It was almost midnight on Christmas Eve and the pastor and his wife were troubled. They knew that within their -parish scores of poor youngsters would go giftless. They prayed. As they finished there was a knock on the door. "Perhaps it is a couple wishing to be married," sighed the clergyman. But the v'sitors turned out to be a Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Wilson. Wilson handed the pastor a piece of paper. "We want you to use this for the children," he said. The check was sufficient to buy gifts for more than 140 children. More than 250 species of aster are native to North America. The earth is the fifth largest planet of the sun. Farm Calendar March 27-28-29 6TH ANNUAL SOUTH-CENTRAL MISSISSIPPI LIVK STOCK SHOW, McCOMB Friday. April 7 COUNTY 4-H CLUB RALLY The Enterprise-Journal . invites members of the Pike County Co-ordinating Council and others to list approaching farm events in this space. rr? ' 1 ' . 1 if Ml Most Death Claim Payments Made In Heart, -Cancer Cases NEW YORK, (Special Two out of every three dollars of the S269,-000,000 in death claim payments by the Metropolitan Life Insurance Company in 1949 were for deaths from diseases of the heart and blood vessels, or from cancer, the company's statisticians report. More than half of the payments $139,175,000 were for deaths from the chronic diseases of the heart and blood vessels. Ten years ago the proportion paid out for the diseases of this group was only about 44 percent. Cancer payments totaling $45,-601,000 comprised 17 percent of ISA norpont id'vrc ocn tr-t f L J'.'IM 4 hi ; vi i f ? j i i Mil' - . - 1 j,- ' -A : - r . .'i "A 1 this rise is due to more accurate HJ1'"- The policeman who whis-riiarrr,ni: nf nanr c tho r,f tled at him m vain, hailed him r n ' i v r.r.A-.nrr rtniioti cians. Polio Claims Rise Polio death claims totaled $741, - 000, more than twice as much as The nubile prosecurtor appeal-in 1948 or 1946, the most recent ed against the decision and Jac-previous epidemic years. i quemm found himself in the Ad- "While the amount paid for ppl-iomyelitis claims in 1949 was only .3 percent of the total, it was nine times as much as for the communicable diseases of childhood as a group, and 14 times as much as for cerebrospinal meningitis," the statisticians note. Although the total paid out in death claims for all causes combined increased by almost 60 percent from 1939 to 1949, payments for deaths from tuberculosis were 20 percent lower and from pneu monia and lnlluenza 41) terrp-r lower last year than they were 10 years ago. "This attests to the remarkable progress which has been made in reducing the mortality from these aiseases," the statisticians comment. "Similarily outstanding gains have been made in reducing the death toll from appendicitis HORIZONTAL 1,5 Depicted comedian 10 Epic 12 Thoroughfare 14 Hops kiln 15 Clamor 17 Wapiti 18 Weight (ab.) 19 Oration 21 Eye (Scot.) 22 Jumbled tvDe 9 Christmas 10 In what way? 11 Food fish 13 Piece out 16 Symbol for - iridium 19 Military f assistant 20 Transgress 22 Separated 24 Small, candles 25 Vegetable 23 That thing 26 Get up 25 Small nail 28 Kind of meat 27 Church part 29 Sea eagle 30 "Emerald Isle" 33 He has been 31 Through on the air a 59 Pact fPrl time 33 Thin 34 Golf devices 25 Call for help 36 Shield bearing 37 Accomplish 33 Nova Scotia (ab.) 39Apud (ab.) 41 Frightening 47 Medical suffix 49 Light touch 51 Solitary 52 Steamer (ab.) 53 Tramples 55 Venerate 57, 58 He is a VERTICAL 1 Joke 2 Skill 3 Symbol for cobalt 4 Benevolent 5 Foundation 6 Nights before 7 Symbol for neon 8 Compass point Comedian - i " p I" j I I i1 1 l 5 mn I L LITW1 1 25" 124 j p IT 55 W '-Jl rasy .... -r 'm-yzz.-- Jt ?srmsa "Ji U y nl j-2 -O jio jl I Hf IT tf"Hf Tuesday, March 21, 1930 Reader's Letters March 1C, 1950 Dear Mr. Emmerich: I wish to thank you for your fine aTticle of March 14th regarding the Patrol and proposed legislation, and again assure you that our only interest in asking for two men to f he car and n few more cars is for the safefy of our officers and the safety of the motoring public on our highways. It is true that this legislation will cost three and one-half million dollars for the next biennium; however, we are already payir.. a more tremendous price, for in 19 59, even though we fhow a savin? of 35 lives compared to 1348. we still had 385 people t Kuica. j-i.uuj injured bad enough j to go to a hospital, of which many j of these will be permanently dis-i abkd, and property dcmae'total-: ins over twenty million dollars. We cio not .say that increasing ;the Patrol will slop all of the i accidents ,but we do have proof j that every time we have been i given an increase of officers, we have been able to show a stepnec up enforcement program and a de cided decrease in deaths on ou. highways. We kr.ov.- lhat if we are able to put this program into effect, we will save many lives and much suffering in the State of Mississippi. Again thanking you for your most timely article and your cooperation in the past, I am Col. T. B. Birdsong Commissioner of Public Safety V.- r- A O TJ-; ,11 Administrative Assistant 255 Recruited In j State Since Jan. 1 By Army, Air Force JACKSON, (Special) The Jackson U. S. Army and U. S. Air Force Recruiting Main Station has accepted for enlistment for the Army and Air Force 255 young men and women from the Central and Southern Mississippi Recruiting Area since Jan. 1 to date, it was announced by Capt. Frank Greco, commanding officer of the Army and Air Force Recruiting Service for this area. During this month, he said, the U. S. Army will accept. 34 enlistments and the U. S. Air Force 10 enlistments to fill the quota assigned to Central and Southern Mississippi Recruiting Area. Listed below by their hometown are some of the latest young men and women to enter either the U. S. Army or U. S. Air Force: McComb John H. Errington, Jimmie E. Ely, Ronald E. Strickland; Magnolia Carruth Lenoir; umbia Colon D. Bourne. POLICE WHISTLE IN VAIN DIJON (API When Claude Jacquemin, farm laborer, rode his bicycle home without a red I rear light he finally started some- I to court as being in control of a vehicle which failed to stop. The magestrate, ruling that "a bicycle is not a vehicle because ;t has no axle." released him peal Court here, listening while learned lawyers argued it out. In the end Jacquemin won. The Dijon Appeal Court decided that after all a bicycle nves not a vehicle. PROTECTED KILLERS Twenty-nine deaths occurred m a recorded group of 34 persons bitten by diamondback rattlesnakes, but rattlers are protected in the Great Smoky Mountains National Park. I i ' 1 and the diseases of childbearing i For External Causes About one dollar in each ten paid out was for deaths from external causes, with deaths from accidents accounting for $21,304,-000, suicide accounting for S4.928,-000, and homicide S 1,326,000. 2 TuZZla 39 Qualified 40 Young sahr.on 45 Promontory ; 47 Passage in the 42 Mohammedan magistrate 43 Too 44 Universal language 45 Chemical . suffix brain 43 Upper limb ) 50 Beverage 52 Ocean 1 54 Paid notice in newspaper v . 3 Size of sh.ot ; . . , ' Aml oiL a sLIa e r ie Tlo Nt U!N'AiPTl )A;RE R ulTI iM'ElR:Gr. It- AP eT fT j j Jl NLO A OiG jCIOtBiK.A A S S R "p iAiRIRIA S K I T T?fgjgTtA';ST R I IPIS" SlCTeWS? fTiH' I 'N'NTE IP I' I2 P I4 F FTTt PL

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